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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, November 04, 1908, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1908-11-04/ed-1/seq-6/

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HUNTING WITH
ELEPHANTS
flAHour nrrtovjuG a thohh ruon
s/.EPJfA/wTb roor
GA'/AH/HO' THU T/GER
IIKN n umn gocn huntluK
tißerw f|>»m tho hack of an
otophaiit. about ono thin!
of tho duniti'r Hot* In tho
damn no tho tl*or mlßht do
and tho othor two-third* ta
coutrlhulod h> tho vnrlou*
thluK* tho olophant I* il
nhlo to do In faot. If tho
dnuß«>r from tho wort*
tho only thing to conaldor.
ilKor hunting would ho n
farorllo dlvornlon for *o
0
ctcly hunt club* where t«'« ts norvtHl
*1 tho mil
In n llgrr hunt. Anywhere front a
(mil ilotrn to 100 clcphiiiiU nrv used
Wlu'n nu luitlnn prince goes forth on
a ivy si hunt. there are even ntort' ele
oltanta than thnt brought along When
n nortu.nl man Issue* forth, ho on
tfentorw *»' *'*» along with tho half
.Uu-. n KVr elephant* nro expensive.
*h«> c*'*t all tho way front ftoo to
ll.:'!*' n dollar a day to food, besides
tho pay of tho guide*. which ts not
• lu'afv So that tho tuan who has a
thou skin that ho has captured him
Tiusnurr*" "" o
lm"' lh ' " l,l> ™i»"! In whu-h
»c- ur.xl t« hu.llw In AM.-, thr ..|.-|>h«w Is
n.tl tarn,-.1; ho u r«|«n»l itlmmt 501,.), f„ r hi.
i«.;ry liin in In,II. ,h.- ..|,-,ham l.
,nilw> Hit hum Ins »n,i trorklnc |,urixw«,
•n>c rirltrwnt „r a il 5 ,- r hum luutlns lone ho
, " tv * "K>' r l* ''von stshlrxl Tho ~ it,i hoos ot
li„ll.\ hull,l thotr lU,os In a hanulne ixxsitton ,vn
Iho l> ,ha of Irons Wry of,on ,ho. t . J„,,, J„wn
ol,»o lo Iho Krouu.t an,| iho thick unjorhrush
M.hu. Ihoni term >lo>, It |„ » |„rrou„o„i |„.
ot.lonl of the.. hums for an . \Thant lo calmly
ualh into ono of the- hi, os an,l soatto, tho busy,
tnmatoa In all ,1 irootlons. whcmttxm tho hv,
UuioVl, r,xx,rcr an,l sooh .vvonso iho rlurn
SJ olot'hant ami his rhlora. anj all Iho othor ele
ohauls of iho |an, tJ,„-h an Inonlom ts a rent
«„„, occurrence that hoi,,, to ontlvon a tteor hunt
as,l Cor iho llnto home .lilvos all Ihoushts of itso
sVlna trv'n, tho humors mlnjtk Tho basket or how
,lah ,„ which Iho hunlor rl,lo» Is anothor feature
that of,on lon,ls ovollomom lo a hum such a.
