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, I ] MODEL TYPEWRITER!
1* **» Ok tv / OLIVER/ SiunJurj Vniku w,ifr BUY IT NOW! Ye* the crowning typewriter triumph is here It is just out—and comes years before experts expected it. For makers have striven a life-time to attain this ideal machine. And Oliver has won again, as we scored when we gave the world its first visible writing. There is truly no other typewriter on earth like this new Oliver "9.” Think of touch so light that the tread of a kitten will run the keys! CAUTION! WARNING! The new-day advances that come alone This brilliant new Oliver comes at the on this machine are all controlled by old-time price. It costa no more than Oliver. Even our own previous models — lesser makes—now out-of-date when famous in their day—never had the Op- compared with this discovery, tional Duplex Shift. For while the Oliver's splendid new .. . . . , * aA features are costly—we have equalized It puts the who e control of 84 !ett«» th. added expenae to u. by simplifying and characters In the little tmgers of the construction. right and left hands. Ami it lets you * ... write them all with only 28 keys, the '* < *" lvc "*“ »ow to see this great least to operate of any standard type- achievement before you spend a dollar writer a,le f ° r t S , P*'' rit * r - « ?•>“ ™"l! some other make you will want to see Thus writers of all other machines can how much more this one does, immediately run the Oliver Number “9” If you are using an Oliver, it naturally with more speed and greater ease. follows that you want the finest model. 17 CENTS A DAY! Remember this brand-new Oliver “9” is the greatest value ever given in a typewriter. It has all our previous special inventions—visible writing, automatic spacer, b'-s-ounce touch plus the Optional Duplex Shift, Selective Color At tachment and all these other new-day features. Yet we have decided to sell it to everyone everywhere on our famous payment plan— -17 cents a day! Now every user can easily afford to have the world’s crack visible writer, with the famous PRINTYPE, that writes like print, included FREE if dtvtired. TODAY —Write for Full Details ami be among the first to know about this marvel of writing machines. See why typists, employers, and individuals everywhere are dock ing to the Oliver. Just mail a postal at once. It’s a pleasure for us to tell you about it. THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER CO. 1721 Champa St., Denver, Colo. “PAY DIRT” UNDER NEW YORK Legend Which Seems to Point *o Ex istence of Gold Under Streets of the Metropolis. A Philadelphia assayer. Walter Scott by name, recently took several handfuls of sand from a street exca vation near Independence hall, and after putting It through an assaying process, extracted a small quantity of gold He declared there was enough gold under Philadelphia. In his opln ion. to make bunting It worth while. Residents of Upper Manhattan re member Thomas Hartshorn, an eccen trie chap who lived In the vicinity of One Hundred and Sixth street and Fifth avenue for many years. One of his hobbles wbb absolute faith in the divining rod. He talked about tts un •rrlng certainty In the pointing out of mstal for many years until he could seem to talk of nothing else, and he got to be known as the Rod Cr&nk One afternoon several years ago Hartshorn sallied forth from his home and, entering Central park, took his way to where the McGown’a Pass tav ern now stands. In those days It was the Mount 8L Vincent House of Re freshment. Several boys noticed Hartshorn walk along the path to the ••ast of the tavern and hold out his divining rod. Presently he was seen to stop and. after looking around to see If he was observed, stick a small ataks Into the grass One of the boys shadowed him for the remainder of the day and told his father. That night Hartshorn was fol lowed to the place of the stake and thay saw the Rod Man fill a pall with sand. The news spread the next day or two that Hartshorn had found gold. The Rod Man never denied it up to the time he died, and many Harlem ites still believe there Is gold near Mc- Qown'i pass.—New York Sun. STICKS IN HIS CEMENT BED Flokax Needed to Assist Sleeper to Get Up From Soft Spot In Which He Lay. It took a pickax to arouse a citizen of this place from his bed. After the pickax had been used there was also some strong pulling by friends before he could jump out. for he had slept all night In a bed of concrete and it had hardened more or less during the night. It was late In the evening, after the rest of tbs people of Bayard had re tired. that the hero of this episode stumbled toward home. ▲ new cement pavement had Just been laid In front of the home of Capt. W. P. Wllgua, and workman had been stopped by the darkness. Our hero did out know of the pave ment and landed on It with both f««L Hading that he was sinking up to his shoe tops In the soft concrete he laid down and bothered no more about It. In the morning the workmen found him fast aaleep and also fast in the oonerete. which had hardened during the night. It took pickaxes before he could be pried loose. A new pavement Is being laid.