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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, February 12, 1908, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1908-02-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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No Eye for Art.
“Such an angel of a hat,'* chirped the
vain woman, as she twirled before the
mirror. “Yellow and white. What
does It remind you of, my dear?"
The big man in the embroidered slip
pers looked up from his paper.
"Yellow and white?" he repeated.
"Well, now, on the level, it reminds
me of a fried egg.”
Mrs. Anetta E. McCrea, the first
woman landscape architect in this
country, is the official landscape arch
itect for the St. Paul road, and con
sulting landscape architect for other
Western roads.
Sure Enough.
Patience—l see it is said that the
renting of wedding outfits is a large
industry in France. I frequently hap
pens that everything used is hired for
the occasion.
Patrice—Wonder what they have to
pay for hiring the rice and old shoes.—
Yonkers Statesman.
Postoffices were first established in
34G4.
Punctuation marks were first used
In 1490.
His Difficulty.
"You wrong mo.” said Plodding Pete,
"when you say 1 ain’t willin' to work.
I'm Just dyin' to work."
“Then what’s the trouble?”
“I'm too conscientious. Whenever I
git a job I'm, so anxious to fill it well
dat I gits stage fright."
The British board of agriculture has
recently published some statistics
which show that England's foreign
food bill has doubled in amount during
the last twenty years. In 188 Git was
approximately $900,000,000. In 190 G
the amount had grown to $1,090,000,-
000.
Friend—Your little wife Is a bril
liantly handsome woman. I should
think you'll be jealous of her. Host
(confidentially)—To tell the truth.
Simkins, I am. I never invite anybody
here that any sane woman would take
a- fancy to. —London illustrated Bits.
Marengo, the famous war charger of
Napoleon, is skid to have been the
greatest horse known to modern his
tory. The emperor rode Marengo for
the last time in the battle of Mt. St.
Jean, where the horse received his sev
enth wound. The steed died at the
age of thirty-six.
$5.00 in Gold, Free.
Send ;:s the names of your friends
who want a piano, and if we secure an
order as a result we will give you $5
in geld for your trouble. Send all the
details you cun and write plainly. The
Knight-Campbell Music Co., 1625-31
California St., Denver, Colo.
A light of one cnndlepower is plainly
visible at one iflile.'und a light of three
candlepower at two miles.
The nourishment in three baked
bananas, weighing one pound. Is equal
to that of twenty-six pounds of bread.
Though the British automobile trade
is prosperous beyond precedent this
year, the bicycle trade bus been un
usually depressed, chiefly because of
the wet summer, and partly because
the new Australian tariff amounts to
a prohibition of exports to that colony.
Richard T. Crane, the* millionaire
philanthropist, has presented property
valued at $50,000 to the Hull House.
Chicago, as a tribute to his first wife, j
the mother of his seven children. U ;
will be known as the Mary Crane i
Memorial day nursery.
Joseph H. Choate, foimer ambas- j
sador to Great Britain, will deliver '
the oration at the University of Penn
sylvania annual celebration of Wash
ington’s birthday. Mr. Choate, who is
now practicing law in New York, has
not announced his subject, but It Is :
presumed that he will speak on some ,
important national subject.
The new immigration plan In the
state of Sao Paulo, and more or less
in Brazil in general, is to found col
onies of people of one nationality.
Hence the secretary of agriculture at
Sao Paulo Is making arrangements to
establish several German colonies at
once. At present the 1.500,000 Italians
constitute the dominant nationality.
Last year the British postoffiee tele
graph was operated at a loss of over
£1,000.000, although the receipts for
the year were the largest ever known,
reaching a total of $20.575,550. A re
view covering thirty-seven years is in
cluded In the return, and shows that
the total loss on the service during
that period has amounted to $71,359.-
135.
Gifford Pinchot. head of the forest
service. Is diligently working to the
end of having forestry taught in the
public schools, believing that by this
means interest in the great subject of
conservation of the forests can he pro
moted and that it will not he long, if
children are taught to.protect the tim
ber supply, until a revolution In senti
ment lias been wrought and the re
salts be manifest.
Denver Directory
r.’atfui. J. H. WHSON STOCK SADDLES
A».k your dni«r for ih»m. 'lake n<* other
CTfIV P HEPAIRP of every Known make
OIUVCof mov«. furnace nr ranr- C.eo V
l'a I lea. IS3I Lan-rcncA Denver. Phone ,J 3.
BROWN PALACE HOTEL Kir"*- -proof
European Plan. *1.30 and Coward.
THECOLORADO SADDLERY CO
factory ISOI-D Market St.. Denver.
