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ULMAA ... COLORADO ADMINISTRATION RAILROAD BILL CHAIRMAN MAY CHAMPION IT AFTER INCORPORATING SOME OF HIS OWN IDEAS. MAY ADJOURN MAY 15 POSTAL SAVINGS BANK BILL, NA VAL APPROPRIATIONS, AND ELIMINATING CANNON. ’Washington, March 27. —Ambition of Representative Townsend of Michigan to assume charge of the administra tion railroad bill on the floor of the House will not be gratified, the honor going to Chairman Mann of the com mittee on interstate and foreign com merce. This fact developed today and sup porters of the bill in the form in which it was originally Intro duced by Representative Townsend as it now is |>ending in the Senate are greatcly disappointed. It has been thought the intense op position of Mr. Mann to certain fea tures of the bill as drafted by Attorney General Wickersham would make him disinclined to champion it. His suc cess in incoritorating many of his own ideas into the measure, however, made Mr. Mann willing to assume the spon sorship. Appropriation bills are being passed by the Senate about as rapidly as they are received from the house. The spirit of retrenchment which has a firm hold in the Senate committee pre cludes the enlargement of the bills to any extent. The naval appropriation bill is be fore the House now and there is in prospect a sharp contest over the ques tion whether there shall be construct ed two big battleships, or only one, as the minority of the committee favors. A similar fight will be made in the Senate, where many favor cutting down the appropriations for the navy and army. The postal savings bank bill is ex pected to come out of the House com mittee within a few weeks. There is considerable sentiment in favor of amending it so as to insure the keep ing of funds in banks in the vicinity where collected. If the row between the regulars and Insurgent Republicans is at an end. as leaders of both factions profess to be lieve, It would appear that adjourn ment of Congress may be expected about June IS. There are indications, however, that tho fires of the recent contest are smolderiug and may break out at any moment. Considerable talk is heard about eliminating Cannon from the speaker ship. and Saturday the Idea was ad vanced that Asher C. Hinds, the parlia mentarian of the House might be fa vored for that place. In view of the fate of the Burleson resolution, which was designed to cre ate a vacancy, members might hesi tate, to ren* w such a motion. The whole subject, nevertheless, is attract ing attention. Local Option Advocated. Philadelphia, March 27.—Declaring that the passage of a local option law would hasten the settlement of the trouble between the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company and its em ployes, the Central I.abor Union at Its meeting today adopted resolutions calling upon the members of the trades unions of this city to agitate and vote for local option at every op portunity. Agreeing With Canada on Tariff. Washington.—An amicable agree ment of the Canadian tariff situation probably will be reached in the next few days. Following a conference be tween the Canadian representatives and President Taft at the White House, a statement was given out in which it was declared that the nego tiations had taken a form which gave assurance that a friendly understand Ing would be reached immediately. Cannon Explodes; Eight Wounded. Manila. —A report reached here Monday that a gun on the United States cruiser Charleston exploded during target practice und that eight men were killed or wounded. The Charleston Is returning to Manila from Olongapo. No details of the re ported accident have been received here. Blast Kills Four. McAlester, Okla. —A gas explosion. Saturday, in the Kali Inla mine at Cambria, twenty-five miles east of here, killed four men and injured two. The men were all foreigners. Weston and Easter. lat Plata, Mo. —At a farmhouse two miles east of this place Edward Pay son Weston, the aged walker, spent Easter. He arrived there about seven o’clock Saturday evening, having cov ered thirty-live miles during the day. New York Bank Statement. New York.