Colorado Inter-State Fair
One of the novel features at ihe
second annual Colorado Inter-State
Fair and Expositon, September 12 to
18, will be the installation of a wire
less telegraphy outfit which will flash
from the grounds to the association
otfice in the business section of the
city the results of judging and con
tests. Visitors to the fair can have
private messages transmitted from the
fair grounds to the downtown office
where they will be inscribed on pos-
tals and mailed to friends at any de
The first public demonstration of
the work under the Thomas F. Walsh
fund for the extraction of radium from
Gilpin county pitch blende will be
made at the Colorado Inter-State Fair
and Exposition at Overland Park, Den
ver, September 12 to 18, by represen
tatives of the Colorado School of
Mines, which has charge of the work
under this fund.
The importance of the horse and
Tact is the quality which we keep
lor our neighbors and friends and
carefully abstain from using in our
Odd haw hearts can beat as one on
the boardwalks' expanse, only to re
sume their separate beats before the
ferryboat is safely in its slip.
After surreptitiously listening to •
crowd of girls at afternoon tea we have
been forced to the conclusion that the
dividing line between polite nothings
and plain lies is finer than n hair
When s man who believes In the
reality of the nether regions ?yes a
cat by the stove on the hottest day, he
•nvivs ker asbestos consistency with
a)' that nktle soul he is trying to sava
To prepare the rabbits for stewing,
remove the internal organs, separating
the liver from them. Rinse la cold
water, eat in pieces and season with
a tablespoonful of salt and one-half
teaspoonful of pepper. Put a quarter
pound larding pork, cut fine, in a ket
tle over the fire and fry to a light
brown. Add a finely chopped onlor.
and the rabbit pieces and cook for
half an hour over a slow fire, stirring
often. Sprinkle with a tablespoonful
of flour, mix with the meat and gravy,
pour in a pint of boiling water, cover
and simmer until done. Just before
serving add the Juice of onvhalf a
Sweet Fern Cure for Ivy Poison.
We have found that the common
sweet fern which grows in every 010
pasture lot In New England makes a
tea which will relieve the itch and
pain of poison Ivy poisoning within at
hour or two. We simply pick the
fresh leaves and boll them so as to
make a strong tea. strain It. and use
the cool tea to bathe the poisoned
place. In cases of severe poison moist
ening a cloth and laying it on the
This recipe is so simple and so
readily available to everybody and
so prompt in its action that It cannot
be given too much publicity.—New
A City and Its Press.
sembles a vast commercial house. In
commerce advertisement is the secret
of success, and the most successful
coadjutors of the municipality in the
development and puffing of a capital
are the newspapers. Ard here again
Berlin is lacking. Her press Is on a
hopelessly low level, impoverished,
without enterprise, under the thumb
of the authorities. In Ixmdon, New
York or Paris the precj has a voice
In the running of the city.—London
If WAS SUDDEN.
Wt sat out a dance on tho stairs.
Where no one could hear or could aaa;
I took her small hand In my own,
Bhs looked quit# contented to mi
I put my straws arm "bout her waist.
The same as 1 did In the dance;
” held her quite close to my breast,
Bhs gave an Inquisitive glancs.
“Now, are you engaged for the next? -
The odor of roses was rife
•'Encased for the next?" she replied;
"Why not make It partners for lifer
Latest Boston Style.
"Metaphorically speaking, sir. 1 call
you a deliberate falsifier and inflict
a resounding slap upon your face!”
"Constructively, sir. you may con
sider yourself laid prostrate on the
ground* by the rude Impact of my fist
upon your proboscis! **
Ann O'Delia Diss de Bar-
How we've wondered where yon are.
Now we’ve found you. you can go;
That is all we cared to know.
Shines by Comparison.
"Editor Bryan.” says the Chicago
Tribune, "regrets that he has no in-
I fluence with Congress.”
