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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, November 04, 1908, Image 2

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THE REGISTER
* LAMAR. COLORADO
It's better to occupy a thatched cot*
t&ge than a marble mausoleum.
The man who isn't satisfied until he
1b married isn't always satisfied then.
Hope has been described as a “life
preserver with most of the cork out
of it.”
The only thins wrong with money is
that there isn't enough of It to go
round.
Few of us have Bhouldcrs that will
not droop under the weight of imag
Inary troubles.
A craze for aeroplanes is developing.
Hut that is a business which is liable
to frequent drops.
Iceland Is eager fer home rule. In
other words, Its people want to be
their own icemen.
Who was it that said the new fem
inine hat wasn't to be bigger and more
umbrageous than ever?
Every time Alfred Austin bursts into
song a series of critical explosions oc
curs all over the world.
*The proper udy of "mankind is
man, but the most talked of one Just
at present is tuberculosis.
About this time paterfamilias gets
stalled with questions from Young
Hopeful on school subjects.
Maybe the airship will oust the war
ship. but it will have to take several
feeds of gas or gasoline first.
The man who prides himself on al
ways saying what he thinks seldom
succeeds In saying anything any one
else wants to hear.
Aeroplanes of the Wright pattern
are to be on the market soon ut about
94.000 each. Take a few home to
amuse the children.
Tho Ilocootawanank* s Canoe club
was recently organized at Pawtuxet,
R. I. Imagine a girl trying to work
that name onto a sofa pillow*!
Now that it has been discovered
that sweet potatoes make an excellent
brain food some philanthropist should
work to have the price reduced.
A whistling buoy adrift Is scaring
mariners on the wide Atlantic. But If
It only refrains from "The Merry
Widow," et al.. all may yet be well.
And now some one claims that a girl
knows two weeks before a man even
admits to himself that she is rathei
attractive what hour he will proi>ose
Though It Is foretold by aeroplane
manufacturers thut »he battleships are
doomed, the scuttling of those Impres
sive vessels will be positioned awhlkf.
It Is easier now for stranded British
ers In this country to write hoipe for
money. The same happy condition ap
plies to stranded Americans In Eng
land.
Will the broken-down English no
bleman who marries n poor girl at
home instead of an American heiress
be given an annuity from the Carnegie
hero fund?
Emperor Franz Joseph still enjoys
bis favorite pastime of hunting at
Ischl. and In spite of bis 78 years
climbed 5.000 feet the other day and
shot four stags.
Andrew* Carnegie has now estab
lished a hero fund of $1,250,000 foi
Scotland, with listening to bagpipe
music barred as a reason for getting
In the money.
The navy wants an airship which
will float as well as fly. Naval experts
understand that it is entirely possible
to be in the air and in deep water at
one and the same time.
King Edward, though a gracious sov
ereign. is a busy man. and probably
never will find time to make n lord out
of our distinguished ex-countryman.
William Waldorf Astor.
The Wright brothers between thorn
have established the fact that flight
like a bird is possible, but alsq that
it is very difficult. It requires no
merely good flying machine, but n
good operator. However, says the
Brooklyn Eagle, once a man learns
how* to fly with freedom, he will have
thousands of rivals. The human part
of the problem is easy, and on Its
mechanical side it is approaching so
lution.
~ Two-thirds of the habitual (nebri
ates under some form of public care
in Great Britain are mentally defec
tive. according to the recent report
of the royal*commission on the care
and control of the feeble-binded.
This conclusion conforms to that
drawn by many t/ioughtful persons in
America. The man who permits him
self to become Incapacitated through
the gratification of ijny appetite is
deficient, either mentally or morally.
With passage paid for and trunks
aboard, a family of nine stayed on
the wharf in New* York and saw their
ship sail away for France, because the
wife and mother had a premonition
that the ship was going down. The
ship did not go down; hut if it had.
how eagerly that foolish premonition
would have been seized upon by the
superstitious to find cause and effect
in what is merely coincidence! Fortu
nately, most of the things that our
vague apprehension foresees are not
there when we come to them.
