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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, October 09, 1907, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1907-10-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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For the Homecomers.
Persons who can afford to do so
should always take a few days* rest
after their vacation.—Toledo Blade.
A Fur Lining.
He found his hair was leaving the
top of his head and took his barber to
task about it.
“You sold me two bottles of stuff to
make the hair grow.”
"It Is very strange it won’t grow
again,” Interrupted the barber. “I can’t
understand It.”
“Well, look here,” said the man. “I
don’t mind drinking another bottle, but
this must be the last.”—Detroit News.
Some Japanese Proverbs.
Many words, little sense.
To be over polite is to be rude.
The doctor can not cure himself.
Hell's torments are measured by
There are thorns on all roses.
Inquire seveu times before you be
lieve a report
He is a clever man who can preach
a short sermon.
Treat every old man as thy father.
Thine own heart makes the world.
The throne of the gods la on the
brow of a righteous man.—The Hes
Corpse Could Not Stand It.
The affable Captain Dugge of the
Hamburg American liner Prince Oscar
was commiserating with a seasick pas
“Seasickness, sir,” said the captain,
“is a very nasty thing. Some people’s
sufferings, though, are far more atro
cious than yours. I once carried a
Philadelphian who suffered dreadfully.
“At the height of his seasickness the
poor Philadelphian beckoned his wife
to his bedside and said in a weak voice.
“ ’Jenny, my will is in the Commer
cial Trust Company’s care. Every
thing Is left to you, dear. My various
stocks you will find in my safe deposit
“The man paused and sighed. Then
he said, fervently:
“ ‘And, Jenny, bury me on the other
side. I can’t stand this trip again,
alive or dead.’ ’’ —New York Press.
Not His Affinity.
The lank, long-haired young man
looked dreamily at the charming girl
on whom he was endeavoring to make
a favorable impression.
“Did you ever long for death?” he
asked, In a low and moving tone.
“Whose?” inquired the charming
but practical young person.—Youth’s
The Floating Anchor.
Captain Sealby of the Cretlc was
talking about the nautical Ignorance
of the average tourist.
”1 once overheard a tourist," he said,
“ask her husband where their daughter
‘ ‘ln the blunt end of the ship,’ the
husband answered.
“Still worse, though.” Captain Sealby
continued, “was the nautical ignorance
of a couple of landsmen who went sail
“These greenhorns had for anchor a
lot of stones tied up In a burlap bag.
“When lunch time came the skipper
called to his mate:
“ 'Cast anchor!’
“The other heaved the anchor over
board, but in the act the burlap slit and
the stones sank to the bottom while
the bag floated.
“ ‘Skipper,’ said the man, after
watching the bag a little while, “the
anchor won't sink. What’s to be done?’
“ ‘Here,’ said the skipper, capably,
take this pole and shove her down.’ '
—Brooklyn Eagle.
Denver Directory
anil I IflflV dealers In all kinds of mer-
DUH It LUUK chaniilHc Mammoth catalog
mailed trw. Corner 16th and Hlak», Denver.
Aak your dealer for them. Taka no other.
CTfIVF HEPAIHB of every known make
w I V »L of move, furnace or range. Geo. A.
Fallen. 1131 Lawrence. Dearer. Phono 7*5.
European Plan. 51.50 and Fpwnrd.
Beet 12 a day hotel In the Weat. American
nARItII ING. eign. and card writing nnd de
signing; da; und night cl 'wet; caUl'>gue free.
Colorado School Practical plumbing. WB Arapahoe
Street, Denver. Colorado,
Tool-furnished. Few weeks complete course. Money
earned In pay department. For full particulars,
call or write, Pullman llarlier College, X-13X 17th St.
Factory ISO 1-0 Market Ht„ Denver.
Harness In every style. Saddles of every de
ncrlptlon. Ask your dealer for "the Hmooth
est l.lne In the West •• _____
nrillfrn block from Union Depot.
Util Veil sirn'T-Ta. griVn- isr,:
Established in Colorado.lB66. Samples by mail or
express will receive prompt and careful attention
Bold & Sliver Bullion
Concentration Tests- 100 'S&ff&'.lSf.! o'*- 0 '*-
1736-1718 Lawrence St.. Dsaver. Colo.