Harner-e In every etyla Saddle* of t'-rv de
m upturn. A-k your dealer for •'the Smooth
est I-tne In the Wen ”,
MME. C. HELENT KNUDStN
Electric Kwdlr Spednllat.
REMOVES FACIAL BLEMISHES,
Superfluous liolr. moles, birthmark*, etc. 312
17tlt St (opposite Brown Palacel Main 310 l
AGENTS WANTED
To eecure Hnrr.e*eeker« for the Gulf
of Texan Flowing Armenian 3 ' f. l .
n Year—Blr Corr.mln-I'n Till: KIMH W.I.
AC.EXCV CO.. 1100 llth St.. Denver, f 010.
Plants
R O S. B s
svW'il V'MWr,
LOW.PRICE Free Catalog A*«itn U anted.
TNTKKNATIONAI. M 1
“The lllg tirowera. Denver, < olerado.
6. E. BURLINGAME A CO.,
ASSAY OFFICE »"■> laboratory
Fjt.bli.hrt in Color.do.lS6*. s«nrt>l«»trF "
wlc fcSilver Bullion or puacha»io.
COICMtrMIII Tests — 100 l as. , 1 c or r .'°r-.. 10, ‘
I7M-IT3B Lawrence St., Driver, Colo.
AS YET UNKNOWN TO FAME.
Can Any One Place Thle Quotation
from Philosopher?
Louis Jones of the Grand opera
house had the blues. His brother, a
colored man, usually in good humor,
had ’em, too. Neither knew Just why
he had ’em, but they had ’em just the
same. They talked of the weather,
the times and a dozen other gloomy
subjects. There was nothing sunny
In the soul of a patron or a barber.
Finally both sighed In concert and a
silence fell over the shop—yes, over a
barber shop. The colored man was
the first to speak. After several mo
ments of silence he gave vent to an
other sigh and said:
"Well, as de old phllosopah says:
‘Ef yo’ ain’t got nothin,’ now’s yo’
time.’ ”
Jones Is still wondering who the
philosopher was.—lndianapolis News.
The Simple Life.
Abe, a light mulatto, called upon a
minister for whom he had formerly
worked.
"Yo* know, boss, I’se gwlne be mar
ried nex' week," he admitted halting
ly, according to Llpplncott's Maga
zine. “I'se gwlne to marry Ml«s May
Felicity Johnson, an’ May she say
she wants ter be married jus’ like
white folks.” “All right, Abe, I'll
marry you If you want,” the minister
replied. “How much you gwlne
charge?” “It will cost you $5 to be
married like white folks." Abe
scratched his head. "Guess we’ll hab
ter be married like colored folks,
then,” he said. "You see, boss, we's
goln’ to housekeepin', an’ I ain't got
but |B."
PURE FOOD.
No Food Commissioner of Any State
Has Ever Attacked the Absolute
Purity of Grape-Nuts.
Every analysis undertaken shows
this food to he made strictly of Wheat
and Barley, treated by our processes
to partially transform the starch
parts into a form of Sugar, and there
fore much easier to digest.
Our claim that it is a "Food for
Brain and Nerve Centres" Is based
upon the luct that certain parts of
Wheat and Barley (which wo use) con
tain Nature's brain and nerve building
Ingredients, viz.: Phosphate of Pot
ash. and the way we prepare the food
makes it easy to digest and assimilate.
Dr. Geo. W. Carey in his hook on
"The Biocbemlc System of Medicine”
says:
"When the medical profession fully
understands the nature and range of
the phosphate of potassium, insane
asylums will no longer be needed.
"The gray matter of the brain is
controlled entirely by the inorganic
cell-salt, potassium phosphate.
"This salt unites with albumen, and
by the addition of oxygen creates nerve
fluid, or the gray matter of the brain.
“Of course, there is a trace of other
salts and other organic matter in
nerve-fluid, but potassium phosphate
is the chief factor, and has the power
within itself to attract, by its own law
of affinity, all things needed to manu
facture the elixir of life. Therefore,
when nervous symptoms arise, due to
the fact that the nerve-fluid has been
exhausted from any cause, the phos
phate of potassium is the only true
remedy, because nothing else can
possibly supply the deficiency.
"The ills arising from too rapidly
consuming the gray matter of the
brain cannot be overestimated.
"Phosphate of Potash, is to my
mind, the most wonderful curative
agent ever discovered by man. and
the blessings It has already conferred
on the rqce are many. But ‘what
shall the harvest be’ when physicians
everywhere fully understand the part
this wonderful salt plays in the
processes of life? It will do as much
as can be done through physiology to
make a heaven on earth.
