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LAMAR - - COLORADO STATE ASSESSED AT $400,700,000 OFFICIAL RETURNS SHOW AN IN CREASE OF OVER TEN MIL LIONS IN DENVER. DOUBLED IN TEN YEARS FpRWARD MOTION IN THE DEVEL OPMENT OF THE WEST IS A REVELATION. Denver. —Exclusive of Hinsdale county, from which returns havo not been received by the Stute Hoard of equalization, the total assessed val uation of lands and property In Colo rado is 1400,079,171.78. Hinsdale county last year reported 8624.641. and If a similar assessment Is returned this year the total valuation of the state Will bp approximately $400,70.'1,712.88. This ii the Tint time In the history of the state that the assessment has ex ceeded 1400,000,000.' In 1899 the total aaacssment of the state was $203,486,- 492, which shows that the valuation of lands and Improvements in Colorado doubled in ten years. The assessment is an increase of twenty-five per cent, over the uniount estimated last year. The greatest in creases by counties are shown In Den- CWr, which added more thun $10,000.- 060; Conejos, which added $664,000; Costilla. $485,000; Garfield. $457,000. and Gunnison. SBOI,OOO. The assessment as a whole shows Colorado to bo In the forward motion Cptfrard development and wealth. These assessments are subject to the revision of the State Hoard of equalization and the commlsslctiers of each county, but the figures given are In comparison with those of last year. The following »re the ibi'ricti of assessment for 1909 and assessment roll sworn to: Adanls $ 22.214.171.124 Arapahoe 4 *37.74* 91 Archuleta 1.1*3.310.00 Kara 752,931.03 Bent 2,64*.472.0* Boulder 13.MC.249.24 Chaffee 3.3M.49* "0 Cheysnns 2.429.*23.S I (Tsar Creek 2.«47.3#0n0 4'one os 3,100.3?| 00 CoatltU I.** - .432.00 4 water 767 I .**> (tells 3.530.4*4. *5 1 ten ver 132.075.339.00 polofes 319,(5*.00 Douglas 2.7*4.707.00 Kaa)a 1.*79.273.00 ttbeft 2.704.951 5n Kl I'gso 22.230.690.00 Fretmxit (.694 247 90 (larftCld 4,130,993'4 nilpln 2.136.199 00 Urand 1.219 *75 00 Ounnlson 3,970.637 04 lluerfsno 2.937.702 (1 Jefferson 6,433.*70.01 Kiowa 1.753,*9* Cl Kit Carson 2.567.449 '.O lake 6,*1 4,5*1 39 i*a ITata 5.*3* 746.0 S 141 rimer 9.16*.45C.04 l*aa Animas 13.12*.677.C0 Unroln 2,«42.6«2.tl l4>gsn 6.433.017 0) Besa* 7.497.720 00 Mineral 7*2.954 41 Montrosn 2.9*2.162.70 Montezuma 1.*94,623.00 Morgan 4.120.972.01 Otero 9.3*5.67* *.7 Ouray 2.*9«.94 1.50 Bark 2.(77,9*0.41 1 htlltpa 1.401.200 70 Pllkllt 2.379 **s 00 Prowers 4.552 *24 6) Pueblo 2«.7 40.979 01 Bio Hlanro 1.111.405 00 Rio Grunde 2,311.2*2.04 Boult 3.941.5*0 00 Raguarhs 2.*4*.652.00 Ban Juan 2.275.175 04 Ban Miguel 3.730.070 03 Bedgwlck 1.6*2.192.13 Bummlt 1. so*. 9*3.00 Teller 10,(06,*10.00 XVsshlngton 1.9M.21A.12 Weld l *.*•)«.*77.71 Yuma 2.3*0.177.(9 Jackson *(7.245.00 Totals 1*00.079,171.7* ~ I' Grselpy received the first <-nn*!fta< tnent.of mules ever sent to that dry by express this week, when twenty eight head arrived from Kansas City. fifth charge ta one of forgery, upon which he was out on bond at the time 'of the hold-up. Three charges were also filed against Squirk Kree ger and D. W. ItruCe, alleged members of the gang. J. !k. Carolus. *0 years old. was found dead in bed in Colorado Springs. The aged man lived alone at Roswell and had been ill several days. Not seeing him about, neighbors broke in and found that he had died. At a meeting railed at the Commer cial Club rooms at I-amar, a good roads association was formed, with the prime object of obtaining at least one good road entirely through the coun try and to generally improve the roads throughout this end of the state. Absolutely destitute, ragged and hungry. Mis. A. F. Bruce and five ' children, giving- lender, Wyo, as their home, were put off the south bound train at Greeley, because they bad no money to pay for their trans portation to Canton. Kan., where they were trying to reach relatives. C. W. Beer saw the little party at the sta tion and learning of their hard plight secured food and room for the night and Sunday morning the countv com missioners purchased tickets for them to Kansas. Charles W. Selter, a miner living at 112 North Spruce street. Colorado Springs, has Invented a beet cultivator and will soon begin manufacturing the device. The machine has three rolls to which are attached teeth and Its use greatly lessens the labor of raising beets. Charles Clark, who Is alleged to have attempted to rob the safe at the Cliff house in Manitou ten days ago. was removed from St. Francis’ hos pital to the county jail. An X-ray ex amination was made to locate the two bullets supposed to be in his h-ad. Omar Massengill was caught under falling slate in the Electric mine, operated by the Russell Gates Coal Company, at Louisville. Fellow work men were unable to remove him from the mine for several hours. The slate fell from the roof, striking him on the head and back, and his back was broken. NEWS TO DATE IN PARAGRAPHS CAUGHT FROM THE NETWORK OF WIRES ROUND ABOUT THE WORLD. DURING THE PAST WEEK A RECORD OF IMPORTANT EVENTB CONDENSED FOR BUSY PEOPLE. WESTERN NEWB. Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Kaiser died at S-lt Ixike from eating dumplings In wi.'.h Mrs. Kaiser inadvertently used arsenic instead of baking pow der. One man wns killed, one fatally in jured and four persons badly bru'sed vhen an electric car on the upper Al bina line at Portland, Ore., struck a wagon containing a party of picnick ers on Williams aventie. The railroad running time from Chi cago to Seattle will be reduced slxty two hours —ten hours below the pres ent schedule—as the first move in a war declared upon all western and northwestern roads by James J. Hill of the Great Northern. The pure food conditions in the Cripple Creek district Is being Investi gated. The Investigators are Fred Long of Denver and S. S. Bellesfield of Pueblo, both of the state board of health. They are endeavoring to se cure the passage of a city ordinance which will more closely define the du ties of the grocery man and the meat man of the district to their patrons In the sale of goods. The dairies of the district have already been investi gated and round to be in good condi tion. Three Rio Grande passenger trains which have been delayed by wasnouts in eastern l r tah arrived at Salt I ake. There were about 2.00 U passengers on board and many stoiies of privation are heard. One traveler declares that he subsisted for fifty hours on pea nuts and popcorn. Collections were taken up to feed the women and chil dren who were without means, in the diner. Eight trains have been tied up at Gown River station and the ma rines en route to the Pacific coast have been passing the time by play ing a series of ball games. In an effort to reach the bedside of her sister. I-ady James Henry Pierce, who was reported to be at death's door at her country estate ne»r London. Miss Rose McCary, a prominent young woman of Grand Junction, left for New York, and she will sail from there for Liverpool. Lady Pierce was a former Colorado girl and has many friends in the state. She visited in Denver and Grand Junction last spring, and was a conspicuous figure at the wedding of another sister to Arthur Wadsworth, which took place In Denver. Ever since returning to England she has been in poor health, but the cablegram yesterday afternoon was the first In timation of the seriousness of her Ill ness. Consternation reigned supreme at | Vancouver. Wash., in the form of live hornets, which were thrown Into the midst of a Christian Endeavor meeting at a church a few miles eas*. of Vanrouver. Some person, whose identity is unknown, sacked up a nest of large hornets, possibly getting the nest when It was cool. When the meeting was in progress the sack was flung through the open window, j ih * end being left untied. One of the young men in the church picked up the sack by the wrong end and the hornets’ nest fell out and the pesky creatures were freed. There was something doing for a short time, and the church was surrendered to the hornets. Whoever threw' the sack is wisely saying nothing. GENERAL NEWS. Every governor in the United States and Mexico will be- invited to be the guests of El Paso at the meeting of the Presidents. October ICth. Joseph Bier, eighty years old. killed at Toledo by being struck by a train, was a veteran of the Crimean war and fought in the battle of Ualaklava. being a witness to the ’’Charge of the Ught Brigade.** In the 400 years' search for the North Pole 753 lives were sacrificed. The first exploration was made by Sir Hugh Willoughby And 62 escorts. All I were lost. In 1648 Deshneff started ! to find the Pole and 70 perished. Former Cjueen Llliuokalani. who reached the age of seventy-one years September 2nd, cotnblued with her us i ital custom of receiving native Hawaii ans on her birthday a reception to the visltng congressional delegation. The former que< n's birthday reception was the largest ever held In her honor. I I'p to noon she hnd shaken hands with more than 2,000 persons. Prince Nicholas, third son of King George of Greece. In view of the mili tary agitation has asked to be allowed to resign from the post of inspector of artillery. W. F. Carter, general agent of the passenger department of the New York Central lines at Toledo. Ohio, with headquarters here, died from per itonitis. Thirty-eight children mourn the death of their father. John