’ Possibly: but the fact that he hasn't
—when you tind out who lias —
shows that Editor Bryan must be a
perfectly respectable person.—Louis
Open to Suggestions.
The Chicago Tribune suggests the
manufacture of coal oil milk. Petro
leum Ice cream will naturally follow.
—Memphis Commercial Appeal.
stock show at Overland is shown by
the fact that special funds of S3OO
each have been given by the Per
clieron Society of America, by the
American Shorthorn Breeders’ As
sociation, by the American Hereford
Cattle Breeders - Association, and by
the American Aberdeen Angus Breed
U. S. Secretary of Ar 'culture Wil
son has been asked by a special envoy
to Washington to arrange for the ex
hibiting at Overland during the expo-
sition of the great classic coach
horses raised during the past ten
years under government supervision
at the Colorado Agricultural Collage
at Fort Collins.
According to present arrangement,
special trainloads of cattle and horses
wil! be made up in the middle west
for shipment to the exhibit.
The Chamber of Commerce of
Grand Junction has appropriated S2OO
to insure a representative Western
Slope fruit exhibit.
A girl can always get even with a
fellow by marrying him.
The hats women are wearing now
are certainly a blooming sight.
On the sea of matrimony many a
man Is satifled to miss the boat.
Life is a burden only to the man
who supports the biggest family.
When a girl fishes for compliments
she has visions of also using the land
Many a summer girl hates to recal
bow many summers she has been a
SAYS THE GENTLE CYNIC.
Nuisances sever abate themselves.
If a boy earns ten cents be wants
it; *he Is sot willing to trust the rich- ,
est man alive.
“Haste makes waste" Is an old mot
to, but u lasy one. You've really got
to burry to keep up.
About the dullest man on earth is
the one who is forever writing to tbs
newspapers about what our foref*
When you lose a hundred dollars
your friend ssys he is sorry, but If is
impossible for him to oe as sorry as
Philadelphia has recently opened s
new hospital for contagious diseases,
which Dr. Neff, the director of public
health, declares is the world's model
institution of Its kind. The new insti
tution has cost about $1,500,000 so far,
and will probably cost another million
11 buildings now planned are added.
It has been suggested, and Mayor Hoy
burn has given bis consent, that tbe
old pesthouse be saturated with oil.
and. well guarded by Are fighting ap
paratus, set Are to on July 5. and al
lowed to be eaten out by the flames
ontil nothing remains but tbe stone
and brick walls. “That would be a
fitting climax.” said the mayor, and I
approve of It.”
It Is stated that the wireless tele
graph station on tbe Eiffel tower in
Paris has been receiving messages
from the station at Glace Bay. Canada,
a distance of 3.250 miles. A new In
stallation Is being fitted at tbe Eiffel
tower by means of which it Is hoped
to establish wireless telegraphic com
munication with Saigon. Cochin China,
a distance of 6,800 miles.
Nothing New About That.
After much experimenting a West
Chester scientist has discovered that
a Ay will withstand a shock which
would kill a horse. Any bald-headed
man could have told him that.—Phil
adelphia North American.
Nobody Ever Knew Him.
Wonder if there ever was a farmer
who said "by heck.”
We knew a man once that claimed
that his cousin knew a farmer who
said "by cracky.”—Albany Argus.
Milk Legislation for England.
That legislative measures are n**ces
sary with regard to the supply of
milk seems to be questioned by no
one, for it has been proved over and
over again that ten per cent, of the
general milk supply Is tuberculous.—
London Medical Magazine.
What Can It Mean?
Don’t shoot those Chicago cartoon
ist understudies. No doubt they are
doing the b*st they can. —Sioux City
Under the prohibitory law it Is im
possible to drink whisky or beer on
railway trains In Kansas, and under
the sanitary law it is difficult to drink
water. Travelers through Kansas
should fill their pockets with water
melons. —Kansas City Journal.
Caller —To settle a bet. I wish yon
would tell me about the first sky
scraper that ever was built.