“Let the overworked business man
take it and go home good-tempered.
Let the weary wife, nerves unstrung
from attending to sick children or en
tertaining company, take it and note
how quickly the equilibrium will bo
restored and calm and reason assert
her throne. No ‘provings’ are roquired
here. We find this potassium salt
largely predominates in nerve-fluid,
and that a deficiency produces well
defined symptoms. The beginning and
I end of the matter Is to supply the
1 lacking principle, and In molecular
form, exactly as nature furnishes It In
vegetables, fruits and grain. To sup
i ],i y deficiencies—this is the only law
of cure.”
Please observe that Phosphate of
Potash is not properly of the drug
shop variety hut Is best prepared by
i “Old Mother Nature” and stored in
! the grains ready for use by mankind.
1 Those who have been helped to better
health by the use of Grape-Nuts are
j legion.
! “There’s a Reason.”
BRAIN POWER
Increased by Proper Feeding.
A lady writer who not only has done
good literary work, but reared a fam
ily, found In Grape-Nuts the ideal food
for brain work and to develop healthy
children. She writes:
“I am an enthusiastic proclalmer of
Grape-Nuts as a regular diet. I for
merly had no appetite In the morning
and for 8 years while nursing my four
children, had insufficient nourishment
for them.
“Unable to eat breakfast I felt.faint
later, and would go to the pantry and
eat cold chops, sausage, cookies,
doughnuts or anything I happened to
find. Being a writer, at times my
head felt heavy and my brain asleep.
“When I read of Grape-Nuts 1 began
eating it every morning, also gave It
to the children, Including my 10
months old baby, who soon grew as
fat as a little pig, good natured and
contented.
“I wrote evenings and feeling the
need of sustained brain power, began
eating a small saucer of Grape-Nuts
with milk, instead of my usual indi
gestible hot pudding, pie, or cake for
dessert at night.
“I grew plump, nerves strong, and
when I wrote my brain was active and
clear ; Indeed, the dull head pain never
returned.”
POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd.
Battle Creek. Mich.
PRESIDENT'S
STATEMENT
HAS NOT USED FEDERAL PATRON
AGE TO FURTHER NOMINA
TION OF TAFT.
EXPLAINS HIS COURSE
TELLS HOW AND WHY APPOINT
MENTS HAVE BEEN
MADE.
Washington. President Roosevelt
has made answer to the recent public
statements that he has made use of
federal patronage to further the presi
dential Interests of Secretary Taft. The
answer is in the form of a letter ad
dressed to William Dudley Foulke of
Richmond, Indiana, and includes a let
ter from Foulke to the President sug
gesting the need of such u statement.
The President begins by character
izing the charges as “false and mali
cious,' He follows this with an anal
ysis of all appointments sent by him to
the Senate for Its action, to show that
In no case has the proximity of a
presidential contest Influenced his ac
tions.
Foulke's letter, dated February sth,
says, in part:
“On January 13th I luid before you
an article in the Indianapolis News (a
paper supporting the candidacy of Mr.
Fairbanks), accusing you of using the
federal patronage secure the nomi
nation of Mr. Taft and naming the post-’
offices In particular.
"I spoke of the fact that certain Taft
men had been nominated In Ohio, and
you answered that thut was true; that
you would he very weak If you allowed
the power of appointment in that state
to he used only ns a means of attack
upon the administration.
“On my return home I observed other
articles making similar charges in va
rious papers.
'‘These charges also continue to he
circulated by. other newspapers in all
parts of the country.
“In view of these reiterated com
plaints, would not a detailed statement
of your recent appointments, the men
by whom they were raised, your rea
sons and the principles u|K>n which
you have acted In making them, as well
as a statement, in regard to the alleged
coercion, lie the best method of exhib
iting the facts? Yours truly.
(Signed) “WM DUDLEY FOULKE."
In ills reply to Foulke President
Roosevelt says:
“The statement that I have used the
offices In the efforts to nominate any
presidential candidate Is both false anti
malicious. It Is the usual imaginative
invention which flows from a desire to
say something injurious Remember
that those now making this accusation
were busily engaged two -months ago
l in asserting that I was using the offices
| to seeare my own nomination.
"Since the present Congress assent-
I filed, two months ago, 1 have sent to
J the Senate the names «>f all the offi
cials I have appointed for the entire
period since Congress adjourned on the
| 4th of March last, that Is, for eleven
months.
i "Excluding army and navy officers,
scientific experts, health officers am!
j those of the revenue cutter service. I
j have made during this period about
; 1.352 appointments subject to confirms
! tion by the Senate, 1.164 being post
| masters. The appointments In the dip
lomatic and consular services and in
the In«lian service have been made
without regard to politics.