W. Miller, aged ninety-six years, who died at In diana. Pa. Mr. Miller was married four times. Moscow is being extensively hung with flags and otherwise decorated in honor of the approaching arrival of Emperor Nicholas, who will has* through the city early In September on his way to the Crimea. The Emperor has not been in Moscow since 1904. ; AH records are broken by the New York city directory tor 1909. which has just appeared, with the names and ad dresses of 567,309 persons in Manhattan and the Bronx, indicating a population in those two boroughs of nearly 3.000,- 000. in the 1.819 pages there are 3,520 Smith and 1,100 Joneses. .Tester Campbell, a famous Scotch cook, who was employed for many years in the family of former President Roosevelt, died at .Montclair, N. J.. at the age of 96. She was particularly i noted for her recipe of “Johnny cake” and alwaya accompanied the Roose velts on their trips. Mayor Sweeney of El Paso. Texas, was received Tuesday by President Diaz at the Palace at Chepultepec. The president, through Ambassador Thompson, was tendered a formal in vitation by the people of El Paso to visit the city and meet President Taft in October, and he accepted. A survey of the Cunard line steamer Lurania. which caught fire at her dock in Liverpool Aug. 14, and was sunk in order to quench the flames, shows the damage to be so extensive that the Cu nard company probably will decide not to repair the vessel. It is estimated It will cost more than $500,000 to refit the steamer. For two months the police in Nash ville have been combatting the "odor less drunk.” Men are carried Into the station house every day drunk with something that leaves no odor on the breath. When they are questioned as to what they have been drinking they almost invariably say ’’beerette.” but •'beerette” is not considered an intoxi cant. The “odorless drunks” are usu ally without bottles in their pockets. There were forty-one drunks on the po lice docket in one day. A strong earthquake was experi enced here shortly after 8 o'clock Monday morning. The people were greatly alarmed, but no serious dam age has been reported and no one was Injured. The administration buildings of both the government and the canal commission here and at Ancon were bo severely shaken that the clerks left their desks hurriedly for the street. They soon returned, however, when it was seem that no damage had been done and that the first shock was not followed by a second. The quake was felt also at Aguadulce, in Code province, and at Pacora, in the province of Panama, points more than 100 miles apart. The landing of five great Trans- Atlantic liners at Castle Garden, taxed the new customs organization to its limit and on the piers they were working all one night examin ing the baggage of the 3,450 cabin passengers who had arrived during the day. Collector of the Port Wil liam Loeb, accompanied by Assistant Secretary of the Treasury James D. Reynolds, witnessed the operation of his new customs regulations and the several hundred Inspectors under his watchful eye saw that a minimum of foreign merchandise was smuggled Into the port. In addition to the 1,024 cabin passengers on the George Washington, the Columbia landed 501 from Glasgow, the Cedric 725, the Cleveland 895. and the Totiraine 305, all cabin passengers. The passengers were handled expeditiously and under the eye of the collector. NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. Postmaster General Hitchcock had an Important conference with Presi dent Tafi regarding the plans he had formulated for cutltng down the ex pense in the postal department. He told the President that the Postoffice Department will show a deficit for the fiscal year ended June 30th last of more than $20,000,000. the largest the service ever knew. l-eslle Coombs. United States min ister at Lima. Peru, has reported to the State Department under dote of August 3rd that a London syndicate composed of the Hank of Ixtndon and Peru, the Ixtndon Bank of South Amer ica and Mexico. W. R. Grace A Co., and Baring Bros., sharing with the German Hank, and Spltzer of Paris, have taken some $1,500,000 of the bonds of the Electric Tram and Elec tric Lighting Company of Lima upon j favorable terms. Secretary Ballinger mill go to Bev erly to see the President as soon as he can familiarize himself with the merits of the controversy between the Interior Department and the Fbrestry bureau relative to the Cunningham coal claims in Alaska. The reports of : the various officials involved will be ' placed in his hands as soon as he f reaches the department. Assistant Secretary Pierce announced today that he had completed his work and Ixtnd ' Commissioner Dennett