Information Editor—Well, it was ei
ther the Tower of Babel or Jacob's
Ladder. I'll have to read up a little
before I can tell you which.
WHO'S WHO AND WHY
CHICAGO’S POLICE CHIEF
Le Roy T. Steward Is the newly appointed gen
eral superintendent of police in Chicago. In the
public understanding he is chief of police, but. In
fact, he will be business manager. Chicago aban
doned the idea of narlng a military police or a
body of old style sleuths when 6be picked Chief
Steward to head the department, an»l started the
first business regime in a police force. Chief
Steward does not even wear the uniform of his
office. The city provided an outfit of gold braid
and gold buttons, gold epaulettes anti a gold belt,
but he would not even look at it. W hen he was
sworn into office some days ago he wore a busi
ness suit, and when the badge of office was
pinned to his v_.ii as he took the oath of office
he unpinned it and put it in his pocket.
Chief Steward Is a poet, scholar, athlete, a stu-
dent of system and a master of men. In 30 years he has done nothing but
handle men. He does not believe in military rule, although he If a stern dis
ciplinarian. He is an organizer, and he was made chief of police so that his
talent might bring order Into the Chicago force. This many-sided person Is
perhaps the one man in Chicago who had never been in a police station until
the day he was made chief.
"I never needed the police,” he said, “and so I kept out of their way. As
a matter of fact I don’t know much about them. I wish it understood that 1
am not to be the head policeman, but the business manager. The police force
costs the city, I am told. $7,000,000 a year. There are 5,000 men. and they
need a boss. I’ll be the boss and the manager. I’ll let the police do the po
Chief Steward has held two jobs In 30 years. He was born in Dayton. O.
When he was 17 he went to Chicago to seek his fortune. He was a big boy.
used to outdoor life, and could* easily pass for a full -grown man. He was
made superintendent In the Wilson Bros, factory at that time a small firm
He grew with the firm and helped to make it grow. He handled the man;
employes of the factory with a skill and understanding of human nature that
has finally made him chief of police at a salary of SB,OOO a year.
Twelve years ago the Chicago postoffice found that it had several thou
sand mallcarriers who weren’t being well drilled, bossed or treated Those In
charge had heard of Steward. They sent for him and made him superintend
ent of delivery. He was a success. That was the second Job given him in 30
Chief Steward admits he likes poetry and that he has written 'verse,” but
he has never published any. Maeterlinck is a favorite of the chief. Tenny
son, Wordsworth, Burns, Walt Whitman, the out-of-door poets, he likes best,
laivnter and Lombroso he had on his shelves, although he said that as a mat
ter of fact he had never read much of them, but would now.
BELIEVES IN “JURY TRAILING”
Arthur Dehon Hill, district attorney of Suffolk
county. In which Boston is located, is a terror to
the municipal grafter and incidentally—perhaps
not Incidentally—he Is an advocate of the much
debated system of having detectives wutch tales
men and Jurymen before and during the trial of a
case. The district attorney began this system of
■Jury trailing” when a Jury in the case of Georg*-
Battls, Republican politician accused of the lar
ceny of S3OO which he drew from the city treas
ury to purchase prizes for Fourth of July athletic
contest winners, disagreed. He has kept It up
ever since and Boston folk say conviction haß fol
lowed conviction since.
Hill, who scarcely looks the part of a prose
cutor, having come of a Back Bay family of schol
ars. bookworms nnd blue-bloods (bis father was
professor of rhetoric at Harvard university for 25 years), has been s terror
to the municipal grafter. He sent Michael .1 Mitchell, purchasing agent of
the city, to prison for a year for mulcting the city out of $13,000 on a flag
stone deal and along with him managed to send Thomas F. Mah< r, the con
tractor-briber. Maher will serve the same term. Leo M. McCullough. Demo
crat, former president of tbe common council. Hill sent to prison for two
years for larceny. James T. Cassidy, attorney-briber in this case, went to
prison for one year. Thirteen big steel firms Hill had indicted for robbing
the city. Four pleaded guilty and paid fines aggregating $6,000. The other
cases are still to be disposed of. Alfred J. Porter, a district fire chief, found
guilty of mistreating little girls, was sent to prison from four to seven years
by Hill. Now Hill says he Intends to clean up tbe town
Hill is Just 40. He was born in Paris while bis father and mother were
there on a visit. He first sprang into prominence when he railed John B.