In nominating Judges I have treated
politics as n wholly secondary consider
atlon, and. Instead of relying solely
; upon the recommendation of either sen
, ators or congressmen, have always con
I ducted independent Inquiries myself
' “There remain the great bulk of of
j flees. Including almost all of the post
j offices, the collcctorships of customs.
| the appralsershlps. the land offices and
! the like, numbering some 1.250 or
i thereabout. It Is. of course, out of the
question for me to examine or have
knowledge of such a multitude of ap
pointments. and therefore, ns regards
them I generally accept the sugges
tions of senators and congressmen, the
elected representatives of the people
in the localities concerned, always re
serving to myself the right to Insist
upon the man's coming up to the re
quired standard of character and capa
city, and also reserving the right
to nominate whomsoever I choose,
if for any reason I am satisfied that I
am not receiving from senator or con
gressman good advice, or If I happen to
personally know some peculiarly fit
man.”
Shot By Hold-Up.
Pueblo. —In the boldest holdup that ;
ever occurred in this city, Joe Russ,
a young Austrian, was shot dead and
six of his countrymen routed by a
lone highwayman at ten o’clock Sun
day night.
The holdup, with its fatal results. Is
rendered ull the more tragic by the
fact that Russ, after long, hard labor,
had Just succeeded in laying by sufll
elent funds to take him back to his
young wife and child tn the old coun
try and that he had already written
them that he would leave for home
next week.
The affair occurred under the bridge
across Santa Fe street and near the
Eller smelter. The Austrians were re
turning home from town when the i
bandit stepped out of the shadow anti
ordered them, "Hold up your hands!"
Instead of complying %lth his readiest
or rushing upon him, the seven, all of
whom are big. stalwart smelter work
ers. frightened by the bandit's gun,
fled.
Seeing that his commands were not
obeyed, the man shot —once, some of j
the Austrians say; five times, others!
affirm. One of the bullets struck Russ
In the hack, passing through his heart
aud killing hint instantly. The high
way man escaped.
Denver. —A Republican special from i
Tellurlde Sunday night says: After
daring Marshal Willard Reynolds half
way to fight a duel. Humane Officer S.
F. Austin of this place was this morn- i
ing shot through the left elbow, the |
bone being so badly shattered that his
arm had to be amputated near the
shoulder this afternoon. So far as can
be learned there had been no previous
trouble between the two men. Mar
shal Reynolds claims that he shot in
self defense, and says he had never
quarreled with Austin, whom he be
lieves was intoxicated this morning.
He has not been arrested. Since the
shooting Austin has refused to talk.
COLORADO NEWS ITEMS
The towns of Mead and Nunn are
taking steps to Incorporate, having
filed petitions at Greeley.
The annual report of the patent com
missioner shows that 4GO patents were
granted to Colorado citizens during the
past year.
Over 200,000 pounds of flour were
shipped from Lamar on the 7th inst.
d-rect to Liverpool, England, by the
Lamar Milling & Elevaior Company.
; Fort Collins is preparing to entertain
) the umiuul department or the Grand
Army of the Republic, department of
Colorado and Wyoming, next May.
I The Colorado Fruit Commercial As
* sONutlou and the Grand Valley Fruit
J and Produce Association have formed
■ a consolidation under the former name.
In order to secure a charter for a
| lodge of Elks, members of that order
■ have just completed a census of Fort
Morgan. They find the population to
he 3.205.
In order to establish a headquarters
(or the western states the Salvation
Army has appropriated 1150,000 for the
purchase or erection of u building in
Denver.
One the order of County Judge
Charles McCall, Sheriff Whipple of
Jefferson county destroy'.l six large
slot machines found in the three sa
loons raided at Morrison
i The Fit st .Rational hank of Eagle
■ county, at Eagle, has been authorized
to begin business with $25,000 capital.
IJ. H. Fesler, president; Frank Doll,
I vice president; Louis Schmarz, cash
ier.
I At Greeley on the 3rd inst. William
Croil was fined SIOO and costs for
shooting an antelope near Hardin,
i Game Warden Roberts says the sluugh
j ter of antelope has been goiug on ruth
| lesslv tills fall.
While sinking a hole for the founds
tion of the proposed Pueblo court
house workmen uncovered n metal disc
; showing tnat by the (ffclted States Ge
{ ologiciJ Survey in 1872 the elevation
| of Pueblo wus placed at 4.090 feet.