no User OIUM ororhlo. Tho humor that Is Iho
uontVrman hunlor «ho has moo to 1n,1,a for tho
s|x,rl. ,xxu|>los Iho h-wjah This Is a rvr, larrto
lasVft rastonovl to tho oloohant a ha,-I, h, » w >
slion* rot-o Tho s-.ootaolo roarlnjs ono of a
captain slanrllne on h-.s hr,,lso hl*h ahooo the
last,ms 'no, Tho r.attvo sas on iho olophanl'n
nov'V. ,u. i,» folios tho satu.' ftjt-are of siaovh ho
t« .town on itivV
Now. oVhhama aro oft on skittish and liable
to ft, off in a canto Tho, Jo this unite fureot
fol ot tho captain on Iho uUo and tho rvsu't
•» >*»’ '*"• mwi humor oft on has t„ otir.it with
tx-th han.ls to tho stJos of tho honJah anj re
001,0 a soaoio akakln* no as I booth ho w,ro ,
ix'htdo In n tin can No, , :: . without Us j, n
«ors Oftea x hot, iho Otooham hceomea pule
atrtokou ho sill ,'harto Into a Jnaelo ar.J toar
•na.lt' atx'.u ualll ho Jicp* with fatu-oo
Vnothor Jasso, rs whoa an eVphaat sots oautht
In a Iroidoal miro anj flonujora alxwrt At thoso
llmoo Iho otoohaal will trvxx- a host for anythlns
ho own roach, to poke .Van unjor his foot to tot
a Itrtaor flxxholj So. a., trows anj hrwwohos aro
thrown to him whtch ho .io\.r-ousl, arrar.co. s s
his Iratnk snj harv Ws until ho has hath a fvusrr
>la I Xu, uixwi which ho can tost. I In; a: thoso
Kanos iho oloohaat is rxx screrahxa* in roennl :o
TELLS ORDEAL OF A NOVELIST
#-
finukrd a B.V*. >*« T« —* ;vf cv».
Her IkwiMtr O-ea
A eo**Me tMtwuor cf taeutad c\va
tncd and kvs « tvV-d of Urr ]
Un OaaJwf H«j. «kr lr.s4 sowU: |
wwd jkNwrwalwf. wfce died :&«• o«Wr day
*» file arr Jf
Owe of W* early *c*«j a?<rearvd
ta Ik'wfJk'M Wwal«, assi ;
• *«** *"**V **e «dAM<n«vo
oWcSflVt' a ar/CaT/iA;
WTO TH£ i/ISHGLS
tho tuatorlal ho uww A
•torjr Is told in Asia of
an Inexperienced hunter
whi\ when his elephant
w.ts floundering about In
this way thought ho
"ould lw» doing It a ser
vice by dismounting He
did so. vkersapin the
elephant seeing likely
foundation material in
him. snatched him with
his trunk and hurled him
in the mire.
And ao. the actual th
gvr dwindles into a minor
r\>le when he is hunted
from the hacks of ele
ph.ants In fact, aome
•iv'rtsmen ;xx>h jxx*h the
Me* of using elephants
at all Thev call it l«rior naming. And. except
tor these incidental dangers, they are right When
a tiger charges, as he tonttlaw does. It Is only
the native on the elephant s neck who is in danger.
The man In the howdah is high ak>fx with a whole
head And if he should miss and the tiger come on.
the worst that could happen Is that he will have no
driver to guide his elephant hack to camp
Wt elephant* are more or less iudispensable in
this kind of hunting The Asian forests are very
dense ar.d stalking is no: only very dangerous hut
it is often impossible. In some parts of the jangle
no mar. can get ihrowgh The elephant, on the oth
er hand simply heats his head against an ohstract
lag tree and fhn'e it over And then. t<x\ he carries
the supples Which, of course, are nevx'ssarv on tri;\s
v>f this kind *
The control its mahout i driveri has over the
huge hut dvx-i'e animal is truly marvelous, as he
verbal;y directs it here to tear down a destructive
crecjx r. o- a p-\\xx't:ng N'ugh. with its tmtnk. there
to fell with its forehead a gvxxi sired tree that may
interfere with it* course m the lice; or to break
some precipitous hank of a mu'Oafc y water vx'urse'
w ;tfc its hvre feet, to form a path tor descending into
it. and then, after the same fashion, to clam her up
the o-ther side Aad if it* driver should chance to
let fall fc:s gnjfcag liro* goad' the elephant grvves
tor it and hits It up to him with hr* trunk, la tiger
hr.nr.ug. however steady ae. eiephaat «uay he. us
behavior de-.-ends largeiy ow the coadact of the
csaK'Wt. If an elephant gets frightened he goes
the odr.vv. CUrW had
agreed tv> tw jiurj «a aaoeitlUy
\X'he« :j»< rx'oK r»< aSaw: <\*e
tdefe*.*- ari »«l the aw: anrt'.Kg
chapsera »tUJ the aa: hoc
ow. ed tv* Frwatee hj
:>e cr.tva'. «* a SoCowd da^h
ter The death of tfew daughter M
'ewed the week, and fxvsad the
eat the cvvatthew: ard wv.hia
FSDF
SAIWC/SK .A 3.4G/SVTO
A WAIT or 77t.T eDC€ OF TH£ cJC'FSL£
among the tree jungV and ben the chances of the
tuan in the howdah grew sl-.nuMT with every stride
of the animal
The Call of the Jungle.