Moran, who formerly held down tbe district attorney job and ran for govern
or of the state afterward, a “four flusher.” Moran was s|M-ctacular. Just the
antithesis of Hill, and got Indictments, but not convictions lie didn’t have
the Juries in Important cases watched. Hill says.
PRESIDENT TAFT’S "TRAINER”
l>r. Charles E. Barker of Madhon, Wla., Is the
Prof. "Mike” iJonovan of the Taft administration.
Tbe president, nowadays. It seems, must have a
trainer. Just like a professional prize fighter, to
keep him in condition for the grind Former Sen
ator John C. Spooner of Wisconsin introduced Dr
Barker to the president while he was secretary of
war Dr. Barker at that time prescribed a course
of exercises and diet for Mr. Tafi and succeeded
in reducing his weight. When Taft became presi
dent be sent a hurty call for his trainer. Dr
Barker, Just as President Roosevelt sent a hur
ry call for "Mike" Donovan.
Dally now at Beverly. Mass . the president a
summer home. Dr Barker, who is an amateur
middleweight of 158 pounds. Loses with the presi
dent. who weighs about ::oo just now and conso-
quently has a punch like a mule kicking Dr. Barker besides fcovlng with the
president has introduced him to wrestling tricks and the medicine ball, a
heavy football that is kicked around the gymnasium floor with the feet while
the kicker squats. Ten minutes of the medicine ball will start almost any
man sweating Under Dr. Barker's direction the president also does 50 pulls
at the chest weights every morning and other Hunts of a similar nature. Dr
Barker in brief 1s complete boss of the Taft physical welfare. He tells tbo
president what he "dassen't” eat and prescribes all his exercises for him
And the president meekly submits to bis dictation.
WILL STUDY CHILDREN
Dr. G. Stanley Hall, president of Clark univer
sity, Worcester. Mass., has decided to crystallze
the entire child welfare movement by Inaugural
ing a new department for tbe study of the child
in his institution this .'all. Dr. Hall, who is now
In his sixty-fourth year, is considered by many to
be the greatest American authority on the subject
of the child in all his relations to the rest of man
kind. In his book, "Adolescence," b<- explains the
often amazing conduct of bad, bad boys and girls
by declaring that the child in its few years be
fore reaching manhood passes through the entire
struggle of the human race from the dawn of his
tory in the epitome. The child has its stone, flint
and bronze ages, etc.. Dr. Hall says, and all of its
cruelties and vagaries can only be explained by
Dr. Hall dislikes the idea of whipping children. He declares that if the
parent understood the child as he should he could better direct its energies
in another direction.
Dr. Hall’s new department will be a sort of clearing house for scientific
information about children, and It Is the first one of Its kind in tbe country.
The department will include the study of child anthropology, child lore,
custom, belief, gangs, etc., and hygiene, backward children, and tbe fascinat
ing problems of Juvenile vice and crime.
REAL SOURCE OF PROFIT.
A son of Italy was so unfortunate as
to face the judge In the police night
court in New York not long ago.
"What do you do, Tony?” the judge
asked, in a kindly tone, not being hur
ried, as It happened, and perhaps
touched by tbe liquid softness of
Tony's dark eyes.
“Maka da music wid de fins street
piano—oh, very fine music!” Tony
said, with a bright smile.
"How much do you make In •
There was a flaah of white teeth.
"Maka da much money—flfteen**r.
maybe twenty dol’.”