The navy department has asked per
mission to use the Washington mon
ument as a telegraph pole—not a com
mon or street-disfiguring variety of
pole for stringing wires on. hut as a
station for temporary experiments with
wireless telegraphy. It is believed that
from its top. 555 feet in the air. mes
sages can he sent to warships 3.000
miles away. If this is found |*ossible.
an Iron tower of the same height will
be erected In Washington for a per
manent wireless station. The French
government is using the Eiffel tower
In this way.
LATEST NEWS
EPITOMIZED
FROM TELEGRAPHIC RE
PORTS THAT COVER THE
WEEK'S EVENTS.
OF MOST INTEREST
KEEPINGTHE READER POST
ED ON MOST IMPORTANT
CURRENT TOPfCS.
WESTERN NEWS.
The forest service has gathered 190
bushels of pine cones from the forests
near Pinedale, Wyoming, and will
thresh out the seeds for replanting bar
ren areas.
Robert Hellmich, who is cycling
from New York to Germany, reached
San Francisco last week. He started
July 14th and expects to be in Berlin
next August to win the wager.
Two new steel flreboats are being
oullt for San Francisco, to have seven
monitor outlets and twenty toree and
one-haif-inch hose outlets on each boat.
Eacli will be able to throw 9,000 gal
lons of water a minute.
Mrs. Lillian M. N. Stevens was re
elected president of the national W. C.
T. U. at Denver October 27th.
Frances Pride Parks was elected cor
res[K)tuling secretary and Mr. E. P.
Hutchinson, treasurer. All the other
officers were re-elected.
Out of forty-five of the largest cities
in the country, including New York,
Philadelphia, Chicago, St. Louis and
Baltimore, Denver stands first in build
ing increase during the present year.
The amount of Increase is fifty per
cent. During the month of September
if was 113 per cent.
The United States Circuit Court at
St. Louis refused to issue an injunc
tion restraining the Interstate Com
merce Commission from putting Into
effect an order reducing rates on cat
tle shipments from the southwest ter
ritory to Chicago, Kansas City, St.
Louis and other points.
It is reported at Tacoma. Wash., that
an enormous whale in the west pass
age of the Sound upset a rowboat in
which there were three duck hunters
and all were drowned. It is said the
men began firing with shotguns upon
the mammal when it rose to blow,
and that the maddened leviathan at
tacked their boat.
John A. Greisel, editor of the Golden
City, Mo.. Register, has filed a damage
suit against eight members of the local
camp of Modern Woodmen for $10,000
for injuries he says he sustained in
taking the second degree of inUtiation
into the order. The editor declares
that two of his ribs were fractured
and his side badly bruisod, and asserts
that for several days he was unable to ]
leave the house.
A monument to Gen. Benjamin Har- j
rlson was unveiled at Indianapolis Oc
tober 27th, Vice President Fairbanks,
president of the General Harrison Me
morial Association, presenting the
monument to the people in a brief ad
dress. Little Elizabeth Harrison
pulled the cord unveiling the statue of
the soldier President whose last pic
ture was taken with her in his arms.
On the stand were the distinguished
guests. The family party included Mrs.
Harrison an.l daughter and Russell II.
Harrison; three members of General
Harrison's cabinet, John W. Noble of
St. Louis, John W. Foster of Washing
ton and Mrs. Foster and W. H. II.
Miller of Indianapolis. James Whit
comb Riley read a poem which he had
written for the occasion, “The Tribute
of His Home.”
GENERAL NEWS.
The Aero club of London has award
ed Its medal to the Wright brothers
of Dayton, Ohio, for their remarkable
achievements.
During the government fiscal year
ending July 31, 1908. 10,134,485 gallons
of denatured alcohol were produced
and consumed in the United States.
King Alfonso of Spain officiated
Wednesday at the unveiling of a monu
ment to the defenders of Saragossa in
1808. He was given a hearty reception
by the populace.
Returns from the Canadian election
Monday show that Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
the present premier, who in the last
house had a majority of sixty-six. will
be returned to power for another five
years, with a safe, although slightly
reduced, majority.