Hudson T. Morton, an Ann Arbor.
| Michigan, hanker, holding "Judgment
bonds” of Philips county to the amount
1 of $22,598, has secured a Judgment for
i that amount from Judge Robert E.
. Lewis In the United States court at
' Denver.
The Colorado & Southern announced
Monday that Its shop men would here
after he employed on a nine hour shirt.
I Recently the company cut the working
day to eight hours on account of the
financial stringency, the men being
i paid by the hour.
| Over 300,000 trout fry will be liber
a ted In the mountains streams of Fre
mont county within the next week or
, two. George Cassidy has arranged
! with Game and Fish Commissioner
Farr for about 500,000 fry to he placed
during this year.
The contract for the Industrial build
ing to he added to the equipment of
the State School for the I)cnf and Blind
• has been awarded to Charles Grlssler
of Colorado Springs. The contract price
Is $17.385 75. The linllding is to be
completed by June Ist.
I The pipe foundry at the Mlnnequn
1 steel works at Pueblo, after being
' closed down since the holidays, re
Burned operations Monday morning.
The foundry will employ 100 men at
first and more men will bo added grad
tially nutll the mill Is running lull
1 blast.
I Richard O. Warren dropped dead in
, front of the town hall at Novaduvtllc
February Ist after returning on the
morning train from an extended stay
in Denver for his health. He had been
a sufferer from miner’s consumption
for years. He was forty-eight and an
I old resident of tho district.
The Ault Military club, n separate
organization from the Ault militia
company but affiliated with It. has es
, tablished a well equipped gymnasium
In connection with the club. Arrange
! merits will be made for a ladles’ auxil
j lary club to hn*e use of the gymna
sium on certain ’flays
The State I.and Board on the sth
Inst, sold 5,000 acres of public land In
various counties of the state at prices
ranging from $3.50 to $20.50 an acre.
, Elbert county land was heaviest In tie
mand. 1.600 acres being sold in that
county, alone. In Huerfano. Eagle and
Routt counties G4O acres each were dis
posed of.
Judge Garrigues of Grteley will con
duct the first hearing on. the question
of the disposition of the state inheri
tance fund. Judge Garrigues has given
notice that he will hear the State Uni
versity demand against the Inheritance
; fund on April 2, 1908. A new set of In
; hnritanre tax forms have been pre
pared for attorneys.
Surveyors arrived at Boulder on the
' 6th. inst. and laid out the line for the
Colorado & Interurban eleetric ear bvs
, tern. It 13 expected that construction
(.f the lino will be commenced soon and
ihat cars will he running between Den
i ver and Boulder* by June Ist. A large
force Is surfacing the new grade be
tween the Louisville curve and Denver.
Chief Game Warden Fred A. Gordon
of Glen wood Springs arrested James
Bright February sth for having i* his
possession three green deer hides. He
was arraigned before Justice of the
, Peace B. F. Porter at Aspen, pleaded
guilty to killing deer out of season, and
was fined $75 and costs, making a to
tal of $86.30.
In a fall of rock in the mine of the
I Victor Fuel Company at Delagua, Las
Animas county, on the 7th Inst., one
miner was killed, another probably fa
tally injured and two but
not seriously. The dead man was Frank
who was hit on the back of the
head and completely hurled by falling
, rock. Matt Voleneia suffered a com
pound fracture of the right leg and in
ternal injuries.
1 Within three months 800 to 1.000
acres of land'in the new Beaver creek
farming section in Freiqont county will
■ he planted to apple trrds- and smaller
! fruit. This is the announcement made
by Thurston White, horticultural In
; specter for Fremont county, who has
1 recently been placed in charge of the
land department of the Beaver Land &
Irrigation Company, and is receiving
orders from non-resident buyers to im
: prove the farms.
The Trinidad correspondent of the
| Denver Republican says: The ranch
ers of the Sunflower valley will next
j spring sow a large acreage to sugar
' beets,as it is now certain that the Holly
Beet Sugar Refining Company will
erect a factory at H> hne, the center of
the ft-rming land of the valley. Last
year haw the first a'tempt at raising
sugar beets in this county and the re
sult was all that could be expected,
and many ranchers have decided to
plant nearly their entire farms in beets.
In many instances farms in the Sun
flower valley have advanced In value
fifty per cent, in the last year.
THE TIME TEST.
That Is What Proves True Merit.