—The statement of clear ing house banks for the week shows that the banks hold $14,242,700 more than the requirements of the twenty five per cent, reserve rule. Lynn Joins Hatpin Crusade. Lynn, Mass. —Following the crusade Against long hatpins in Chicago, a movement has been started here to make it a misdemeanor for any wom an to wear a hatpin that protrudes one inch. AN EPITOME OF LATE LIVE NEWS CONDENSED RECORD OF THE PROGRESS OF EVENTS AT HOME AND ABROAD. FROM ALL SOURCES SAYINGS, DOINGS, ACHIEVE MENTS, SUFFERINGS, HOPES AND FEARS OF MANKIND. WESTERN. Mrs. Russell Sage is 111 at Pasadena, Calif. Prairie fires in Nebraska caused a loss of $200,u00. South Dakota sheep losses will be about fifty per cent. Forty-eight bodies havo been taken from the Rock Island wreck In lowa. Rock Island officials will tour Colo rado to Inspect their growing interests. Weston, the walker, has arrived at Topeka, ten days ahead of schedule. Prospects are goo<t for the railroad differences to be settled by arbitration. Mayor Hurlbert of Grand Junction had several ribs broken by the kick of a horse. The temperature at Rapid City, South Dakota Monday, was eighty one degrees. San Francisco will hold a Panama celebration in 1915, having won the se lection over San Diego. Tex Rickard has announced that the prices of seats for the Jeffries-Johnson fight, July 4th, will range from $5 to SSO. Jack Cudahy was not tried at Kan sas City for his attack upon Jere Lil lis, no one having appeared to prose cute. William Fletcher, aged 17, was dragged by a big kite over a declivity In San Francisco and fell 250 feet to bis death. Thomas F. Walsh and family have left San Antonio and gone to Washing ton. Mr. Walsh's condition is consid ered very serious. Galen Clarke, tho discoverer of the Mariposa grove of big trees and for twenty years guardian of Yosemlte val ley, died Thursday night, aged ninety six. A report from Washington says that It Is altogether likely that the govern ment will discontinue the Fort l.ewis Indian school at the close of the pres ent fiscal year. “Squatters” having occupied their traces since before creation of forest reserves, and complied with the home stead law, can acquire title to ICO acres prior to survey. At Anaconda, Montana, the Anacon da Copper Company voted to increase its capital stock from 1,200,000 to 6,- 000,000 shares, and provided for the merging of a half-doxen other compa nies. GENERAL. Senator Platt's will leaves his prop zrty to his sons. Chicago men claim their new airship will cross the Atlantic in a day. New York Republicans are preparing to welcome Colonel Roosevelt. The condition of Senator Daniel of Virginia is reported as improved. “Judge” Jones, a negro, was lynched at Pine Bluff. Ark. “improper con duct.” Forty present and past councilmen of Pittsburg are under Indictment for bribery. Chicago had another dynamite bomb scare Thursday night. Small damage was done. February excavations at the Panama canal were the largest recorded In any single month. The Carnegie steel plants In Penn sylvania and Ohio will hereafter be closed down Sundays. The strike of the leather workers promises to be settled soon. One hun dred are Involved in Denver. Detroit, after nine years' controver sy, has decided to accept Mr. Carne gie’s offer of $750,000 for a library. The Chicago Council has passed an ordinance limiting the exposed point of hat pins in use to one-half Inch. Mrs. Marie Theydlauff. an obscure scrub-woman of Grand Rapids, Mich died and left her earnings, $17,000, to charity. A Rock Island train was wrecked near Green Mountain, lowa, Monday, and forty-flvo people were killed and thirty-eight injured. Chicago anti-saloon forces will not bring legal action to compel the elec tion commission to place the saloon question on the ballot for city election. President Taft, at the New York Press Club, Tuesdny night, apologized for his speech at Chicago, in which he roasted the press. Eugene N. Foss (Democrat) of Bos ton will succeed Congressman lever ing (Republican), Tuesdays election having given him 5,840 votes the best of it. The P. Railway managers and fire men reached an agreement in Chicago Wednesday. The wage question will be arbitrated and other differences were compromised. Fires —D. M. Ferry, Windsor, Ont.. loss, $200,000; Hamilton Tanning Company, Hamilton, W. Va., $1,000,- 000; general. Morganfield. Ky., SIOO,- 000; Mount Hope, Va. $250,000. J. H. Bethea of Dillon. South Caro lina, while riding on a B. & O. train in Delaware, killed O. E. Wellman, tho conductor, and Samuel Williams, ttic colored porter, and was himself killed by policemen. Bethea was drunk. The Chicago election commission will inquire into the validity of 74,000 names to petitions for the local option issue to be submitted. E. P. Ripley, president of the Santa Fe railway, has denied the story pub lished tha t the Pennsylvania railrod had bought a large amount of stock in the