Declaring the signature in a will dis
posing of about $1,000,000 a forgery,
the will being that of Ambrose Bur
bank. who died in 1904. Dr. Albert H.
Hamilton of Auburn, N. Y . a handwrit
ing expert, created a sensation in the
suit against Caleb II. Burbank, a
nephew of the testator, during the trial
in the United States Circuit Court in
New York City.
The importance of the motorcycle
has increased until there are at pres
ent more than twenty manufacturers
of two-wheelers in this country.
Temporary insanity will be the de
fense of Capt. Pe ter C. Hains. Jr., U.
S. A,, who killed William E. Annis at
the Bayside Yacht club landing last
August.
Mitchell day. which commemorates
the ending of the fight of the great
coal strike in 19oo, was observed
throughout the anthracite coal re
gions of Pennsylvania, Thursday, there
bedng almost a total suspension of
mining.
According to the confession of Ted
Burton, who says he was a member
of the Reelfoot lake gang of
riders in Tennessee, the niglit riders
have a regular organization with con
stitution and by-laws, including night
riders all over the cohntry.
More than a score cf workmen have
been killed by gas fumes resulting
from the great oil well fires at Tam
pico. Mexico. It cost the American
owners millions of dollars to extin
guish the fire and when It was finally
stopped the fire gas broke forth, pois
oning the woikmen.
Edward Cook & Co., soap manufac
turers of London, have obtained a libel
judgment of $115,000 against certain
newspapers owned by Lord Nortb
cilffe, which charged that the company
was attempting to form a trust. Other
firms have similar suits pending.
When William J. Bryan entered the j
Astor gallery at a reception of the
Woman's Democratic club at the Wal
dorf-Astoria Monday, he was kissed by
two women in the presence of nearly
700 others, and narrowly escaped the
embrace of a third. Mrs. Bryan was
present. Mr. Brjan displayed some
embarrassment.
Col. Robert E. Wing, editor and pub
lisher of the New Orleans State, de
livered at Democratic national head
quarters in Chicago Frttlay nth eck for I
; ,500 for the Democratic campaign
fund. This brings the total of collec
tions raised by his paper to $22,000,
which is said to he the record for
popular newspaper collections.
James Kerr, Democratic national
committeeman from Pennsylvania,
died October 30th at bis summer home
in New Rochelle, following an opera- i
tion for an intestinal disorder which
had made him practically an invalid
for a year. He was fifty-seven years ,
old. Bryan visited Kerr the Monday
before his death aud the latter was
much elated.
“Theru is absolutely and positively
not the slightest foundation In fact for
such a report,” was the way which
Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., in the carpet
factory at Hartford, took of emphat
ically and finuliy disposing of the re
port from Washington that he was en
gaged to marry Miss Carrie A. Munn,
daughter of Mrs. Charles A. Munu of
Washington.
The franchise under which the
Cleveland, Ohio, Municipal Traction
Company is operating street railway
lines on a 3-cent fare basis, was de
feated by a majority of 879 in the refer
endum vote Thursday. The total vote
was more than 75,000. It is alleged
that the public were dissatisfied with
the service given by the operating
company.
Three suits for $100,000 each against
William R. Hearst, principal, and oth
ers, were begun in the Superior Court
at Chicago Saturday by Jacob J. Kern,
Democratic candidate for state’s attor
ney for Cook county. The actions, It j
is claimed by the attorney filing the (
suits, are based on editorials, cartoons :
and storh s printed in papers con-'
trolled by Mr. Ilearst and attacking the
character of Kern.
The British government has issued
in London and through the British am
bassadors abroad a formal denial of a
rupture in the direct negotiations be
tween Austria-Hungary and Turkey
and Great Britain’s intervention, to
gether with a statement that any di
rect arrangement satisfactory to Tur
key would, in the opinion of the Brit
ish government, smooth the way to
ward a general settlement.
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
Prince Henry of Prussia, son of the
Emperor, took a ride, in Count Zep
pelin's airship Tuesday and was highly
delighted with it.