Send your name with
for flne
bargains plants
-'i nrguns. Pianos from
MlVflllnfTl ITS up Organs from
H sis to $25 up Playar
can be played
by up
- :• IV3NI Instruments sold on
I easy term to suit
1 buyer. Victor talking
M fac
ts t»ry prices on easy
our different Inatru
1025-31 California St..
Denver. Colo.
II an n factor era
Electric, Hydraallc.
Bell Fewer
Hand mil Sldawalk
Phone 164
1850 Warns ■«-,
GO TO SFA—Young men from 17 to 35 years of
age; wages fir. to |7u per month. Hermits will be
assigned to u l. S. Nuvul Vessel nnd A|»l>rpnilre
Seamen to Naval Training Station. Special Training
given at Artificer, Klectrlcal. Yeoman and Hospital
Training Schools for men enlisting In those brunches.
BLDO.. 15th and Larimer Sts.. Denver, Colorado
Ex-Senator M. C. Butler.
Dysfef<sia I.s Often Caused By Catarrh
of the Stomach—Peruna Relieves Ca
tarrh of the Stomach and Is Therefore a
Remedy for Dyspepsia.
Hon. M. C. Butler, U. S. Senator ?
from South Carolina for two terms, 1
in a letter from Washington, D. C., I
writes to the l'erunu Medicine Co., t
as follows: *
“/ can recommend Peruna for !
dyspepsia and atomach trouble. / t
have been using your medicine for I
a short period and / feel very much I
relieved. It la Indeed a wonderful |
medicine, besides a good tonic.’* I
of the stomaeli is the cor
rect name for most eases of dyspep
sia. Only an internal catarrh remedy,
such us l’erunu, is uvailuble. •
Peruna Tablets can now be procured.
Marrying for Love.
Happy marriages are surely possible
even in these unpoetlc, hard-hearted
times. They are. if the people will
only follow the instinct of their better
natures and marry for love—the rever
ent, impassionate love of the man for
the maiden, the pure, unsophisticated
affection of the maiden for the man—
Instead of bartering happiness for
rank or money.—Thorne.
Ladies Can Wear Shoes
One size Smaller after using Allen’s Foot-
Ease. A certain cure for swollen,sweating,
hot, aching feet. At all Druggists, 25c. Ac
cept no substitute. Trial package FREE.
Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, X. Y.
Keep thy heart, and then It will be
easy for thee to keep thy tongue.—
| (| PILLS M
Shotgun Shells
The important poihts
in a loaded shell are
reliability, uniformity of
loading, evenness of pat
tern, hard shooting qual
ities and strength to
withstand reloading. All
these virtues are found
in Winchester “New
Rival” loaded black
powder shells. Ask for
them the next time.
Hi Greasei
he life of the J
iv c s horse- Ifllj I
e and tem- IIIN I
übricant in In BI
—contains lIAI
edmica Ihil j
which L.
forms H I ril jjf
ooth, illL
hard coating on axle, and Efuf
reduces friction. 1/1/ u j
If yon want your outfit I'fl'l /
to last and earn money lllv j
while it lasts grease 1/7//
the axles with Mica 11 /
Axle Grease. | ll
Sleeping Chamber Should Always Be
Well Ventilated.
It goes without saying that the bed
room, according to Dr. Woods Hutch
inson in the American Magazine,
should be well ventilated, especially
In view of the heavy storing up of
oxygen In the tissues which goes on
during sleep. All windows shpuld be
open from the top, at least one, and
better two to three feet, so that a
gentle current of air can be felt blow
ing across the face. It is just as pure
and as wholesome as day air. Night
fogs and rain are only Injurious In so
far as they frighten you into shutting
your windows. No air that ever blew
out doors is so dangerous or poison
ous as that inside a bedroom with
closed windows. The clothing should
be as light as is consistent with
warmth, the mattress elastic but firm,
the pillow as high as the breadth of
the shoulder, so as to keep the neck
and head horizontal or slightly above
when lying on the side. The good,
hard, common-sense of humanity has
solved all these problems, and the
modern hair-mattress, or its equiva
lent, single pillow, and blankets, or
"cheese - cloth - covered “comfort,”
which can be cleaned and aerated l>y
turning the hose on It, can hardly be.
much Improved on. Beyond these
there is no virtue whatever in hard
beds, flat or no pillows, and cold bed
rooms. The boggy feather bed, col
lector of the perspiration and diseases
of successive generations, the bolster,
the elder-down quilt, the hard sail
cloth-like counterpane, both airtight,
and the latter heavy as a board, have
gone to the attic or the ash-heap,
where they belong, along with the
four-poster and its curtains, the night
cap and the warming pan.