Santa Fe. The Pullman Company has voted to increase its stock 120,000,000 and will distribute it to stockholders as a stock dividend. Governor Willson of Kentucky has signed the bill providing for electro cution as the means of inflicting the death penalty. Creston Clarke, the actor, nephew of Edwin Booth, and grandson of Junius Booth, died at Ashville, North Caro lina, Mondav, from tuberculosis, aged forty-four. FOREIGN. Madriz’s army of 2,000 is reported to be marching on Bluefields. Col. Roosevelt received an ovation upon his arrival at Cairo, Egypt, Thursday. Colonel Roosevelt and party spent Tuesday at Luxor, Egypt, visiting the tombs of the ancient Pharaohs. The Duke of Organs, in a manifesto to the Royalists of France, apropos of the scandals arising from the liquida tion of the religious orders, declared that republican institutions are re sponsible for the corruption of man. The duke announces that be is ready to go to Paris the minute there is a real chance of overturning the present rule, and he concludes his statement by saying: “Popular disgust indicates that the time is almost ripe.” SPORT. Baseball—Yale 5; Pennsylvania 2. The Chicago White Sox will play in Denver April 2-3-4. Dr. Roller won lu straight falls from Raoul de Rouen at St. Joseph Wednes day night. The football rules committee met, discussed, and adjourned without mak ing any changes. Jeffries has gone on a ten-days' out ing in the Tthachapl mountains and will endeavor to reduce his weight. J. Alex Solan, manager of Harney Oldfield, was in Denver Thursday ar ranging for an automobile meet there in May. The annual chess match by cable between teams of American universi ties and Oxford and Cambridge will begin April 1. Barney Oldfield broke three world’s auto records at Daytona, Florida, Wednesday—two miles in 0:55:85, be ing one. The sixty-fifth boat race between Ox ford and Cambridge was won at Put ney, Wednesday by Oxford. The time was 20:14. Advices from Catania, Sicily, are that Etna continues in violent activity and large streams of lava are pouring from fourteen openings. A dispatch from Honolulu says that Angus McPhee, who won the world's championship steer-roping contest at Cheyenne, has lost his left hand by a gunshot wound. WASHINGTON. The condition of Thomas F. Walsh U reported to be improved. The House has passed the bill pro viding for the raising of the Maine. The president has nominated CoL Ralph W. Hoyt to be brigadier-gener al. Great Interest Is felt In the coming personnel of the new House commit tee on rules. The standard fruit box bill will prob ably not be reported by the House committee on agriculture. Gifford Plnchot, the deposed chief, forester. Is on his way to meet Colonel Roosevelt on the continent. President Taft has proclaimed that France is entitled to the minimum tar iff rates under the Payne-Aldrlch law. Evidence In the Brownsville case Is all before the court of Inquiry, which is expected to report to Congress in a few days. The United States and Canada have ' arrived at a definite agreement on the tariff question, according to an appar ently authentic report The Senate committee on pensions has favorably reported bills to grant to i the widows of Presidents Harrison and ; Cleveland $5,000 a year each. One dollar a day for all old soldiers i incapacitated in the service is provid ed in a bill reported favorably from the House committee on military af fairs. Senator Clapp of Minnesota made an extended speech Tuesday on the ad ministration railroad bill, which he termed revolutionary in many of its provisions. The Republican members of the new House rules committee wil be Smith (la.), Dalzell (Pa.), Lawrence (Masff.), Fassett (N. Y.). Smith (Calif.), Ban tell (111.), all “regulars.” E. M. Ammons of Colorado was giv en a hearing Monday by the House public lands committee on Represen tative Taylor's bill granting lands for forestry experiment purposes to the Colorado State Agricultural college. The bill of Senator Warren of Wyo ! ming to dispose of water from govern ment reclamation projects to “Carey , act" companies, etc., was attacked by Senator Heyburn, who contended that i it would Interfere with state rights. 