The treasury Friday purchased 75,-
000 ounces of silver for delivery at
New Orleans and 50,000 ounces for
delivery at Denver, at $0.50264 per fine
ounce.
President Roosevelt was fifty years
old October 27th. He worked at his
desk as usual, hut received a great
many congratulatory messages from
this and foreign countries.
Notwithstanding efforts of labor
leaders to have the question decided
upon before election. Justice Wright,
in the District Supreme Court, post
poned until November 10th considera
tion of the case of Samuel Gompers,
president; John Mitchell, vice presi
dent; and Frank Morrison, secretary
of the American Federation of I-abor,
who are charged with contempt of
court.
Colonel James W. Pope, 'assistant
quartermaster general, and Lieutenant
Colonel George Young, Twenty-first in
fantry, ere detailed as members of the
army retiring hoard at Deaver, vice
Colonel Charles A. Williams, Twenty
first infantry, and Lieutenant Colonel
George K. Hunter, Fifth cavalry, re
lieved.
President Roosevelt has signed a
proclamation creating the Loch Ka
trine bird reserve in Big Horn basin,
Wyoming. The reserve embraces an
area of about 5,500 acres, in the midst
of which is the reservoir of the Sho
shone Irrigation Company. In recent
years, since the reservoir was built,
all manner of wild ducks have fre
quented this locality, and it has be
come a favorite breeding ground for
different kinds of edible water fowl.
To man the new Western field head
quarters of the forestry service recent
ly established at Denver, Missoula,
Mont.; Albuquerque, N. M.; Ogden.
Utah; San rt-ancisco. and Portland.
Oregon, a party of 365 foresters,
clerks, stenographers and other em
ployes, including 120 women and from
fifty to seventy-five administrative
officers, will leave Washington, De
cember 1. • The chief forester and 200
employes will remain.
MaJ. Gen. J. Franklin Bell, chief of
the general staff of the army, has pre
sented to the President a report made
to him by Capt. John Parker on experi
ments for a machine gun service. Cap
tain Parker has been at work for a
year at the Presidio, Monterey. Cal.,
on these experiments. It is said he has
recommended a machine gun company
for every regiment of infantry in the
army. In his forthcoming me-ssage to
Congress the President probably will
recommend that such a service be In
augurated.
Declaring that complaints continue
to come to the department alleging
violation of the postal regulations con
cerning the disposition of registered
mail indorsed for delivery to the ad
dressee in person, an order has been
issued hv the third assistant postmas
ter general, directing that such mail
must be delivered to no one bat the
addressee in person, not even upo.i his
written order. If it cannot he deliv
ered to the person addressed, ft must
be returned to the sender pr otherwise
disposed of under the reculations.
CARLYLE AND
OLIN ARE TO GO
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE BOARD
MEETS AND CHOOSES THEIR
SUCCESSORS.
VOTE OF THREE TO FIVE
NEW MEN ARE CARL W. GAY OF
PENNSYLVANIA AND ALVIN
KEYSER OF NEBRASKA.
Denver.—Dr. Carl W. Gay of the
University of Pennsylvania, one of the
most noted authorities on animal hus
bandry In the country, was elected to
succeed Dean Carlyle at the State Ag
ricultural collgjtre by the state board of
agriculture Wednesday, and P rof - Al
vin Kevser of the University of Ne
braska was appointed to take the place
of Prof. W. H. Olin as the head of the
department of plant Industry and
agronomy. The committee which rec
ommended the two men announced
that it would be ready in a short time
to report to the board a nominee to
succeed President Aylesworth. The lat
ter stated that he was ready to step
out, os soon as his successor was
selected.
The hoard met in Governor Buchtel’s
office. Governor Buchtel, Eugene
Grubb and A. A. Edwards, who have
all along been opposed to the removal
of Professors Carlyle and Olin. voted
ngainst the committee’s recommenda
tions. while President Aylesworth, B.
F. Rockafellcw, B. U. Dye, Franklin
E. Brooks and Jared L. Brush voted
for It. Dr. R. W. Corwin and Janies L.