A teaspoonful of pulverized alum
mixed jtvith the common stove polish
will give a wonderful polish.
Scalding the milk for custard pie
adds greatly to its flavor. An add!
tlon of a teaspoonful of brown sugai
or molasses is also helpful.
To keep your favorite cook book
open at the right page use a band of
elastic an inch wide. When not in
use you may strap It around the
closed book.
To save the great toe of the foot
wearing through the hose too quickly
cut a piece of chanioisu and shape
it to fit over the toe by sewing two
pieces together in a manner similar
to a'chlld’s moccasin.
When one is compelled to hang a
skirt against the closet wall instead
of on hangers extended from the ceil
ing let the back of the skirt rest
against the wall, then if there is any
wrinkling it comes at the back where
it is not noticeable.
If windows move hard melt a
tablespoonful of lard and pour a lit
tie between window frame and casing,
and also a little on the roller and
rope. It works like magic. This is a
good thing to know when the frames
are swollen from being closed during
rainy weather.
Stains made by medicine and lini
ment are often obstinate to remove
In the hands of an amateur. lodine
marks may be removed by washing
the spots with strong ammonia until
It fades, after which wash with tepid
water and strong soap. Ammonia is
equally good for removing cod liver
oil stains. Fuller's earth made into
a paste and thickly applied to the
spots will also remove them.
The Clothes Tree.
An article of furniture too seldom
used is the clothes "tree," resembling
the posts of our grandmother's four
post bedstead. It stands on three feet
and has half a dozen prongs or hooks.
As it takes up so little floor space and
holds so many garments It Is an in
valuable article. In a small hall or
vestibule It takes the place of the hat
rack, and in a larger hall it comple
ments the table on which gentlemen's
hats are laid. For the necessary air
ing of one's clothes over night it is
preferable to chairs, as it can so eas
ily be set out of the sleeping room.
In the bathroom it is especially con
French Pancakes.
To make these, take one pint of
milk, two eggs, one tablespoonful of
sugar, one cup of flour, one tablespoon
ful of baking iiowder. one cup cream,
pinch of salt. Sift the flour, powder
and salt together; add to It the eggs
beaten with the sugar and diluted
with the milk and cream, mix Into
thin batter. Pour about half a cup of
batter on a large frying pan, put on
hot fire and when well done, spread
with any kind of preserves, roll up.
sift over them plenty of sugar, and
glaze with a red-hot poker.
To Launder Lace Curtains.
Wash and starch curtains. Hang
on line with pins about eight inches
apart; stretch even all around. Two
can do the work better than one; then
take bottom and pin up to top with
same pins. Stretch even again; take
bottom and pin up to top again.
When nearly dry take down and press.
They will need but little pressing;
will not be torn as with curtain
stretchers; hang even; look like new.
ami It is less than half of the work of
the old method.
To Preserve Raisins.
Late In the fall, or early In winter
as soon as the fresh seeded raisins
come In. buy as many as you will need
during the hot weather. Remove from
boxes and pack into glass fruit jars.
Set the jars in a pan of cold water;
put on the stove, and boil until
hot through (about one hour). Then
seal the bottles tight, and the raisins
will keep moist and fresh until the
next winter. It is best to put a block
of wood In the pan under the bottles to
keep them from cracking.
Washing Embroidery.
Great care should be used in wash
Ing silk embroideries. Even the best
silk will not bear having soap rubbed
upon It. One should use warm water,
not hot, and a suds made from some
pure soap. With reasonable care white
silk embroideries can be laundered
many times without turning yellow,
which is generally the result of too
hot water and a poor soap or cheap
washing powders.
Tells Readers How to Prepare This
Home-Made Mixture to Cure the
Kidneys and Bladder and
Get from any prescription pharma
cist the following:
Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half
ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce;
Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three
Shake well in a bottle and take a
teaspoonful dose after each meal and
at bedtime.