1 Maj. Gen. J. Franklin Bell, chief of staff of the army was seriously In jured in an auto smash up, Wednesday, and the wife of Major Slocum was killed. Sworn statements and other docu mentary evidence Intended to support the charges made against the United States Steel corporation by the Ameri can Federation of I.abor, were present ed to Attorney General Wickersham Tuesday. The evidence follows the pe tition of the organization to President Taft, who referred the whole matter to the attorney general. The Democratic caucus Thursday elected as members of the House com mittee on rules Champ Clark of Mis souri, Underwood of Alabama, Fitxger ald of New York and Dixon of Indiana. In aid of proposed legislation affect ing the disposal of water power sites on the public domain. Secretary Ballin ger has temporarily withdrawn from all forms of disposition the following Colorado lands: 42,459 acres of land along Yampa river; acres along White river; 5.450 acrA along Grapo creek and 1,200 acres along Bear river, Wyoming. COLORADO STATE NEWS Oak City will have a bank. Bayfield expects a bank soon. Deer Trail is now dry on Sunday. Franktown will have a creamery. Merino's new alfalfa mill is grinding. Peach trees are in Doom at Boulder. Gun-toting has been tabooed In Tel luride. A Masonic lodge has been organized at Marble. A case of small pox has developed at Manassa. Durango Elks will build a $35,000 club building. Boulder city officials have had a raise in salary. Greeley beet contracts now amount to 5,800 acres. A new brass band has been organ ized at Fowler. Denver bank clearings last week, $10,066,000. Kersey expects to be electrically lighted soon. A creamery company has been or ganized at Ordvay. Railroad surveyors are headed to ward Center. A canning company has been Incor porated at* Arriola. Greeley shipped forty-three cars of lambs to Chicago Monday. The German Baptists have organized a church at I.* Jara. A new telephone line from Alamosa to Durango is being surveyed. Henry F. Blivens of Columbus, Ohio, suicided at Pueblo Wednesday. The new smelter at Alma Junction is finished and will blow in soon. Morningstar and Happe will play bil liards in Denver April 14-15. I'armers around Center have signed up 3,900 acres for a sugar factory. The $25,000 new depot of the D. A R. G. at Canon City is finished. Manitou has met the requirements for a $6,000 Carnegie library. Ten new cottages will be built at the Boulder Chautauqua grounds. A night shift was put on the Stand ley ditch near Plattevllle, last week. Company I, N. G. C., at Fort Morgan, will not be mustered out as reported. The Arkansas Valley Commercial Association is in process of formation. Former Attorney General Eugene En 6ley is Very 111 at his home In Alamosa. Twenty-two thousand acres have been sold under the Two Buttes pro- JecL The new smelter at Buena Vista has been tried out and pronounced a success. Jacob Yershim. an Austrian, was sentenced to six months in jail at Pu eblo for wife beating. A firm of New York seedsmen will have about 3.000 acres in peas near An tonlto for purposes. Miss Madeline A. Marshall of Den ver has been awarded a Durant schol arship at Wellesley college. Denver supervisors approved the civic center .plans Tuesday night. The mayor will sign the ordinance at once. A new Irrigation district will be or ganized in Prowers county. Water con tracts amounting to $750,000 were signed last wreek. Paul Morton and party visited the extensive interests In the Arkansas valley In which Mr. Morton is inter ested, Tuesday. The Fort Lupton Town Council on Monday night granted a franchise to Denver parties for a waterworks and electric light system. Colorado Springs Odd Fellows are preparing for the cornerstone ceremo nies of their new temple, to cost $35,000. Ben Ray, a Colorado Springs cook, claims that an unknown man stole a gold tooth out of his mouth with nip pers while he was sleeping. Silvio Venezianl, a grand opera singer, died in Denver of tuberculosis Wednesday. He had appeared In the Hammerstein productions. I. N. Dalton has filed suit for $lO,- 000 damages against the Prlmos Min ing Cardinal. He was employed in their mill and was Injured. A northern Colorado baseball league will probably be formed, to Include Boulder, Loveland, Longmont, Fort Collins. Greeley, Louisville and Lafay ette. A competitive examination of candi dates for admission to the naval acad- I emy at Annapolis will be held at the ! Manual Training high school, Denver, May 6th and 7th. A report from the East says the $6,000,000 deal has been closed where by an English syndicate purchases the holdings of the Golden Cycle Mining Company at Victor. Colorado A Southern trainmen have asked an increase of 3 cents per hour. Boulder is preparing to complete the dam at Albion lake, at the foot of Arapahoe peak, which, when complet ed, will be sixty feet high and add 80,000,000 