Chatfield were not present. Dr. Cor
win, Mr. Brooks and President Ayles
worth were the members of the com
mittee. Neither Dean Carlyle nor Pro
fessor Olin. appeared before the board.
Dr. Gay will be a valuable acquisi
tion to tho college and will he a
worthy successor to Dean Carlyle. He
was first suggested to the committee
by Secretary of Agriculture Wilson,
who named two men, either of whom
would be satisfactory.
Dr. Gay, who is only thirty-five
years old. graduated from the New
York State Veterinary college, Cornell
university, in 1899, being awarded a
graduate fellowship for post graduate
work the following year. After leav
ing Cornell he became instructor of
veterinary science in the lowa State
college. Dr. Gay was professor in the
veterinary division three years, and
assistant professor of animal husban
dry one year. He later went to the
Ohio State university as assistant pro
fessor of animal husbandry for one
year, and associate professor of the
same department for one year.
During the past year he has served
as professor of animal husbandry at
the University of Pennsylvania. He
has also been in charge of the horse
breeding work inaugurated by the
state department of agriculture of
Pennsylvania. In institute work and
judging of stock, he has had much ex
perlecne in lowa, Ohio and Pennsyl
vania. He coached the team which won
the "horse trophy” in the student judg
ing contest held in connection with the
International Livestock exposition In
Chicago three years ago.
Professor Kevser also comes highly
indorsed in his line of work. He is
younger than Profesor Gay, but has
already made his mark as an authority
on agronomy. He was graduated from
the agricultural department of the
University «»f Nebraska, and took a
year’s post-graduate course in agro
nomy and plant breeding In the Uni
versity of Minnesota under Dr. Hayes,
now assistant secretary of agriculture
at Washington. For the last four or
five years he has been professor of
the agricultural department of the
University of Nebraska.
President Andrews lias written the
committee that Professor Keyser is an
"extraordinary desirable man.” Dr.
Galloway of the head of the federal
department of plant Industry has also
recommended him in high terms. He
is especially noted as a classroom In
structor and institute worker.
Dr. Gay will begin his work with
the college February 1, while Profes
sor Keyser will take up his duties
probably January 1. Dr. Gay expects
to visit the college In December, in
order to familiarize himself with some
of the features of his new office.
Pushing the New Railroad.
Denver. —A Fort Collins dispatch
Thursday says: A. E. Wei by, general
manager of the Denver, Laramie &
Northwestern, made his first visit to
day to FTjrt Collins, to which his new
line is being pushed. He was accom
panied by President Johnson and Vic
tor Shimmel, assistant to the presi
dent. Mr. Shimmel said the new line
would be in operation between Denver
and Fort Collins by next March.
Dr. Janies T. Thomas, aged eighty
nine, and Mrs. Martha H. Beard, aged
seventy-two, were married at Denver.
October 28th. Dr. Thomas says that
he has a sister 102 years old, who is
traveling in England with Dr. Thomas’
son, aged fifty-six. The aged bride
groom was a forty-niner In California
and came to Colorado In 1861.
The Colorado Fuel and Iron Com
pany has let the contract for the erec
tion of a new washer at Sopris to re
place the one destroyed by fire last
April. The new plant will cost $150,-
000 and will be one of the finest in the
West.
An effort is being made to draw the
color line in the schools of district
No. 20, Pueblo. There is a large num
ber of colored students on the Sonth
Side, and petitions have been circu
lated asking that colored pupils be
given a separate building. Most of the
colored people are opposed to separate
schools.
The Oakes Home for Consumptives
at Denver has instituted an arts and
crafts shop and with the work of sten
ciling, jewelry making and metal work
ing is to open a book bindery depart
ment for artistic work
STATE NEWS ITEMS
A local plate glass insurance com-
I Pany Is being organized In Boulder.
I The students of the University of
Colorado have organized a brass band.
Miss Adolc Fowle, a Denver stenog
rapher. was sixth in the international
and third in the amateur typewriting
contest held recently in New York.
At the present rate of progress in
building the new Denver public library
it will be finished an.i ready for use
early next spring.