The above Is considered by an emi
nent authority, who writes in a New
York daily paper, as the finest pre
scription ever written to relieve Back
ache, Kidney Trouble, Weak Bladder
and all forms of Urinary difficulties.
This mixture acts promptly on the
eliminative tissues of the Kidneys, en
abling them to filter and strain the
uric acid and other wast- matter from
the blood which causes Rheumatism.
Some persons who suffer with the
afflictions may not feel inclined to
place much confidence in this simple
mixture, yet those who have tried It
say the results are simply surprising,
the relief beipg effected without the
slightest injury to the stomach or oth
er organs.
Mix some and give it a trial. It
certainly comes highly recommended.
It is the prescription of an eminent
authority, whose entire reputation, it
is said, was established I y it.
Little One Wanted to Pick the “Un*
derchildrenable” Flowers.
When the first little granddaughter
was big enough to want to pick the
garden flowers, the grandparents tried
every guileful means to save their pet
posies from devastation. A truce was
reached when It was agreed that Har
riet should let the garden plants alone
and pick only "children's flowers,” a
descriptive name bestowed at once
aliko on dandelions, buttercups,
daisies and clovers. After this there
was peace In the family. One day
Katherine, the newest granddaughter,
was contentedly pulling grasses while
grandmother snipped off blossoms
from the forget-me-nots Katherine
remembered that fresh flowers had
not been gathered for the dinner ta
ble. She ran over to grandmother and
promptly coined one of the longest
words a four-year-old ever used.
“Grandrifother,” she begged, "can’t I
pick the undcrcblldreuahle flowers
for dinner?”
Eczema Covered Whole Body for a
Year—No Relief Until Cuticura
Remedies Prove a Success.
“For a year I have had what they
call eczema. I had an itching all over
my body, and when I would retire for
the night It would keep me awake half
the night, and the more I would scratch,
the more it would itch. I tried all
kinds of remedies, hut could get no re
"I used one cake of Cuticura Soap,
one box of Cuticura, nnd two vials of
Cuticura Resolvent l’llls, which cost
me a dollar and twenty-five cents In
all, and am very glad I tried them, for
I was completely cured. Walter W.
Paglusch, 207 N. Robey St., Chicago,
111., Oct. 8 and 16, 11*06.”
A Ventilation Test.
It Is very hard to make an Impres
sion on those people who defend their
possessions on all occasions. A lady
was explaining to a visitor the many
advantages of concrete hollow-block
construction, of which the walls of
her new home were* built.
“The air spaces In the walls afford
insulation against heat in summer and
cold in winter,” she explained. “Be
sides, such walls afford ventilation
and insure a more h< althful house.”
The visitor reflect' d a moment, and
“Our frame house must be quite as
well built. Every night we lock the
cat In the cellar, and have to let her
out of the attic In the morning.”—
Youth’s Companion.
Mary’s Important Testimony.
Justice Brewer, of 'he United States
supreme court Is said to be the author
of this story: A witness testified in
a certain case that a person named
Mary was present when a particular
conversation took place and the ques
tion was asked: What did Mary
say?” This was objected to and after
some discussion tb< judge ruled out
the question. An ■ xception to this
decision was immediately taken and
on appeal the high' r court reversed
the verdict and onb red a new trial
on the ground that the question
should have been answered.
At the second trial the same Inquiry
was propounded and elicited the infor
mation that “Mary -aid nothing."
Curious Results When Coffee Drinking
is Abandoned.
It is almost as hard for an old coffee
toper to quit the use of coffee as It lb
for a whisky or tobacco fiend to break
off, except that the coffee user can
quit coffee and take up Postum with
out any feeling of a loss of the morn
ing beverage, for when Postum is well
boiled and served with cream. It Is
really better In point of flavor than
most of the eoff* e served nowadays,
and to the taste of the connoisseur it
Is like the flavor of line, mild Java.
A great transformation takes place
in the body within ten days or two
weeks after coffee is left off and
Postum used, for the reason that the
poison to the, nerves —caffeine—has
been discontinued, and In Its place is
taken a liquid food that contains the
most powerful elements of nourish
It is easy to make this test and
prove these statements by changing
from coffee to Postum. Read "The
Road to Wellvllle,” in pkgs “There’s
a Reason.”