cubic feet of water to the i city supply. The new Summit county court house was dedicated at Breckenridge last week. Every vote at the East Canon City school district election was for the bonds to build a new $12,000 school , house. Oil well drilling will be begun at Fondis, and five carloads of machinery 1 have already been received for that purpose. A copy of the Fort Collins pure food ordinance has been requested by Lon don laboratory to use in a book in preparation. Ralph Pulitzer, son of Joseph Pu litzer of the New York World, has ar rived with a party of friends at Grand Valley and will hunt for two weeks. Arrangements are being made to care for 2,000 delegates who are ex pected to attend the conference held by the State Board of Charities and Cor rection on May 3 at the capitol build ing, Denver. Leonard L Dew of Colorado Springs has compromised his damage suit against the Short Line, begun six years ago. He got $6,500. He sued for SIO,OOO. WEEK’S EVENTS IN COLORADO Suspects Held. Lamar.—Officials have under arrest Samuel M. Matlock and John R. Mil ler, who are charged with the brutal robbery of Mrs. Edward Bench, at her home in the suburbs of Lamar. Thurs day night. The amount of money sto len was $2,680. Matlock is well known here. Miller is a traveling umbrella mender. Both deny their guilt. New Experiment Farm. Fort Morgan. —Professor Fitch of the Agricultural college was here Thursday arranging for a small tract on the J. D. Drown ranch, two miles from town, for an experiment farm, which will be planted this year fn po tatoes and be under the direct super vision of the Agricultural college. Black Hander Killed. Pueblo.—Sam Falcone, a member of a Black Hand society, was shot through the mouth and instantly killed in a running fight with a posse of deputy sheriffs, four miles east of here Thurs day, a few minutes after he, with an other Black Hander, had gone to se cure money they had demanded from Tony Centenna. High Water on the Gunnison. Gunnison, Colo. Unprecedented high water for March in the Gunnison river has taken out four bridges, threatened several others and endangered several miles of track along the Rio Grande railroad. A large force of men are at work with dynamite trying to prevent the ice gorges from sweeping out steel coun ty bridges and the railroad track at points between here and Sapinero. Union Pacific to Build New Line. Greeley.—General Manager Mohler of the Union Pacific made his first inspection trip over the Crow Creek and Pleasant Valley branches Friday and bought right of way north of ltarnesville on the Crow Creek line in order that a third line may be built In the territory extending north from Harnesviile in the Greeley-Poudre irri gation district in northern Weld county. Progress of San Luis Southern. San Acacio. —The construction train of the San Luis Southern Railroad Company, which is building south through the Costilla estate from Blan ca, on the Denver & Rio Grande, in Costilla county, reached San Acacio, a new town on the estate. Friday. Pas sengers are now being hauled as oc casion demands over the new line from Blanca. Regular passenger service will be established between these points April 7th. Fatal Auto Accident. Fort Collins.—On the eve of accom plishing one of the biggest of the irl gatlon projects, to which he had given much of his life. Wellington Hibbard of this city was Instantly killed Friday morning and three other men were In jured in an automobile accident on Pingree hill, forty-eight miles north west of this city. D. W. Brunton, a mining engineer of Denver, well known throughout the West, had his right arm and right leg cut. A. I. Akin of this city had both arms broken at the wrist, and Dalton Davis, also of this city, sustained severe bruises. Arrested on Fraud Charge. Fort Collins.—G. B. Hunt, president; J. R. Hewitt, vice president, and C. D. Birmacombe, stock salesman, all of the Carlisle News Company of Denver, charged with obtaining money under false pretenses, were placed In the city Jail hero Wednesday night, having been arrested In Denver at noon Thursday. Their main business. It is claimed, was to collect mon ey from ministers, lawyers, col leges and students seeking magazine* and books. It is alleged that they go' this way about 91,000 which they fallen to report to the publishers for whom they had been soliciting. U. P. Loses Right-of-Way Fight. Denver —Because the Union Pacific Railway Company failed to comply with all stipulations under which it secured a right-of-way from the gov ernment for its line from Denver to Cheyenne, in 1562, 1864 and 1866, Judge Robert E. I<ewis, in a decision rendered Thursday in the Federal Court, denied the railroad company right to the 400-foot strip of ground which it has been making an effort to secure for several years past. The case was the outcome of an Injunction suit started by the Union Pacific to prevent the Colorado & Southern, Chi cago. Burlington & Quincy, iAtramle & Northwestern, Greeley Terminal Com pany, the city of Greeley and others from building upon or occupying ground along the land claimed. To Acquire Cheyenne Canon. Colorado Springs.