and his assist ant. Mr. Schwartz. have placed the fin ishing touches on their documents. The reports are all voluminous and the Interior Department offlcialn ex press confidence In the outcome. There was an increase in the value of both the imports and exports of the United States during the month of July over that month last year, ac cording to the monthly statement of the country's foreign commence issued by the bureau of statistics of the do partment of commerce and labor. The value of the imports for July wm $122,488,354. an increase of $26,052,862 over July a year ago, making the total ' value of imports for the seven months ending with July, $830,485,646, which is an Increase of $221,598,998 over the same period for 1908. Every class ol ' imports showed an increase for July 1 except foodstuffs in crude condition i and food animals. The increase in the value of exports for July i stuffs, all other classes of export) showing an Increase. Surgeon General Wyman of the Ma rine Hospital Service was advised by I cable of the appearance of yellow fe ! ver at 1-a Guayra. Venezuela. The case of the United States vs. * William B. Hammers. Involving the question whether a desert land claim - may be assigned before the work of ’ reclamation is completed was docketed In the Supreme Court of the United ' States. The case was decided in Ham • mers’ favor by the United States Dis trict Court for the southern district of I California, and the government ap peals. : According to a statement issued by 1 the secretary of the interior almost -1 ignated as subject to entry under the [ enlarged homestead act providing un der specified conditions for the appro . prlation of 320 acres under the home , stead law instead of 160 acres as here tofore. The lands thus designated are k distributed as follows: Colorado, 20.- , 250,000 acres; Montana. 26,000,000; . New Mexico. 1,550,000; Oregon. 1.300,- ) 000; Washington, 3,500.000; Wyoming. 11,800.000. DISCOVERY OF NORTH POLE Dr. Frederick A. Cook, of New York, After Incredible Hardships, Gains the Coveted Prize THE WORLD RINGS OUT WITH HIS PRAISES On the morning of September Ist the world was electrified with a message from the far North stating that a Danish vessel had picked up Dr. Frederick A. Cook, of New York, on his return from the polar re gions, and that he reported that he had reached the Pole. The next day full particulars were received, which confirmed the report and gave interesting particulars. There was no lack of skeptics who re fused to believe that Doctor Cook, with his meager equipment, had accomplished what hundreds of the bravest men who ever lived had failed in, but the great majority of scientists and geographers ac cepted the report as tme and made preparations to give the doctor one of the greatest receptions ever accorded a brave man, as soon as he reached civilization. Regarding his discovery Dr. Cook says: " 'Then came April 21. That was the great day. We looked for the sun. As seton as we got it, I made several observations. Great Joy came )ver us. We were only sixteen miles from the desired spot. I said to my- DR. FREDERICK A. COOK. American Explorer Who Discovered the North Polo. self, "Bully for Frederick.” Then we went on. “’The last stretch was the easiest I ever made in my life, although I had still to make two observations and the Ice was very broken here. But ! my spirits were high and I shouted like a boy. The Eskimos looked at j one another surprised at my gaiety. They did not share my Joy. *’ *1 felt that I ought to be there. I made my last observation and found that I was standing on the pole. ’’’My feelings? Well 1 was too tired really to feci any sensation. I l-lasted the stars and stripes in the Ice field and my heart grew warm when 1 saw it wave in the wind.* '• ’How does the north pole look?’ he was asked. ••’Well.' said Dr. Cook, smiling, 'it amounts to the size of a twenty-five cent piece. There is nothing to see but Ice, ice; no water, only ice. There were more holes here than at the eighty-seventh degree, which shows there is more movement and drift here; but this and other observations I made afterward —when I got more settled. I stopped two days at the [Ktle and 1 assure you it was not easy to say good-bye to the spot. "*As I was sitting at the pole. I could not help siniline at the people who on my return would call the Beverly, Mass—Neither the Presi dent nor Secretary Knox would dis- « cuss Dr. Cook's discovery of the north I pole. , Paris —M. Lemes-of, librarian of the Geographical Society and an authority on polar questions, said that while the society had not received direct news 1 of Dr. Cook's explorations, he saw hotbing to doubt in the report of the j expedition, especially considering the , personality of L)r. Cook. i < i ■ > j , , ( , . i Coloradoans Get Patents. Washington.