Odds and Ends Can Be Turned to
Good Account.
Old balbrlggan underwear and out
ing or wash flannel may be used for
mop rags, but better still Is the waste
or woven mop cloth which can be
bought at any furniture shop. Mop
ping floors Is hard on cloths, and It
pays to buy something woven for the
Old silk skirts and waists can be
cut up and washed, for dusters. Noth
ing except perhaps chamois Is better
for a piano case than soft old silk.
For taking Anger marks and spots off
a pinno case use a chamois and cold
water. Polish dry with chamois or old
silk. Old silk Is also good for dusting
i bric-a-brac.
Old black stockings may be made
Into mitts with which to rub dust out
of silk skirts. Put a mitt on either
hand and rub the silk on both right
and wrong side. These mitts do bet
ter work than any clothes brush
made, especially if mud or clay It,
thickly encrusted in the silk.
Do not employ old stockings for
holders to be used around the Btovc
unless you cover them with ticking
Better even than stockings to fill hold
ers is conton flannel or asbestos.
Tho best dish rags are made from
cheese cloth doubled and sewed with
seams turned Inside. Next to cheese
cloth come old gauze shirts, sewed
double. Either of these fabrics Is so
porous that grease and grime waßh
out easily.
Doll your rags In a washing powder
and household ammonia. Do not let
them get hopelessly and Irremediably
dirty. And have handy hooks and
racks on wfilch to hang them where
air and sunlight will strike them.
Instructions That If Followed Will
Give Best Results.
Take a hundred small cucumbers,
dry-picked and fresh from the vines,
wash the sand from them and wipe
them dry. Place them In a largo
stone jar or wooden vessel, put on top
of them a pint of salt, a piece of
alum size of small nutmeg and cover
with boiling water. Cover with u
close fitting lid or tie several thick
nesses of paraffin paper over the top
and let stand 20 hours. Take out tho
cucumbers, wipe them dry, place them
in a clean jar in alternate layers, With
following spices: Take one table
spoonful of mustard seed, one of all
spice, a root of horseradish grated or
cut in thin strips, a few small red pep
pers and sufficient vinegar to fill the
jars, which must be only two-thirds
full of cucumbers. When cold cover
closely and they will keep for years.
Pour the vinegar over the pickles
while boiling hot.
Frozen Maple Sirup Souffle.
One pint maple sirup, one cup pf
sugar, one-half box of gelatine, one
half cup of cold wuter, yolks of six
eggs, one quart of cream. Mix the
sugar and sirup together, cover the
gelatine with cold water and soak one
half hour; then add one pint of boil
ing water and stir until dissolved.
Heat the yolks of the eggs and stir in
the sirup and gelatine. Freeze. When
about frozen stir in quickly the cream,
which must be whipped stiff. Set
aside, well packed In ice for two hours
before serving. This is nice served In
paper cups. There are innumerable
designs for these dainty cups, and
they look very pretty when served
with a cherry in the center of each.
Serve narrow slices of fingers of
chocolate frosted cake with this souf
Plums in Batter.
Make a batter with two beaten eggs,
five tablespoonfuls of flour, rather
more than a pint of milk, and a pinch
of salt. Remove the stones from a
quart of large ripe plums, crack them,
put the kernels Inside of the plums
again, mix the fruit with two heaping
tablespoonfuls of moist sugar and
stir it lightly Into the batter. Turn
it into a buttered pudding dish, and
bake in a hot oven until done, about
40 minutes. Sprinkle powdered sugar
over the top. and serve hot with half
a cupful of butter, one cupful of sugar
and one well-beaten egg stirred to a
cream and flavored with half a tea
spoonful of nectarine. This dessert Is
especially popular with masculine pal
Bran Gems.
This recipe Is for bran gems, and
so delicious are they that anyone
might find eating them a gastronomic
pleasure, says a writer in the House
keeper. A clean hygienic bran may
now be obtained from any up-to-date
The recipe calls for one egg. ono
tablespoonful of butter, one-half cup
ful of sugar, if liked sweet, one cup
ful milk, one cupful flour, two cupfuls
bran, two teaspoonfuls baking powder
and a pinch of salt. Hake In gem pans
in a hot oven. One-third of a cupful of
currants may be added, if desired, and
will be found extremely nice.