S. J. Peterson of Dunlap, lowa, will
build the Parva ditch and reservoir,
north of Windsor, to Irrigate several
hundred acres.
The community of Mennonites, four
miles west of La Junta dedicated their
new sanitarium Sunday. There were
about 500 people at the services, which
lasted through the entire day.
Paul Frazier, who cached whisky in
an alley and an irrigation ditch and
sold it, was fined S3OO in the police
court at Greeley, and on the same day
charges wer-3 preferred against him iij
the county court and he was fined SIOO
and costs there.
One hundred and ten tons of dried
brewery grain was shipped from Trin
idad a few days since for London, Eng
land, byway of Galveston. The grain
was purchased by King Edward VII.
through Sir Charles Willoughby and
will be used in the private stables of
his majesty.
R.,K. Potter has filed plans with the
county clerk of Pueblo county for an
extensive irrigating system in the
northwestern part of the county, in
the Turkey Creek region. The pro
jected reservoir will have a capacity of
425,000,000 cubic feet. Preliminary
work has already been commenced.
It now appears that the statement,
first made in the Denver Republican
and copied in many of the papers of
the state, that the late Col. Fted W.
Gross, who recently committed suicide
in Denver, had been divorced from his
wife was a mistake. The unfortunate
error has been the cause of much grief
to Mrs. Gross.
According to reports reaching D. E.
Farr, state game and fish commission
er, the flight of ducks this year is the
greatest ever known. Wild geese are
also said to be uncommonly numerous.
Denver hunters, some five hundred of
them, are going out to the lakes in the
vicinity every day and bringing in im
mense numbers of ducks.
Ground was broken at Greeley Mon
day for a Catholic church hullding to
cost SBO,OOO. It will be one of the
finest in northern Colorado and will
be of gray brick and stone. The tow
er will be 145 feet high. The church
was established four years ago as a reg
ular parish under Father Casey, aud
has 300 members.
The removal of Dean W. L. Carlyle
and Professor W. 11. Olin from the
State Agricultural college was made
against the urgent protest of Governor
Ruclitcl, who wrote a circular letter,
expressing his opinions very strongly
In answer to the appeals of prominent
citizens and organizations, but stating
that he was powerless to prevent the
action of the state board.
John Whitemore’s livery barn, con
ducted by Dodo Wykert at Severance
in Weld county, burned October 30th,
entailing a loss of $3,000 with insur
ance of only SSOO. All animals were
taken from the barn and corral ex
cept a colt, .vhich was burned. Men,
women and children turned out and
fought the flames, thus saving the lum
ber yard of George Schillig of Greeley.
At the Colorado School of Mines
the Walsh bureau of original research,
established last summer, is making a
collection of rare mineral ores and con
centrates for Thomas F. Walsh. It will
be in compact ami convenient form,
so that it can easily be carried for ex
hibition purposes from place to place,
thus forming a valuable advertisement
for the mineral resources of the state.
To furnish electric power to indus
trial centers and towns within a ra
dius of twenty to forty miles on all
sides of Trinidad, Colorado, and prac
tically banish stationery steam engines
from the district, is the object of the
Southern Colorado Power & Railway
Company. Following out enlargement
plans the money has been raised to in
stall generators to furnish a total of
20,000 horsepower.
The body of John Lynch was found
lying beside the state road five miles
west of Tin Cup. Taylor Park district,
f few days since, by Mali Carrier Haw
kins. it into Tin Cup. It is
reported that Lynch fell or was thrown
from his buggy and his neck broken.
He came to the- district in 1579 and
had been prominently identified with
the development of the mineral re
sources of Taylor Park, two large min
ing companies having been organized
by him. He leaves a widow and a
son.
There was $2,820,311 increase in the
cost of buildings erected in Denver
frem January Ist up to October 31st,
over those erected in the same period
last year, and 425 more permits issued.
The report of Building inspector Wil
llson shows an increase of $378,590 in
cost of buildings erected during Octo
ber over the corresponding month last
year. The cost was $957,400 against
$578,810 in October, 1907.