—The following patents were granted to Coloradoans: R. D. Clover, Weston, puzzle; P. Danck wardt, Denver, power producing ap [.a rat us; O. Dogs, Colorado Springs, electric light cord adjuster; J. P. Evans and R. P. Akins. Denver, con centrator; W. Fulton and J. F. Ben gert, Denver, portable lock for doors and windows; j. H. Jlnet, Denver. adding machine; A. E. Johnson, Den ver, zinc lathe; R. J. Meyer, Grand Junction, water elevator; F. E. Parks, Pueblo, furnace part cooling meana. t whole expedition a humbug. I was sure the people would say that I had a bought my two witnesses and that my > notebook with my daily observations ? had been manufactured on board this ? ship. s ** ‘The only thing I can put up - against this is what the York Eskimos have told Knud Rasmussen. Let the skeptics who disbelieve my story go EXPLORER COOK’S ROUTE TO T HE NORTH POLE. Philadelphia. —"After reading the dispatches I am convinced that there ported discovery of the north pole is a fake!” was the emphatic declaration or Rear Admiral George Melville. U. S. Navy, retired. Out of the Ordinary. Harker— Brady’s wife is the most intellectual woman I ever met Parker—lndeed! Harker—Yes. Why, she can actual ly tell what time a railway train ar rives or departs without consulting > the time table. . .I. i. Dmla I. loakAimJ North Pole Is Icebound. In a short report by Dr. Cook, who j discovered the north pole, bfe says: "On April 21 we had reached 89 de grees 59 minutes 46 seconds. The pole i was in sight. We covered the remain- i ing fourteen seconds and made a few i final observations. I told Etukishook and Ah welsh (the accompanying E» kimos) that we had reacehd the • "Great Nail.” Everywhere we turnea I was south. With a single step we could pass from one side of the earth i 1 to the other; from midday to midnight J At last the flag floated to the breeses i at the pole. It was April 21. 1908. | < to the north pole. There they will find a small brass tube which I buried under the flag. That tube contains a short statement about my trip. I couldn’t leave my visiting card, be cause I did not happen to have one with me. ” ’Perhaps,’ said the explorer, dryly, *1 should have stayed there longer had it not begun to freeze us in our idle ness. The Eskimos were uneasy and the dogs howled fearfully. On April 23, therefore, 1 again turned my nose southward, which was much easier, as you cannot turn your nose in any other direction.’ "Describing the return Journey, Dr. Cook said: ’’ ’Fortune now smiled. We did twenty miles per day until we reached the ominous eighty-seventh degree. Then I felt the ice moving eastward, carrying us with it. A terrible fog swept around us and kept us for three weeks. We got no further than the eighty-fourth degree. Then began a heavy walk toward Helbergsland and another three weeks of fog. When that cleared I saw we had drifted south west to Kingnesland, where we found open water and tower-high screw ice, which stopped our way eastward. " ’We now began to suffer hunger. Our provisions were becoming ex hausted and we were unable to find depots. We entered Ringnesland and on June 20 iound the llrst animals of our return —bear and seal. We shot a bear. ” ’And now our goal was the whal ers at l*ancaster Sound. We followed the drift ice to the south. ’’ ’We were stopped by pack ice in Wellington channel, which was Impas sable either by boat or sledge. ” ‘Here was lots of game, but wo did not dare shoot it. We had only taken 100 bulleta to the pole, and now only fifteen were left. We went into Jones’ Sound after walrus and bears and found open, calm water. We met polar wolves, with which some of our dogs made friends and ran away. ** ‘Now we spent day and night In an open boat ten miles from shore. This lasted for two months, while storms often raged over our heads. At last we got ashore again, but we had J no fuel and were obliged to eat un -1 cooked food. Next day we found fuel, j and what a feast we had. But we suf fered much hunger during this period. ; One night a bear came and stole our rood. We had many fights with musk ! oxen which attacked us. Our best weapon against them was the lassoo’.*' The correspondent's story quotes Dr. Cook as saying in conclusion: ’* ‘Say that the day we reached our provisions stores at Etah was a great er day than April 21. I long to get back to civilization to move among mv fellow-men; I long to press my wife to my heart. 1 am the happiest man living. Tell the whole world I thank God 1 am back.’ " Conditions Greatly Improving. New York.