Doan's Kidney Pills bring the quick
est of relief from backache and kid-
ney troubles. Is that
relief lasting? Let
Mrs. James M. Long,
of 113 Augusta St.,
Staunton, Va., tell
you. OnJanuary 31st,
1903, Mrs. Long
wrote: "Doan's Kid
ney Pills have cured
me" (of pain in the
back, urinary trou-
bles, bearing down sensations, etc.)
On June 20th, 1907, four and one-half
years later, she said: "I haven't had
kidney trouble since. I repeat my s
testimony."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
STILL HAD USE FOR BOOTS.
Kafir’s Newly-Acquired Treasure Put ■
to Queer Use.
An army officer in charge of a na
tive district In South Africa presented
to the kaflr boy who acted as his par
ticular servant a pair of strong, heavi
ly nulled army boots.
The boy was delighted with the gift,
and at once sat down and put the
boots on. They were the very flrlt
pair he had ever had In his life. ano*i
for several days afterward he strut
ted proudly about the camp with
them.
Hut at the end of the week he ap
peared as usual with bare feet and the
boots tied round his neck.
"Hello!" said his master. “Why
don’t you wear your boots? Are they
to small for you?"
"Oh, no, sah.” replied the kaflr,
“they plenty big. Berry nice boots,
sah, but no good for walking or run
ning. Make um fellah slow,.,
sah. Keep boots now for wear in
bed."—London Answers.
SHE COULD NOT WALK
For Months—Burning Humor on Ankles
—Opiates Alone Brought Sleep
—Eczema Yielded to Cutlcura.
“I had eczema for over two years.
I had two physicians, but they only
gave me relief for a short time and I
cannot enumerate the ointments and
lotions I used to no purpose. My ank
les were one mass of sores. The itch
ing and burning were so intense that
I could not sleep. I could not walk for
nearly four months. One day my hus
band said I had better try the Cutlcura
Remedies. After using them three
times I had the best night's rest in
months unless I took an opiate. I
used one set of Cuticurn Soap. Oint
ment. and Pills, and my ankles healed
in a short time. It is now a year since
I used Cutlcura, und there has been no
return of the eczema. Mrs. David
Brown. I.ocke, Ark., May 18 and July
13, 1907.”
ANOTHER NARROW MINDED MAN.
De Quiz —What do you call good
winter weather?
De —Weather cold enough to
make a man’s wife think her own fire
side a better place than a matinee.
State or Ohio. City or Toledo. I ,
Luca* Coutt. t
Frank J. Cuekey iiialca* oath that be I* senior
nari.ier of ilia Brm of F J. Cheney A C<> . d -ing
i.u.iu.-aa In tbe I lly of Toledo. County rid Sir.e
afureaald. end that Mid firm will pay (be »uin of
OSK IIIIKDUBD DOLCAItS for ear. I) End every
cue <>f Catarrh tlia: URunol be cured by (be u»o of
IUU...C— rnA!fKJ CHKSrr
Sworn to before me md eub-i rilied lo my pretence,
“J*'"' A. VwVeAHOX,
j '* a ( Notary Public.
Itali a CaUrrh Cure la taken Internally and acta
dir.o-tly on tl.e blood and mucona aurfacea of tbe
ayatcui. bend for teaiim >ulal*. free.
F. J < IIENKV A CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold by all Druintl.u. 75c.
Take Haifa Kamil y I*l i for conatloatlon.
The Ruling Passion.
Tho younj? man «isk«d the banker
For his fair and only child;
The banker nodded Bravely,
And then he grimly smiled.
Amuzod. the younic man heard him
Reply In htmlne** phrase:
"I'll have to file your notice—
Come buck in alxty days."
Starch, like everything else, is be
ing constantly improved, the patent
Starches put on the market 25 years
ago are very different und Inferior to
those of the present day. In the lat
est discovery—Defiance Starch—all I .-
Jurlous chemicals are omitted, while
the addition of another ingredient. In
vented by us, gives to the Starch a
strength and smoothness never ap
proached by other brands.
Making things appear to prove what
we want them to prove, is one way;
having them prove what they do
prove is another way.
The very wisest advice: take Garfield
Tea whenever a laxative is indicated!
Pleasant to the taste, simple, pure, mild,
potent rind health-giving. Made of Herbs
—not drugs.
Above Reward.
Good counsel has no price.—French
Proverb.
When Your Throat Feels Sore
get a 25c box of Brown's Bronchial
Troches They give Immediate relief.
Contain nothing injurious.