Many a time I've come hack from a trip leaving
half my men and all my iv.--y rotting in some dead
ly African swamp, half dead with fever, swearing
that I'm done with the bnscress tor good And seme
bright day . in six months •- even three, the smell
ofhthe jungle get* :r.to my n.vstril* or the coughing
roar of a lions chalknc^— and that settles the
business Back lgo again kaowiag what
is coming—the sweating day* and the chilling
eights, the torments of .rseets aad of thirst, the
risk* and hardsh.ps »-d the prinixcs. Foe once
Africa ha* ‘aid her s,e>;: * mam he s her* for
ever He'S, dream of her—cf the parched and bSs
tered vekJt* be * crcwsec nader the Idat:mg snn-
Ivght. of the uaghtSx. those rnewn:: haunted might*
when he s watched hesede a rmaway. waiting tor the
game to come dewm to i-nk. and listeaed to the
ripple of the water on the fats, the steadily snap
ping of h-anehe* il. arc-n-d tin- the scurry of
monkey* overhead Ksteuted to the vase snence ntc
wkhrh all smaiJec sonni* ary cast as peVhle* are
dropped Into a pvi— s>c*ry Xxiy s Vaginae
two day* of the date when her copy
must he r-:n:shed
Although Mr rvciens. cn hearing
the .'.reuMute* wrote to say he dri
to expect copy that month. Mrs.
Koey immediately after the harrow
tag scene of her daughter s death ro
tired tv* *s ad>vn:it rvoen and wrote
a; one sitting the entire toxr chap
t<e.* repaired, and posted them to Eng
band ;sst i* season tor thetr pnhoca
• tswa. •
Mw tVrkens In writing scon after
to a friend, said that the axthcc fcai
BY BERKELEY HUTTON.
r acnf ci«rCT or car
aisi ;irc ju.-c.c sect*
: c5fT «iy a. ttes* cfeaptm. *s,£
» *-** ' »v« ; W «* ik* saK
<ns;:*f ct *x ir.loc 5
«C «1*4 b*
laowz
‘ unkimss act tk* sri*«sjs*x': «-J
r«rs «t kfr ie «u »wr l»**ri t*
®«S« fjfo. -Jif tiS&e cC iia* sor-eC.
Russians Flack to America.
*fcri -mcacS. fcc iwc rww
‘ Aior; i: »•» Rraacix hntoaMi
! I iare ]«r «C Xe* lot.
Acquire the " Do-It-at
Once" Method, and
Be Happy
The woman who takes as her life
motto "Do .It at once” is the woman
who is not hounded by an accusing
conscience. The modern prayer for
forgiveness is chiefly for things we
have not done.
The only time one is sure of Is the
present; putting off to some more con
venient moment is to lay up a reputa
tion for rudeness or slovenliness.
The woman who believes that to
apologize is to accuse will rarely have
to back water on her belief if she
gets Into the do-It-at-oncc habit.
Do it at once is but auother name
for “the little drops of wnter” pre
cept of childhood. The "mighty
ocean" of accumulated duties will
never swamp you If each wave is
breasted as it comes.
* Doing It at once Is like oiling a
‘lusty pike. It smooths the path of
life und smothers complaint and criti
cism.
Much of the fret uml nerve rack
ing comes from postponing the things
that might just as well be cleared
off at once. One is worried until
they are done, and more worried if
they uro not done.