— Brad street's report, just out, says: As the season advances, trade tends to show further expansion, and in dustrial lines are becoming more active. Outputs are being increased by plants already in operation, and frequent reports come to hand of resumptions by concerns that have been shut down for some time past. Under the circumstances, employment is more general, pay rolls are larger ann more money available for spend ing. “I was fined SIOO and costs this morning.” said the owner of the aero plane, sadly. "What for?" queried his friend. "My chauffeur lost control of the machine and it bumped into and smashed some fellow's air castle,” answered the highflyer. "My husband has been out late ev ery evening this week attending im portant club meetings." ‘‘Yes, so has mine—they belong to the same club, you know!” "Why. how queer! My husband says he hasn't seen your husband thla summer!”—Cleveland Leader. AFTER DOCTORS FAILED LydiaE.Piokham’s Vegeta ble Compound Cured Her. Willimantic, Conn. —“For five years I suffered untold agony from female troubles, causing backache, irregulari ties, dizziness and nervous prostra tion. It was impossible for me to I walk upstairs without stopping on the way. I tried three differ ent doctors and each told me some thing different. I received no benefit from any of them, but seemed to suf fer more. The last doctor said noth ing would restore iny health. I began .. 1.1. nm 9 a ~\ r tra ♦ o r 1 1A taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound to see what it would do. and I am restored to my natural health/*—Mrs. Etta Donovan, Box 299, Willimantic, Conn. The success of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound, made from roots ana herbs, is unparalleled. It may be used with perfect confidence by women who suffer from displacements, inflam mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir regularities, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indi- S-stion, dizziness, or nervous prostra on. For thlrtyyears Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has been the standard remedy for female ills, and suffering women owe it to themselves to at least give this medicine a triaL Proof is abundant that it has cured thousands of others, and why should it not cure you If WANTED TO BE SURE. "Look here! Didn't I tell you never to come around here begging again!” "Yes’m, but I just thought dat I'd drop around an’ ask you if you really meant It!” BABY HORRIBLY BURNED. ly Boiling Grease—Skin All Cams Off One Bids of Faco and Head—» Thought Hop Disfigured for Life. Used Cuticura: No Scar Left. **My baby was sitting beside the fender and we were preparing the breakfast when the frying-pan full of boiling grease was upset and It went all over one side of her face and head. Some one wiped the scald with a towel, pulling the entire skin off. We took her to a doctor. He tended her a week and gave me some stuff to put on. But it all festered and I thought the baby was disfigured for life. I used about three boxes of Cuticura Ointment and It was wonderful how It healed. In about five weeks it was better and there wasn’t a mark to tell where the scald had been. Her skin is just like velvet. Mrs. Hare, 1, Henry St. South Shields, Durham, England. March 22, 1908/' Potter Pros A Cbea. Corp.. Solo Prop*., Boitaa It Was His Way. A Kansas farmer was telling recent ly about the eavesdropping that goes on along the farmers' telephone line he is on. He said that whenever he talked he could hear the "click, click” of different receivers coming down. "And you can bet.” he amended, "that they never hear my receiver coming down. No, sir; I always hold on to the thing and let it down so easy that it doesn't click!”—Kansas City Journal. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOKIA a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of4 In l T se For Over 30 Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought Strictly Businesslike. He —American girls who marry for eign titles don't deserve any credit. She—They don't ask any; they pay cash. Bo your feet ever feel tired, achy and •ore at nieht? Ruh them with a little Hamlin* Wizard Oil. They’ll be glad in the morning and ao will you. The man who has a talkative wife may have a whole lot to say. but he seldom gets a chance to say it. IN THE SUMMER SEASON children ..rcrindulifc in rat In* fruit, with .inmirh n>fiu><|iw iii-<' :ni<n t>—r- should have on hand Painkll.ri t Perry Iteela ). 2ie. 31c and Me bwttleZ Her string is soon worn out if a girl has too many beaux. Or. Pierce'* Pellet.. «mall. *«var-coated. en*y to take a* candy, regulate and lnvl(orat« otoroach, liver and bowels, hi not gripe. It's too much to expect cross-bred dogs to be amiable.