Shortly after a man goes up against
the matrimonial game his bump of
hope becomes a dent.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
I’AZO OINTV KNT I a Riianuitovl to cure any r»««
of lUrhmir. Kllnd. Blndlnn or Protruding Piles In
I< to 14 da) aor money refunded. 60c.
The fox may lose his hair, but not
his cunning.—Dutch.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
r„. ■■ ■ . nvw.io„ii n/iup,
For children teething, aoftena tbe rupii, reduce* Id-
HamniaUon,allay*pain,cures wind collu. 26c a bottle.
A man’s ideal woman is one kind of
a pipe dream.
CARE OF THE KITCHEN.
Clean Walls Are an Essential to
Banitary Cooking.
It is not only important to know
how to cook, but it is equally impor
tant to know where to cook. Cook
ing in a dirty kitchen can never pro
duce good food. Tho idea is simply
! preposterous, yet kitchen walls are
left for months—sometimes for years
without cleansing.
In the first place tho kitchen wall
should have a light tint that the mer
est fleck of dirt can be seen; that tho
sheerest cobweb can bo • brushed
away; that the tiniest water bug can
be discerned. It Is all folly expecting
1 clean food in a kitchen with dirty
■Walls.
Never put a wall coating on a
kitchen wall that Is mixed with hot
water or that has glue in it, or sour
milk In It if mixed with cold water.
Glue walls mado from horses’ hoofs
colored up with cheap colorings do
glue Is constantly flecking off, fall
ing into the food and the idea of food
flavored with glue made from horses’
hoofs Is not appetizing.
Kitchen walls to be thoroughly sat
isfactory should ho alabastined tho
samo as every other wall In tho
house. They should bo coated regu
larly in the spring and fall of each
, year with a light tint.
I The care of the pantry requires
, constant attention. The walls should
bo brushed over every year, tho
dishes removed from tho shelves
which should bo thoroughly wiped
with hot water. If there are ant
holes or any other insects In tho pan
tries a thick putty of the wall coat
ing can be made and all the ant holes.
* even small mice holes can he filled
with it which will protect tho pantry
from the Incursions of disagreeable
, insects and mice.
This Cold World of Business.
The messenger hoys paused outside
the Army building, says the New York
Sun. One of them was selecting a
cigarette from a box.
"Gimme one," said the smokeless
boy.
“Naw,” said the other, “they cost
money.”
"I’ll owe you a cent." said the first
boy. "Come on. I'll pay you after.”
"They cost more than a cent," said
tho hoy with the cigarettes. “Nothin’
doin'. Your credit ain't no good."
And they parted.
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Ilears tho
Signature of 4
In ITsc For Over BO Years.
The Kind You Have Always BoughL
IN BUG HOLLOW.
Dr. Moth—What’s the matter?
Artie Ant—l think I must have
eaten too many marshmallows over at
the swamp party.
Sheer white goods, In fact, any flno
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the-way they
are laundered, this being done In a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Homj laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory If proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
♦.he goods. Try IX-fiance Starch and
you will he pleasantly surprised at tho
improved appearance of your work.
Of course there Is nothing new un
der the sun. hut almost any druggist
can give you something just as good.
% STIFF, YES? g. it
'pm WET AND DAMP CAUSE J(Kj
pm COLD IN THE JOINTS
j ST JACOBS OIL JB
TAKES OUT THE PAIN AT 5 ‘
'2 ONCE,REMOVESTHE STIFF- fv S '
NESS. PREVENTS ITS fi'jHmmjf A# TflPf m '
RETURN. TOO. FINE FOR
• BRUISES, SPRAINS AND JfS 4V' S'
® VERILY THE WORLD SHALL PAUEE
Before a Daring Thought
UAVK YOU BEKS IT7 lIA VI YOq lt»Ai> IT? TUB NEW DOOM.
Arnljnla of the Croat lon, arKi** tho 11.-nilqn of Kflf.fi.
Wlh-ii Kiilklilliimnl Wmm Not In Flpwfci. iComalna TmMUi CtEEirf
.\f urriiigo Orvnionj with no Unequal <i>Te*‘Ui v) (A Huered f.laav<- » i-y
I'rlrHrdUi KmtlM work u*Hrb- lit i fi r - hJn%|
Apple" pa rallied* Tit?- E to 1,1 VK SiMOEoVh t < 1
i-oKK.a a Vein oh an Akthiv. lli> WmitA Pi n Dirhecth aKi» Rumihiin
the ANr it. nt He II PENT or Kin n. And dmYi-n that oar CnaquiiJ X4nffia*->
Vownnrn relic*of hurhurlNiu over '.two Jb-ar* ©M. inrrnlY lolia|t«cl betMliio
iiM-tlem thinkers lihvh not tliirt-tl to tiilnk hloiiil. A. riiiitrart to
love, nn enemy to love. A t-oveaaMt to obey, the JriMflfrul inn
to rebellion. The w..ril». "To hut* ufiil to liobl" lire Ok; D nns
of barb-rnnd *alr adopted when women were noltl froiu Ilia U<h I<
nn>l conveyed to the biinilt of taelr piavtent. Tlai, new rrre
mony ii|>|ienla ti* the hrurt Mini raaun of (ho world.
adopted hr a.lv:m< <•<] tliiokers.