—The City Council Friday ordered printed an ordinance fixing May 24th as the date for the special election to vote on the ques tion of issaing 1220,000 in bonds for the purchase of South Cheyenne canon. Chief of Police Injured. Lakeside. —Chief of Police James G. Lindsey of the White City on Friday was badly beaten up while trying to subdue an altercation between rival workmen. Stay of Execution. Denver. —The Supreme Court Thurs day afternoon granted a stay of exe cution to Fred Piel, who was convicted of murder In the first degree for the killing of George Kerber, October 26th, 1909, in Weld 'county. Piel was sen tenced by Judge J. E. Garrigues to be hanged during the week beginning April 3. Piel was convicted of one of the most brutal crimes in Colorado's history. It being proved that he stabbed Kerber until his body was cut Into ribbons, and then gloated over his crime. THEIR STATUS. Bobby—Say, pop, what does blood relations mean? Papa—lt means near relations. Bobby—Then mom an’ you must be the bloodiest relations I’ve got. NO HEALTHY SKIN LEFT My little son, a boy of five, broke out with an Itching rash. Three doc tors prescribed for him, but he kept getting worse until we could not dress him any more. They finally advised me to try a certain medical college, but its treatment did no good. At the time I was induced to try Cuti cura he was so bad that I had to cut his hair off and put the Cuticura Oint ment on him on bandages, as it was impossible to touch him with the bare hand. There was not one square inch of skin on his whole body that was not affected. He was one mass of sores. The bandages used to stick to his skin and in removing them it used to take the skin off with them, and the screams from the poor child were heartbreaking. I began to think that ho would never get well, but after the second application of Cuticura Oint ment I began to see Blgns of improve ment, and with the third and fourth applications the sores commenced to dry up. His skin peeled off twenty times, but it finally yielded to the treatment. Now I can say that he Is entirely cured, and a stronger and healthier boy you never saw than he is to-day, twelve years or more since the cure was effected. Robert Wattam, 1148 Forty-eighth St., Chicago. 111., Oct. 9. 1909." Marriage. A game of chance in which the chances are about even. The man leads at first, but after leaving the altar he usually follows breathlessly In his wife's trail. The rules are very confusing. If a masked player holds you up some night at the end of a long gun, it is called “robbery" and entitles you to telephone the police; but If your wife holds you up for a much larger amount the next morn ing at the end of a long hug. it is termed ‘‘diplomacy’’ and counts in her favor. In this, os In other games of life, wives are usually allowed more privileges than other outlaws.—Judge. Looking Ahead. Josephine, aged ten, has a decided lisp. She also is very fond of attend ing the matinee. The other day she was giving a spirited story of the play to Marlon, who was aged nine. ‘‘My mamma says it isn't good for little girls to go to the theater,'' said Marion with an air of self-righteous ness. “I‘m not ever going till I’m 18.” ‘‘Humph," retorted Josephine with out any hesitation, "th-pose you die when you're theventeen. then you’ll be thtung!”—Woman's Companion. An Inward Conviction. Tommy, having disposed of three helpings of sausages and doughnuts sat mournfully regarding his empty plate. Observing his pensive expression, Aunt Sarah kindly asked: “Tommy, won't you have some more dough nuts?" “No’m!" the poor lad replied, with feeling emphasis, “I don't want them I got now!”—Harper's Magazine. Distemper In all ita forma, among all ages of horses and dogs, cured and others in the name stable prevented from having the dtseaae with S|K»hn's Distemper Cure. Every bot tle guaranteed. Over 500,000 bottles sold last year. 8-50 and SI.OO. Good druggists, or send to manufacturers. Agents wanted. Write for free book. Spohn Med. Co., Spec. Contagious Diseases, Goshen, Ind. The rich, as we reckon them, and among them the very rich, in a true scale would be found very indigent and needy.