The girl who sews the first rip
never has to take a day off for mend
ing.
Tlie housekeeper who writes down
an order when the cook says it Is
wanted; who cleans off one Anger
mark, rather than huge smears; who
believes in straightening up when
needed, rather than spasms of clean
liness, is the one whose household
machinery never gets clogged.
The woman who puts an advertise
ment in the paper when the cook
flrst gives warning rarely has to rough
en her hands building the kitchen fire
and peeling potatoes.
The girl who answers her invita
tions the minute she gets them never
will be mortified by being called up
over the telephone to know if she is
coming.
The woman who sends her checks
us soon as she gets her bills, who re
turns her obligation calls within a
week, who gets off her gifts to a bride
the day the cards come, who answers
her letter immediately, never has. to
work the excuse of forgetfulness over
time.
She who takes camphor at the flrst
sneeze and the liver pill when her
eyeballs are yellow need not dread
the hospital or spend her coin on com
plexion cures.
The womnn who does the nice thing
when she thinks of it. who says the
kindly words as she goes along, who
inquires for the invalid when she flrst
hears she is ill, is not tormented by
regret when reading death notices.
Bordered Batiste.
It is almost impossible to resist the
bordered batistes that have been re
cently put on sale —they are made in
so many charming designs and shades.
They wear well and wash well, yet
may be purchased for comparatively
little.
Crochet Buttons
Crochet buttons will be very fashionable this winter. Women will make
them at home, thus producing an ornament for gowns that, if bought or made
to order, would be very expensive. It is easier to have the buttons covered
to order, and you supply the cloth or silk. Deft fingers can carefully cover
the cheap wooden button moulds and thus have the satisfaction of an attrac
tive home-made decoration. Some of the large buttons are trimmed with
embroidery passementerie beads and sometimes a quilting of satin or narrow
ribbon. Some buttons are square, others like marbles, and many are as flat
as a lozenge.
We have given in the design above ideas for seven different buttons.
Five are covered with a crocheted design of buttonhole twist or embroidery
silk, one with three rows of soutache braid crossing at different angles, anil
the other two show a simple embroidered design.
The stitches in the first five are so plainly shown that any one acquainted
with the simple embroidery stitches can easily pick them out. They nre
drawn and not photographed with this special idea in view.
In the third from the last, where soutache braid is used, great care must
be taken to tack the ends very quickly and securely before they have a
chance to ravel.
There are two designs for the last button, which is embroidered in a star
or petal design. The button in this, as in all the others, is first covered with
silk. Then the embroidery silk is crossed aver the button twice at right
angles to fix the foundation lines. Around these four lines a button-hole or
slip stitch of the silk is carried round and round, so holding it as to form a
square as shown, and making the button-hole stitch every time you pass one
of the four cross-threads When enough rows haTe been rounded or you con
sider the outline of the square is as large as you wish the points of the star
to be or the ends of the then run your needle way under all the threads
at a joint midway between any two of the lines. Draw as tightlv as you wish
to form the shape of the petal, holding the threads, as you draw, with the
thumb and first finger of the left hand. Continue to do this at a point exactly
midway between each of tbe two lines until ail four petals have been shaptxi
F4»sten your silk securely and you are ready for the next one.
A little darker shade of silk used than the covering of the button is a
pleasing combination. All blaca or all white are very attractive.
It may te that the reported diffculty
about stacking the revised and cor
rected UO coins is merely an effort to
pat them to a premium likewise.
Aeronauts have already learned the
advisability. when preparing to alight,
of packing out a pasture, if possible,
without a bull.