Daring In thoagfit. rapid In stylo and Dot a dull line la It. i*rt>e,
91.00. rush »,th order, or Mind 10 t-nnla for pro .pectus telling mom.
A Rents inakinir fr.nn II0JF) to FlYuO per djij. Sent! ‘Jit cent* for Ageeia*
■ - Illuvtruted Prospectus und Instructions. Agnni* want* <1 • -vurjry* Per*l
- LEO SCOTT SOUTHWESTERN BUPPLY CO.
Box 711. .... San Antonio* Texas
OF THE FAMILY, D V I Q
MEN, BOYS. WOMEN. MISSES AND CHILDREN. « s' ,-W# 1 7 K 8
ter < 2&;-oa
tter Err&L&rJsz. w -®a
W. L Amclm 44m4 44 Ul Ugl SkM! Cannot Ba E*iiallad Al As; Pik. _
(T CIA IJTIOUf. W. I. Douglas nuna and pHoe la stamped on bottom. ’TnlmoJwm MNM'n
HELPFUL
ADVICE
You won’t tell your family doctor
tho whole story about your private
illness you are too modest. You
need not lie afraid to tell Mrs. Pink,
hum, at Lynn, Mass.* the things you
could not explain to tne doctor. Your
letter will lie held in the striotsst con
fidence. From her vast correspond
ence with sick women dutipg tho
past thirty years she may, hayo
gained the very knowledgo-that will
help you reuse. Such letters as tho fol
lowing, from grateful women, es
tablish beyond a doubt the power of
LYDIA E. PIN KHAM’S
VEGETABLE COMPOUND
to conquer all female diseases.
Mrs. iNornmn It. llarndt,of Allen
town, Pa .# writes:
“ Ever since I was sixteen years of
age I had suffered from an organic dc
raogement and female, weakness;) in
consequence K -Imd dreadful headache*
and was extremely nervous. Mjr
cian said I mubt go through)**) opera
tion to get' well. A friend U)lo- me
nliout Lydia* EJ Pink ham’s Vegetablo
Compound, and 1 took it and wrote you
for advice, following your dioeetioim
carefully, and thunks to you I am .to
day a well woman, and I am telling
all my friends of my experience.”
FACTS FOR SICK WOVEN.
For thirty years I.ydia-JC.-Jfink
ham’s VegetahUi CY>mnoipid„ir*|do
from roots and herbs, lias been tho
standard remedy for female' tills,
and has positively cured thotiMiiMlsot
women who have lieen t rmibWtl with
displaccnnenta, Inflammat ion, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, ii regnhuiticH,
periodic pains,>haekaehe,*tJmbJittir
ing-down fooling, fiatulerinn, Mitiiges
tiou,dizziiiuMM>r nervous Divnitzution.
SICK HEADACHE
CARTERS
I la»«V They aloo raUavn pla-
H||TT|r «!■-,. I■•>!.. e»-
H VER --“fc
H pills.
WM~Wm Taste In t laOl.MiUi.ti.at-
I MImH Tout'll*. >»
- Isi.lh. ToILPID JAVA-:It.
Tliey r«.-«ulttto 'tb« |uw«|*i. Purfly VcFcbablo.
SMALL PILI-SMALL DOSE. SH4IHHIICE.
fpiOTCO'cl Genuine Must Bear
uAKICKo Fac-Simile Signature
Mg
M*f iGEPUSE SUBSTITUTES.
the roost rtll:U-lebe<.■•]« rrown^l^P*
Kvery |>ni-kii«oiir« l>c-hln«l It
of n lioiiho win •• laislncan ciaoiUrdvaio l*G
blKhuEt In IhotsSdv.
rrrrr's 1 *J«* SW.A n.aol will VKfB
to all B|>i>ll<-aiH& ft tunun.i rolor.-U plal«. wai-F
D. M. FEBNV * CO., Ootrolf, Ukstu
\W. N. U.,» DENVER, NO. 7, 4008.

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