“What? Get S2O for playing a
street piano?” the astonished Judge de
“No. notta for play.” the music mas
ter admitted; “maybe getta two dol
for play—getta rest for shut up noise
an’ get off block!"—Judge.
A Little Mors So.
“A philosopher opines that life
must look different from a carriage
“No doubt. And tLnk how differ
ent it mus* look tfov an airship.”
White Steamers Use Kerosene as Fuel
THE WHITE STEAMER WHICH MADE A SUCCESSFUL PUBLIC DEMON*! k.iION OF KEROSENE
AS FUEL ON THE RECENT 2630-MILE GLIDDEN TOUR.
The moat interesting announce
ment ever made in connection with f
the automobile industry was un- t
doubtcdly that mude a month or two t
ago to the effect that the new models 1
or the White Steam Cars could be run <
on kerosene, or coal oil, instead of f
gasoline. Everyone at once recog- t
nizcd that the use of the new fuel
would add materially to the advan- i
tages which the White already jjob- t
sensed over other types of cars, t
There were some people, however, t
who were sceptical as to whether or t
mu the new fuel could be used with J
complete success, and. therefore, the l
makers of the White Car, the White t
Company, of Cleveland. Ohio, deter- <
mined to make a public demonstra- i
tlon of the new fuel in the 1909 Olid- ‘
From the standpoint of the public, I
no test more satisfactory could have i
been selected. First of all. the dls- • 1
tance covered on the (Hidden Tour, i
from Detroit to Denver and thence to *
Kansas City, was 2650 miles. This J
was certainly more than sufficient to (
bring out any weaknesses, if such had i
existed. Still more Important was <
the fact that the car was at all times <
while on the road under the stipend- i
sion of observers named by those i
who entered other contesting cars.
Therefore, it would have been linpos- I
sible for the driver of the White to •
have even tightened a bolt without '
the fact being noted and u penalty In- t
dieted. At night the cnrß were
guarded by Pinkerton detectives aud
could not be approached by any one. <
Youngster—What’s the most aggra
vating thing during married life?
Oldster—Why, the woman.
VALUE PAINTED ON.
Well painted is value added wheth
er the house be built for one thousand
dollars or ten thousand. Well painted
means higher selling value, and high
er occupying value —for there's an
additional pleasure in living In the
house that is well dressed.
National l<ead Company assist in
making the right use of the right
paint by sending free upon request to
all who ask for it, their “Houseown
ers’ Painting Outfit No. 49.'' This
outfit includes a book of color schemes
for either exterior or Interior paint
ing. a book of specifications and an
instrument for detecting adulteration
in paint materials. Address National
Lead Company. 1902 Trinity Build
ing. New York City, and the outfit
will be promptly sent to you.
Aunt Anne, an old family darky,
was sitting with knees crossed in the
kitchen, when the young daughter of
the house entered and, impressed with
the hugeness of the old woman's feet,
asked what size slim- she wore.
“Well, honey." replied Aunt Anne.
I kin wear eights; I ginerally wear
nines; but dese yer I'se got on am
twelves, an' de good Uwd knows dey
huts me!"—Everybody's Magazine.
“What on earth is she fussing and
ruining about so?"
'She's fretting for fear she won't
get in time to the meeting of the
•Don't Worry' club."
"There's one good thing about hus
bands anyway," says Mrs. Pestus,
• and that's that most of them belong
to somebody else.”
Mrs. Winslow's Soothoing syrup.
JUT*. II IDHUW .
For ehtldren teethln*. e«>fien» the sure*. radaear ta
fl.a.:ii»Uo«».»llxjr* pain. cure. wt&dcoilu. 23c a bottle.