An Excellent Starch.
While starch is still hot on the
stove, drop into it a lump of alum
and stir slowly until dissolved. A
lump the size of the end of your little
Anger to a quart of starch In about
the right proportion. Your Irons will
not stick and aprons and blouses and
so forth will keep clean longer. As
this starch gives the fabric somewhat
of a waterproof nature, spots can
often be rubbed off before the ma
terial has had time to absorb the
A Tasty Salad.
As attractive and tasty a salad as
has been seen for many a day was
served at a luncheon recently. Green
gages cut into halves and banar.as In
cubes had been covered with oil and
powdered sugar and allowed to stand
on the ice for a couple of hours. Whip
ped cream topped the salad when it
was sent to the table.
Breakfast Dish.
Hroil about six slices of breakfast
bacon, have ready six good sized ap
ples sliced without paring. Take up
the bacon and put the apples in the
meat fryings, sprinkle with half cup
of sugar, cover until nearly done. Re
move the lid and let them get a little
browner, but be careful not to burn.
How a Veteran Was Saved the Ampu
tation of a Limb.
B. Frank Doremus, veteran, of
Roosevelt avenue, Indianapolis, Ind.,
says: “I had been
showing symptoms of
kidney trouble from
the time I was mus
tered out of the a my,
but in all my life I
never suffered as in
1897. Headaches, diz-
I zlness and sleepless
ness, first, and then
dropsy. I was weak
and helpless, having
run down from 180 to 125 pounds. I
was having terrible pain in the kid
neys, and the secretions passed almost
involuntarily. My left leg swelled un
til it was 34 inches around, and the
doctor tapped it night and morning
until I could no longer stand it, and
then ho advised amputation. I re
fused, and began using Doan’s Kidney
Pills. Tho swelling subsided gradu
ally, the urine became natural, and all
my pains and aches disappeared. I
have been well now for nine years
since using Doan's Kidney Pills.*’
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milbum Co., Huffalo, N. Y.
As In the Olden Time.
A great* sensation has been caused
at Mantua, in Italy, by the discovery
in real llfo of what reads like tho
lurid climax of a redieval melodrama.
It appears that a young woman named
Cornelia Orlandelll, 18 years old and
of good family, has been Immured in
a lunatic asylum by her own family
in order to keep her from correspond
ing with a young man of her own sta
tion in life.
How’s This?
Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollar* Reword for any
cue <>r Catarrh that cannot bo cured by Hall'*
C “" T6 Cur *- F. J. CUKS-F-r * CO., Tol-l<>. o.
Wo. the underpinned, havo known h. .1. 4 hruey
for tho ln*t Ilk yearn, and believe him perfectly hon
orable In all Ituilne** tramur. tl<>n» and flnanrlally
able to carry out any obligations made l>y hi* nnu.
Walihno. Kimnan A Mabvin.
Wholesale Druggli-U. Toledo. O.
fTall's Catarrh Cure I* taken Internally. a. ting
directly upon the blood and tnucoun ■urfai r* of the
■jmtem. Tentlnionlala »enl free, l’rlce 75 ecul* pef
bottle. Sold by all lirugglM*.
Take Hull'* Family Mils for constipation.
Catch of Japanese Fishermen.
Consul G. 11. Scidmore, of Negasakl,
reports the estimated value of tho
catch of the Japanese deep-sea fish
ermen In 1906 as $557,085. They also
captured fish to the vnlue of $140,415
along tho Korean coasts. Including
whales, worth $68,000.
Important to Mothers.
Kxamlno carefully every bottle of G'ASTOTtIA,
a Maf.s uiul euro remedy for iufauts and children,
and eee that It
Hears tho
Signature of
la Uac For Over 30 Year*.
The Kind You llavo Always Uougbt.
Big words seldom go with good
deeds. —Danish.
on ■■■
■tfMEs 25c. ALL DRUGGIS7S. —50c.