If aeroplanes were run by converse
txcal brilliancy those Wright beys
wr-uld be winning no tanreSs fee the
Crited
~I iltll c~z~ event-sally.*
jar* Sr TV:cis Uftta. I: is pa:i
fro? tc kc that Sir » oo
■ ioRfw sarn:
Tie rz.ix rt»? s Kxvessfil xs a Tvvj
! 'Jal skater is ’toe eae sk' sirs ’*4*:
■ «W7ic<r » Se-icre irj S.\1t
> Us ;us r. ix:o vends
S7A-X as Saj?y v.th 11 txexCr
*cc crep of o£m. 02m are :o Sjitia
via; cent taf »t«: are to U# C*l~
1 11 ted Scares
Fancies in Gold and
Silver Innumerable
This Season
When one comes to the subject of
fancy buckles and ribbons or silk
belts, description falters, for the
buckles of the day arc legion and are
of nil grades of beauty and value. Many
I indsoinc designs are turned out in
old-fashioned cameos and in coral and
tbe semi-precious stones, and Imita
tions of these stones are used In every
Imaginable way.
Amethyst, topaz, tourmaline and
chrysoprase are particularly liked by
the designers, but of course a vast ma
jority of the designs are turned out
In cheup imitations of these stones.
Hand-wrought buckles, unique in de
sign and made by artist craftsmen,
are sold by tbe jewelers, but of course
bring high prices. One worker In
pre«ious stones and inctals has made
a specialty of designs In wrought cop
per and Mexican opals shading into
tbe copper tints and has produced
some extraordinarily beautiful buck
les, particularly certain ones of Egyp
tian design.
The iridescent Interior of the ab
alone shell is also used in combination
with metal for beautiful buckles, and
malachite, lapis, jade, paste, all tho
jewels of semi-precious character,
have their uses for the buckle-design
er’s art.
Metal buckles of great beauty with
out stones are also made and just
now graceful shapes In gold or silver,
simple of lines, but beautifully etched
over their entire surface, are much ad
mired.—From the American Register,
London.
IN VOGUE
Dig muffs will prevnil again.
Doth jabot and collar grow larger.
Ottoman hats are more to the front
than in years.
Marten nnd black fox are the favor- 1
ite small furs.
Hod trimmings will many
black slippers.
Soft satins are most modish for the
tailored skirts.
Belts are somewhat narrower than
in the summer.
Most walking hats are turned up on
the left side only.
The plaited braid belt is one of the
season's novelties.
Collars are offered to match plu
mage-covered hats.
With colored shoes there must be 1
stockings to match.
Braid and covered buttons are fa
vorites for trimming.
There Is an increasing vogue for
black in evening wear.
Coque Feathers in Evidence.
Coque feathers in plumage arrange
nn-nt are in evidence. Paradise
plumes, as ever, will be used, and
their great cost precludes their ever
becoming in any sense common.
Cuba expects to produce oranges
enough this year to fill half a million
crates. Florida hereafter will have to
reckon on competition from Cuba, xs
well as from California.
The man who always has his own
way without dispute must find life ter
ribly monotonous. One of the Joy* of
existence is overcoming opptos'tion.
Abdul Hamid has over wives,
and will shortly have a parliament on
his hands.
It is stated once more vhat Kalsull
is coming to this country. The next
. time the rumor pets afoot several
readers arc likely to rise up and in
-Quire. ~\Vbo is Ratsult?”
A St- Louts man hit hts sweetheart 's
father with half a brick, and lost the
ptrL of course. He should have waited
until after he was married
And now comes the pigskin farther
to dieert attention from the same of
saving the country.
KEPT GETTING WORSE.
Five Years of Awful Kidney Disease.
j Nat Anderson, Greenwood, S. C.,
says: "Kidney trouble began about
five years ago with
dull backache, which
got so severe In time
that I could not get
around. The kid
ney secretions be
came bajly disor
dered, and at times
there was almost a
complete stop of the
; flow. I was examined again and again
und treated to no avail, and kept get
ting worse. I have to praise Doan’s
Kidney Pills for my Anal relief and
cure. Since using them I have gained
In strength and flesh and have no sign
of kidney trouble."
Sold by nil dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
LAMENT FOR CHANGED TIMES.
Adoniram Corntop Discourses on Pres
ent-Day Extravagance.
"Yes, siree, Bill, times is changed
since you an’ me was doin’ our court
in’," said Adoniram Corntop, with a
note of sadness in his voice, to old
Andy Clover, who had come over to
"set a spell.”