A guilty conscience Is apt to be its
No Man is Stronger
Than His Stomach
A strong man is strong all over. No man can be
strong who suffering from weak stomach with ita
consequent indigestion, or from aome other disease
of the stomach and its associated organs, which its* fl*
pairs digestion and nutrition. For when the stomach
is weak or diseased there is a loss of the nutrition _"T
contained in food, which is the source of all physical
strength. When a man "doesn’t feel just right,"
when ha doesn’t sleep well, baa an uncomfortable
feeling in the stomach after anting, is languid, nervous, irritable and das pond
ant, he is losing the nutrition needed to make strength.
Sack m man akamld mam Da. Plarca’m Cot dan Madlaml
Dlacorery. It cm ram dlaamaem at tka mtammek and atkar
organa of dlgaatlaa and natr/tJon. it amrickaa tka blood,
larlgarataa tka Hear, atramgtkama tka kidmaya , aaartakan
tka marram, mad mm GIVES HEALTH AMO STREMGTH TO
THE WHOLE BODY.
Yon can't afford to accept a ttcrtt nostrum as a substitute tor thin sob
alcoholic madicino or known composition, not even though the argent dealer
may thereby make a little bigger profit. Ingredients printed on wrapper.
The complete success of the new
fuel while on the 2650-mile public
test and the advantages gained
through its use were well described
in the following dispatch which the
«orrespondent of the New York Sun
sent to his paper at the conclusion of
"A feature of the tour which was
watched with special Interest was
that the White Steamer used kero
sene, or ’coal oil.’ as fuel instead of
gasoline. The new fuel worked
splendidly throughout the 2650-tnile
Journey, and all claims made in its
behalf were fully proven. First of
all, as regards cheapness, the White
driver secured kerosene all along the
route from 6 cents to 10 cents cheap
er per gallon thun was paid for gaso
line. Secondly, the new fuel was
handled without any precautions, and
it was not unusual to see kerosene
• being poured Into the fuel tank while
the crew of the car nnd an interested
crowd stood by with lighted cigars
and cigarettes. At the finish of the
tour, the White was the only car per
mitted by the authorities to enter
Convention Hall, where the technical
examination took place, without
draining its fuel tank. Thirdly, the
new fuel proved to be absolutely
without smoke or smell. Fourthly,
kerosene could he purchased at what
ever part of the route was most con
venient, and not once during the trip
through the ten States of the Middle
West was there found a grocery store
where kerosene was not readily and
cheaply obtainable. Finally, the
DANGER NOT CLOSE AT HAND
! Men Will Run Things a Few Years
Yet Is the Prophecy of the Ob
A eroup of men were discussing the
possibilities and dangers of woman
suffrage All but one expressed the
fear that the movement was gaining
| such momentum that In a compara
tively short time th*s fair land would
be transformed and man no longer
would be master. The exception, u
commercial traveler, with years of
experience in studying human nature,
scoffed at Iheir alarm.
“Don't worry," he said. “We'll be
safe for a good many years yet. In all
my trips about the country I find that
two-thirds of the women travelers,
even those who are self-reliant enough
to gallivant about alone, can't go to
b«*d even in n sleeping car without
lirst looking under the berth to see
if there is a man there. So long as
that primitive feminine Instinct sur
vives our Institutions are safe.’’
Care in Preparing Food.
In recent years scientists have
proved that the value of food is mean
ured largely by Its purity; the re
suit Is the most stringent pure food
laws that have ever been known.
One food that has stood out promt
nently as a perfectly clean and pure
food and which was as pure before
the enactment of these laws as it could
possibly be is Quaker Scotch Oats,
conceded by the experts to be the idea’
food lor making strength of musclt
and brain. The best and cheapest o
all roods The Quaker Oata Com pan
is the only manufacturer of oatmea.'
that has satisfactorily solved the prop
lem of removing the husks and blacl
specks which are so annoying whet
other brands arc eaten. If you an
convenient to the store buy the
ular size packages; if not near tb>
store, buy the large sise family pack
Brooklyn Flag Factory.