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES THE S WOnLD
/]/]/) i To any one nho can prove W. L. Of
Suouotm* dnom not maho A call flfl
Daufaatfl imoro Men’* A3 A A3.60 a 'Hoorn vI'A
mmGww Cam mm f than any other manufacturer. AfP* ' - ' "wJV
TICK RKABONW. L. IhtUfflait »li<M!a are w-.rn by in«>re tM-oplo WjLj ' R&fW
In all walk* of life th:in any other make, i* boe.-mso of their US UDW
excellent myle. eauy-fitting, and »ti|.erlor wearing qualities. wfluKSr, S nm
The aeloctlon of tho leather* and nther material* lur ••:»i-h part
of the *hoe, and every detail of the milking In li.oJ.cil niter by WOf
■ killed Fhoeiiluker*. who receive the highest wage- [i.ii-Mn the
If I could take you Into mv large f.ictoric* nt Brockton. Mum., ySvW
and allow you how carefully W. L. Ih.ugla* fliocf are made. you w **'c a W, M ...uv
would then under*land why they hold their flirim*. lit (•elter, % W W
wenr longer and lire of greater value than, any other make. r *w ,f# *
My *4.00 and A 6.00 Ollt Ed on Shoom cannot bo oquallmd at any price.
CAUTION! The genuine have W.L. Imuglmi name and price •.t.-tiupedun hot unit 'lnk*
No HiiliatHole. Auk your dealer for W. 1.. Itougln* rlioe*. If he cannot aupplvyou. rend
direct to factory. .Shoe*sent everywhere by mail. Catalog free. W.L.Douala«, Brockton. M»*
I ’h I \ they will use no other. It is pure and
f II J I is guaranteed not to injure the most
II J best grocers at ioc a package. Each
[ • package contains 16 ounces. Other
» starches, not nearly so good, sell at
the same price per package, but they contain only ia ounces of starch.
Consult your own interests. Ask for DEFIANCE STARCH, get it, and we I
know you will never use any other. )
Defiance Starch Company, Omaha, Neb. I
l*aundry work at home would be
much more satisfactory if the right
Starch were used. In order to get tho
desired stiffness, it Is usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of the fubric is
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear
ing quality of tho goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as It can be applied
much more thinly because of Its great
er strength than other makes.
The reward of kindness Is a more
lovable disposition and a wider vision
of opportunity.—Jacobs.
n , ~~|Po.%lHvplv cured by
CARTERS ij|“* lml * ri "*'
They nltto relieve Dls-
ITTLE trea<* from Dyspepsia, In-
L|| 1 O e.ly fur DDslnraa, Nau
rlLLO. “'ll, DrowwlnenM, Had
Tattle ill the Mouth, Coat-
Tongue, l>aln In tho
m 1w1.1.. torpid liver.
They regulate the Howela. Purely Vegetable.
PADTCDCI Genuine Must Bear
EbArtltno Fac-Siroilc Signature
convlnco any
■ ■■ ■ ■ Vorn.iii that I'n*.
kKbca 11 .»*!—« win
mli liw ■ • II- r It- .titlt
m I H H<b|b i‘J-«l «!•* .til el.inn
■ IIEkSH foril Wo will
send her absolutely fn .• a lui jm trl. l
box of Paxlluc with book of luxtrint
tlons and gi-:iuln>-. tetiunouiaK Bon it
your namu ami addrcb* on a postal card.
factions, such ns nasal catarrh, pelvic
cautrili and liiflaiiinuiluii cause*! by femi
nine Ills; »nro eyes. «oro throat ami
mouth, by direct local treatment its cur
ative power over these troubles Is extra- {
ordinary and give* Immcdiato relief. I
Thousands of women arn u.dug ami rco E
ommcmlliiK It every day. r<o cents at S
druggists or by mall. Iteinemlter. however. |
TIIK 1L PAXTON CO., lloaton,
Pain PaSntii
I’wln imlii I II• a.la-ha.
It-*-: l.nriia .-111 li.it l ' . r A -I lft 1 1 t.ikf.fl ft.it,
tlliu* u day kill. I»« •( ■ i., I I I I I || »M 1,1 agi-nta.
ix- a., woi.ro it, w.if.it iiuiUux. »«• i«a.
We nltu, ni:i tin fix', tire ll.i/zl- Uiriliw. Hirl'.etn, etc
lIKHSI 1(1.1.1. “I'II.I.MA lal At 1 -innnl
Outmtera. liept. -VI. N■. 111 T:»now N. T.
W. N. U., DENVER. NO. 41, 1907.

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