Twenty-five convicts from the peni
tentiary were brought to Pueblo Tues
day and taken to the road camp near
Morley, fifteen miles south. There are
now about eighty-five men at work on
the state highway.
By a vote of thirty-four to twenty
seven the Denver Real Estate ex
change put itself on record as favor
ing a comnromi.se skyscraper law,
limiting the height of all buildings to
be erected in future in Denver to
twelve stories.
As a feature of the union revival
services being conducted by Rev. M. B.
Williams in Denver, 300 men out of
work were invited to a free feed at the
tabernacle Saturday night. After the
500 had eaten their fill, they attended
Doctor Williams, service and. at the
close, eight of them took their places
among the converts.
H. R. Eld ridge, vice president of the
Commercial National Bank of Hous
ton, Texas, has been named cashier of
the El Paso National Bank at Colo
rado Springs to succeed the late C. L.
Hemming.
HCASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT •
tfi A\(?getable Preparation for As- M
Bears the /wA
Signature /Am
lii 5 Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- M jt Ip
?! nessandßestConlainsneither /ft Alf
l ;.' Opium. Morphine nor Mineral #ll IP*
iti Not Narc otic |VU Jj
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|| k C/mrAifASufar f 11 A# ■
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A perfect Remedy for Constipo flf Jilt II S G
lion. Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, ■ V U*
**{je Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- 1 IAT ■■ #*
*2 ness and Loss OF Sleep 1 M Lnr My pi*
Fac Simile Signature of
1 jggSL Thirty Years
[pfiMAia PAOTfIDIA
Exact Copy of Wrapper. tm eciiTtuii eo«Mnt. ora tom oitt.
Sloan’s Liniment is the best remedy for sprains
and bruises.
It quiets the pain at once, and can be applied to the
tendercst part without hurting because it doesn’t need
to be rubbed all you have to do is to lay it on
lightly. It is a powerful preparation and penetrates
instantly relieves any inflammation and congestion,
and reduces the swelling.
Sloan’s
Liniment
®is an excellent antiseptic and germ
killer heals cuts, burns, wounds and
contusions, and will draw the poison
from sting of poisonous insects.
Price, 25c., 50c., and $l.OO.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, U.S.A.
Sloan's book on horses, rattle, sheep and poultry sent free.
w / 71111 CORRECT SHOE FOR STYLE.
/ EASE AND GOOD WEAR
You could never hope to buy a more stylish or serviceable
shoe than the “Leading Lady.” It is right up-to-date in appear
ance and fits the foot perfectly from the very first. Bafl4ta
being stylish and comfortable, the
wears much longer than most shoes. It is so well 1 w
made that it lasts twice as long as the average shoe, © K&3IH
and will retain its shape to the end. a a
Why buy inferior shoes when, with the same
money,you can get the “Leading Lady?” Your
dealer will supply you; if not, write to us.
Look for the Mayer Trade Mark on the sole.
FREE—It you will send us the name of a dealer who does
- not handle Leading Lady Shoe*, we will send you free, post
paid, a beautiful picture of Martha Washington, size 15x20. , 1 'I ,| 'ii'|i,lJl
Wc also make Honorbilt Shoes. Martha Washington Com-
L- Yerma Cushion Shoes and Special Merit
F.MAYER BOOT&SHOE CO.
MU ' WAUKEE,WISCONSIN iTj J
Principal of Stenographic Department is a Court Reporter. Principal ef
Bookkeeping Department la a Public Accountant and Auditor. Bend for eata
loguee. 1739 Champa Street, Denver, Colorado. u lor ****
[73 J of this paper de- II
Keaaers I
tised in its columns should insift upon I
having what they ask (or, refusing all I
substitutes or imitations. I
I Best Couch Syrup. Tastes Good. I
SB Use in tune. Sold by drurrists. H
■I ilumP I
ilf
LIVE STOCK AND
MISCELLANEOUS
Electrotypes
t IN GREAT VARIETY
FORj SALE tAT THE
LOWEST PRICES BY
A.N.KELLOGG NEWSPAPEB CO.
73 W. Adams Chicago
! I*-

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