—Emerson. Takers of the United States Census will use Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pen because it is always ready and sure Vanity is due to a leak In one's wis dom tank. The Good Word "k That Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is to-day and has, for over 40 years, been the standard Blood-puri- '////W fyer, Stomach Strcngthcner and Liver Invigorator sold by druggists. It’s not a nostrum but a medicine known composition —a medicine so good that the best physicans prescribe it knowing that its ingredients, which are printed on its outside wrappers and attested under oath, are the best known to medical science for the diseases for • which it is advised. The great success of Dr. Pierce’s Y Golden Medical Discovery in curing weak stomachs, wasted bodies, weak lungs, and obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on the rec ognition of the fundamental truth that “Golden Medical Discov ery supplies Nature with bodybuilding, tissue-repairing, muscle makmg materials, in condensed and concentrated form. With this help Nature supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to di gest food, build up the body and thereby throw off lingering ob stinate coughs. The Discovery” re-establishes the digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purifies and enriches the blood, and nourishes the nerves—in short establishes sound vigorous health. If your dealer offers something "last as food •• It U nmk. -W, b.«„ FORHIM-i, “ r 7bJ:, 8.V72; not h “ < r ®* ter profit, so there's nothing "just •s good for yon. Say so. slmpHfirf ‘imS m n T° n S "’“ J" P'»in En E li,h; or. Mrdidn. (SToi 7 °° "r-Iy rrvi«d pp-.0-d.tr Edition, Ed 31.,;™. f ”*TOV° rover ro« of tn.iling Clod^ pound. 31 ttampt. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, NY Somewhat Disappointing. He was a doctor and was patiently waiting for his first patient. Thought he: “If the mountain will not come to Mohammed, Mohammed must go to the mountain. And as patients will not seek me out I must needs seek hem out.” He strolled through the cheap market and presently saw a man buy six nice cucumbers. "Here’s a chance!” said he, and followed him home. Patiently he waited for foul 'ong and lonely hours and about mid night the front door quickly opened, ind the man dashed down the steps. He seized him by the arm and cried earnestly: “Do you want a doctor?” “No!” replied the man roughly. “Want more cucumbers!” Found Wanting. “So he has lost faith In deep breath ing?” “Yes; it wouldn’t keep his hair from falling out."—Houston Chronicle. Make the Liver Do its Duty Nine limes in len when the liver is right dto stomach and bowels ere right CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS gently but firmly _ N. &!"*' “^■CARTERS Cure. Con-^^^Vl m ITTLC stipation, IIVER H PILLS. Sick * 1 ■ ’ Hsadschs, and Distress after Eating. Saudi PilL Small Dose. Small Price GENUINE must bear signature: FERRTCV C Tnpnwth<>fln m m m flowers and WMTmi W most lux-lou* JV vwrMsl'H riant the test sfv-.n. Ferry's Ht-cds art* t»**i because they never full In yield or quality. The t*«t garden era and farmers everywh.ro know Ferry'ii weds to I** Ilia highest standard «f quality yet attained. Fur sale everywhere. WnursiMMtasti^^r Froe on request b.m rotrin^^^ A Remarkable Invention NO STROPPING NO HONING t MOTHER CRAY’S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN. Den t accept Hampla milled FREK. Zddroea any substitute. A 8. OLMSTKD. LaHay/H. Ta Turlock Irrigation District of California The LAND of SUNSHINE and OPPOR TUNITIES. Healthful Climate. A-I land: ABUNDANT WATER at low rate; Peaches. Apricots. Klrs. Olives. Sweet Potatoes. Alfalfa and Dairying pay bet ter than 1100.00 per acre yearly. Write for lllu*trat«-«! booklet. DEPT. F. TURLOCK BOARD OF TRADE. Tartock. CaL HBHH pJ2. a l3 JMIWfL. pna Jim e tanOsnl growth, ■terse nils to Staars Orsy SEND US A SNAPPY NAME I'rlse.Cue uoMall <>rdert*tiwk. Sad Prise. iLld Watch. 3rd I’rlre. Hi brer Watch. lwn,| with natu.- Contest Closes May Ist. MALL k NU<tf, lUI a M., tkku. PATEMTS“£“S BATCIIT T' ,or Ideas. Cl-page htmk and Kllplll al* FISKK. KM.it.li-.lt. dl-«j. B W B mil B nimnUMa i« i,ttaaUwtw,s.t. Thompson's EysWatar DEFIANCE Cold Water Starch makes laundry work a pleasure. 10 or. pkg. luc.