One of the biggest official flag fac
tories in the world is in the Brooklyn
navy yard. Between eighty and one
hundred women work there all the
year round making flags for the use
of Uncle Sam's fighting ships. They
use up 120.000 yards of bunting a year
and fashion 41k different kinds of offi
cial flags. The flags cost $90,000 A
The Reason Why.
“1 wonder why men don’t take more
Interest in the primary!"
"Possibly, because it Is a secondary
amount of fuel used on the trip
: showed that kerosene is at least
I fifteen per cent, more efficient, gallon
I for gallon, than gasoline. The car in
> other respects made a most creditable
i showing, and there was the usual riv
' airy among the observers to be as
signed to the White so that they
i could ride with the maximum of coin
i fort. The only adjustments or re
- pairs charged against the car during
’ the long trip wore tightening a lubri
> cator pipe and wiring n damaged mud
i guard. These penalties were not in
i dieted until more than 2000 miles
’ had been completed with an absolute
t ly perfect score."
A particularly Interesting feature
• of the new White Steamer is that
- either kerosene or gasoline muy bo
i used as fuel. The necessary adjust-
I incuts so that the fuel may be changed
; from kerosene to gasoline, or vice
! versa, inny be mude in a couple of
I minutes; but so completely successful
i has kerosene proved to be, that it is
• not believed that any purchasers will
• care to use gasoline.
The White Company report that
I the demand for their new’ steam cars
. —both the S2OOO-inodel and the
• 94000-model —exceed their most sail
• guine expectations. It Is evident that
, the combination of steam —the pow
• er which everyone understands nnd
- lias confidence in—with kerosene —
» the fuel which everyone has on hand
• and can handle without any danger
j —is thoroughly appreciated by
I up-to-date purchasers of automo
W. N. U., DENVER. NO. 37-1909.
CARTERS “■"* L,, “* r,u ‘-
aiJ 111 They BtM. rrUrr. Dia»
f tre.. from Dy.pep.la, lo-
■ • dlpe.tlonendT<»>lle«rty
M lye II Kotin*. A |»erfe*-t run-
BUM 5... ,i* edy for Duxjnr.e. Nt»U
-— PILLS. 1>r,...11,r«. 11*4
Sfeg IHSja Twl# in t !»• M.-nth, ( mi
r.l Tooirnr. I’atin In the
Iwide. ToltPlI) LIVER.
They regulate the Bowel., purely Vegetable.
SMALL fill. SMALL POSE. SMALL fWCt.
ndrM Genuine Mud Bear
UAHItno Fee-Simile Signature
SaH REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.
after taking salts or cathartic
waters—did you over notice that
weary all gonr feeling—the palms
of your bands sweat—and rotten
taste in your mouth Cathartic*
only move by sweating your bowels
—Do a lot of hurt Try a CASCA
RET and see how much easier the
job is done how much better
you feel. «•
CASCARKTA toe m ho* for a week *
treatment elldnißßMi. Miprifeet * ,llw
in tbc world. Million boxes • Booth.
r \, This Trade-mark
IV BE Eliminates All
in the purchase of
It m an ainolule
jff guarantee of pur*
ity and quality.
id For your own
that ix on the
every k»-g tii white lead
delivered at your hone at wlu»le**lr price*.
Seler-ted dried and canned fruit., nut. and
retains, p» ked in family aeaortmant. reedy
for u»e. We .ell ran.timers only. W« e*va
you money. Write us for yrleea.
CALIFORNIA FRUIT SWfPLY CO.
NEAR CHICAOO Si» dollar, mu .ere tbi.
year only: alfalfa and elover .ore evwp.,
no better .tel for ireaeral (xroiac »od
fruli Spleiidid i-limjxte. purr water One
niabt from < biego by r.ll or boat Em;
term. Write for m.pand iliu.tr.ted booklet
i. T. MERRITT. Wxnlulee. Mick,
Sired in hr column* should inaaA upon I
having what they vk lot, refining all ■
KfllilJC MAftER never rtlcKa
VETIBWBE rVIRvI >ru»
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