—Bayard (Del.) Dispatch to Philadelphia Record. Find Curious Siberian Tribe. The last members of the Siberian expedition promoted by the Oxford university’s school of anthropology and the Philadelphia museum have returned to London with a rich col lection of material and new Informa tion about a strange region. The strangest tribe met in their travels was the Tungus. a primitive nomad people of the Mongolian type, who live to themselves, have only vague notions about the Russians and the czar and no system of writing They live in wigwams and have no oc cupation other than the breeding of reindeer and the hunting of white foxes. Their rellglou is a belief lu good and evil spirits A large collection of costumes, wen pons, implements and copper and iron ornaments was brought home by the expedition. Close Estimating. A geologist of the United States geological survey once estimated 3,000 feet as the necessary depth to drill in a certain locality to find water, with the result of less than 1 per cent of error, a flow measuring 500.000 gallons n day having been struck at a depth of 2,987 feet. In another branch of the work of the survey, that of esti mating at the close of the calendar year the production of the various minerals during that year «v« n this percentage of error Is being reduced. Tiie survey's estimate on January l. 1915. of the production of iron ore was 41.440.000 long tons: the actual figures received from all the com panies are now seen to be 41.439.701 long tons, a difference of only 239 tons. entna Awaking. The ('hinese business men of Hang chow. In the Shanghai district, have organized the United Association for Advising the Nation to Use Native Goods. At the Initial meeting six means of advancing the usefulness of the association were pointed out: Kn list the sympathies of all schools and colleges throughout th« country, print short notices In the dally press -ci ploy men to go around and give public addresses to the people, distribute handbills giving names and short de scriptions of native goods, keep in touch by letter and otherwise with the chamber of commerce and dealer:, in foreign goods, and call upon the nation u> uaa native roods TRAIN SCHEDULE EFFECTIVE FEB. 7TH, 1915 BAST BOUND No. J— Eastern Bxpraaa — no No. » -Caßfornia Limited * #< AM no stop i aa a u | No. «—Kansas City and L. . Chicago Express t ot AM Nu •—Kansas City and 1.. ..Chicago Express 11.-is pm *y» nt,c . Express II «| AXI nS: }. , i3iiXS rt ."V. r r '” r 111 f£ WEST BOUND No. l— Mexioe and Call- N. . .SBSraPE&t.*- ’" * “ N. .-&33.a' I>U> ,U,M no fcSßfcarttjf'Bai i!B No »-sS4“2Ucii,v-- " :u A M Pa **« n E* r leaves Lamer “u“d., boB ! ,d ;. d * ,,y . „ Hu ■-' )'«««.!.,«i leavM I.«ni. O. J. OARVIN. Him L. A. COOK transfer and baggagk Pl«h lltvia, Phone Umar SO tu Prow... jj 6 Wells Drilled Pnc« Right Work lUght FRANK NYSERC, Mgr. ■ 04N.6tkS>. Lermer. Color.eo The OPERA HOUSE BARBER SHOP » 1. COHWBII Prop. south main mui 100,000. To Loan on Farms 7 Per Cent Liberal term*, optional payment. Am alto In tha market for tome good city loent at 7 per cent. See me. I. H. MYERS. MI | || in M || M | 1... .. J. M. WILLIAMS, Ft—. L. J. BORING, CUk Cl AS. MAXWELL. TU. rm. J. D. SPOONER. A mi. " -■ Citizens State Bank LAMAR, COLORADO Capital Stock - $35,000. Surplus - - $ 17,500. We kvHe you to transact your buaiasss with this bank, and endeav or to give prompt service by personal and courteous treatment to our Dtoeelora—J. M. Williams, Charie* Maxwell, Geo. A Everett, L. J. Botfaf, L L. Maxwell. BAVWTY DEPOSIT BOXES It confi- 19HGB _ [WjUi’B^Tbdentiul friend wanted to tell you how to increase your “• HPwP- . business ten p.-r cent or even five per cent HSjgE without adding to your operating expenses you E'TS. Ta would listen to him. Experience, however, is a more jFT v> l tcliubk* advi- . >st confidential of fr iends. '^B A JJT The experience of shrewd successful business men Hii# shows that a well lighted store will do 100 per cent more fl Ej&v business than a poorly lighted one —all other condi- H * lions being the sam . B i The real problem is how to obtain more light without add- * H itionalcost. Edison Mazda Lamp* solve this problem. They H| B give three times as much light aa ordinary electric lamps for B B the same current consumption. Their use will immediately B H transform a poorly lighted store into a bright and profitable H B one with practically no additional expense to you. Let usgive B B you a free object lesson m modern store lighting methods. 1 t i. j* ISBBBBBBMBBHBBBBBBBBfIBHBiHfI THE INTERMOUNTAIN RAILWAY, LIGHT & POWER CO i. GEO. A. EVEVETT Groceries, Shoes, Furnishings t and Queensware Everything Good to Eat and Wear Sole Agents for Carhartt Overalls, Queen Quality Shoes for Women, American Gentlemen Shoesfor vl Men, Security Shoes for Boy and Girls I 112 South Main Street f Phon* Lamar 17 Lamar, Colorado I f flepister and Globe-Perrocipt 5? [