"When we was doin’ our courtin’.
Andy, a gal thought she was bein’
treated right harnsom If a feller
bought her ten cents’ wuth o’ pep’mints
once li awhile, an’ if he tuk her to
any do'.n’s in town she didn’t expect
him to go down into his jeans to the
tune of a dollar or two fer ice cream
an’ soda water an’ candy at fo'ty cents
a paound. My son Si tuk his duckey
doodle to the band concert in town
yistiday an’ there wa'n’t a quarter left
of a dollar bill he struck me fer time
he got home. Beats all the way young
folks throw the money away nowa
days. I tell ye times is changed
mightily since we was boys, an’ the
Lawd only knows what the end will
be with a feller layin’ out 75 cents on
a gal in one day."—Puck.
BOTH UPLIFTING.
“I see that they’re a-goin* to uplift
us farmers!”
"What do they calc'late ter use—
balloons or dynamite?”
Time’s Wonderful Changes.
Harry Lauder says that when Sir
Alexander Ramsay was constructing
upon his magnificent estate in Scot
land a piece of machinery to drive,
by means of a small stream In his
barnyard, a threshing machine, a win
nowing machine, a circular saw for
splitting trees, a hay press, an oat
roller, etc., he noticed an old fellow,
who had long been about the place,
looking very attentively at all that
was going on. “Robby.” said he. "won
derful things people can do nowadays,
cant they?" "Ay.’ said Robby; "In
deed. Sir Alexander. I’m thinking if
Solomon was alive now he'd be
thought naething o’!"
A Queer Harvest.
Tt was little Ethel’s flrst visit to
ch irch. and the sermon had for Its
text. "As ye sow, so shall ye reap.”
But on her return home she could not
remember It. and In consequence was
chided by her mother for being stupid.
A fortnight later a seamstress came
to the house to do a day’s work. After
watching her for awhile fashion old
style garments into those that were
th evogue, Ethel suddenly exclaimed:
"O mamma. I know now what the
preacher said. It was: ’What you sew
In the winter you shall rip in the sum
mer.’ ’*
The Good That Never Dies.
Dickens: There is nothing, innocent
or good, that dies and is forgotten. Let
us hold to that faith or none. An in
fant. a prattling child, will live again
In the better thoughts of those who
loved It. and will play its part, through
them. In the redeeming actions of the
world, though its body be burnt to
ashes or drowned in tbe deepest sea.
PUZZLE SOLVED.
Coffee at Bottom of Trouble.
It takes some people a long time to
find out that coffee is hurting them.
But when once the fact is clear,
most people try to keep awav from
the thing which is followed by ever
increasing detriment to the hear .
stomach nnd nerves.
I util two years ago I was a heavy
coffee drinker.” writes an 111. stock
man. "and had been all my life. I am
now 56 years old.
"About three years ago I began to
have nervous spells and could no*
sleep nights, was bothered by ind:
gestlon. bloating, and gas on stomach
affected my heart.
I sjH'nt lots of monev doctoring—
one doctor told me I had chronic ca
tarrh of tho stomach: another that I
had heart disease and was liable to
die at any time. They all dieted me
until l was nearly starved but I
seemed to get worse instead of better
Having hoard of the good Postun:
had done for nervous peoptl*. I dis
carded coffee altogether and began to
use IN'*turn regularly, l soon got bet
ter. and now, after nearly two years.
I van truthfully say l am sound and
well.
”1 sleep well at night, do not have
the nervous spells and am not both
ored with indigestion or palpitation I
"Hgh 53 pound* more than when 1
began IV*turn, and am better every w
*■*> than \ ever was while drtukfag eof
l can’t say too moch in praise of
IVstum. as l am sure it saved say life.'
Vhere’s a Reason ~
Name given by FMm Co, Battle
1 wk. Mich Read -The Rvad to Weil
in pkjr*
AW*
?** hws Kw (• ite*. TV?
ran t haw

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