OCR Interpretation

The Marble times and Crystal silver lance. [volume] (Marble, Colo.) 1899-19??, October 26, 1900, Image 3

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063235/1900-10-26/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Venerable Lady of Noble Lineage
Speaks a Timely Word.
fiirfllBii® ® L

•On* of the most aristocratic faces seen in Washington is that of Mr*. Bemple,
'hter of President Tyler. She has passed her 80th year nnd yet retains an exceed
\ youthful complexion. Personally she is charming, and impresses one as stepping
jf' the European courts,” so says the National Magazine, under the heading “Boci&l
lights at the Capital.”
The following is a letter from this interesting lady, written from the Louise Home,
hington. D. C., to the Peruna Medicine Co., of Columbus, Ohio, concerning their
t catarrh tonic, Peruna. Mrs. Semple writes:
Gentlemen —“ Your Peruna Is a most valuable remedy. Many oi
friends have used It with the most flattering results and 1 can
imend It to all who need a strengthening tonic. It is Indeed a
tarkable medicine.” Sincerely, Letetia Tyler Semple.
Peruna is a specific to counteract the depressing effects of hot weather. A free book
Sled “Summer Catarrh” sent by the Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio.
Requires no
iE^C0LL*nS _ OF THIS STABCH Sfrjffsll
OMAHA’; *NEB. 8®^
STARCH kssss,
t Stiffens the Goods
t Whitens the Goods
t Polishes the Coods
makes all garments fresh and
) as when first bought new.
You’ll like It U you try it.
You'll buy it If you try 1L
You'll use it if you try It.
Try it.
Sold by all Grocer*.
D. Best & Sons,
Wholesale Grocers.
ributing Agents, Denver, Colo,
enver Directory.
Rilng for examlna
rness with breooh
blo team harness
witb brooobiug
Horn Stock sad
dle lor *20; *30
Steel Horn saddle
double eblncba
lor $15. Do not
be deceived by
worthless imita
tions but send
your order direct
bestgenuine oak
t a lined harness
aininatlon before paylnK for snipe. Catalog
ue All goods stamped KittGD MUBLLKK,
» Larimer blreet. Denver, Colorado.
BThe Denver tent I
Flags, Hammocks, Ora Sacks I
10H) Arapahoo Stroot. g
:i ITV C A l/l UPC Association Denver
-LI I I OAVinUO .-ubsciilmd Capital'
000. Pays 4 tot) per cL ou deposits. Send for nil j
II UiriuL, Champa St.. Denver. Gold and
60c; Gold, bilver nnd Copper, *1.00
>ean and American plans, 11.50 and Hi and u p
PU/PITPPQ All makes of Typewriters,
» IT 111 I cno bought, sold, ‘exchanged,
I and repaired at The Denver Typewriter Kx
e Co., 1038 Champa St Full line of supplies
irders a specialty. Oatl'g free- Cor. Solicited.
1IHG Piles produce moisture and cause itching.
f°fm, as well as Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
° nred by Dr. Bosanko’iPlle Remedy
) itching and bleeding. A bsorRs tumors. 60c a
t druggists or sent by mail. Treditise free. Writ#
bout your case. DR.BOSANKO,Pliilada..Pa.
>u seem to dislike superior people.”
I merely dislike inferior people who
superiority. ”
i goods are alike to PUTNAM
ELESS DYES, as they color all
i at one boiling.
hat kind of a fellow Is the new
er?” He's Hrie kind that likes to
a rocking chair and rock hard.”
Hall’* Catarrh Cure
taken internally. Price, 75c.
at woman lecturer said it was vul
o sneeze.” “Well?” “Then she
ou wish to have beautiful, clear
clothes, use Russ’ Bleaching Blue,
unous bag blue.
re’s a picture of that famous au
‘8 and her cat.” “Which Is the
Manufacturers of Carter’s Ink have had
•ars experience in making It and they
*7 know how. Send for “Inkling*," fro*.
an active fellow Tughy 1*!”
ne s never happy unless he V* doing
«*ng or somebody.”
S&’KSUSElESif* “ •*“
■ooui.UwbMiinhrNna IM,
Little Liver Pills.
Must Boar Signature of
Sea Fac-Slniile Wrapper Below.
V*try rxunil and as easy
to take as sugar.
' If* A DTm’51 HEABACBE,
:d for torpid liver.
__Jfor the complexion
*5'carts I Purely
aaagma wjjgssras vg— -
), it Injures nervous system to do so. BACO
CUriO is the only cure that REALLY CURES
and notifies you when to stop. Sold with a
guarantee that three boxes will cure any case.
DAPn PIIDfl is vegetable and harmless. It.has
DAuU'bUnU ure( j thousands, it will cure you.
- At all druggists or by mail preraid, $1 a box;
8 boxes $2.5D. Booklet free. Write
H Printed in the most artistic manner from lmlta
- tion engraved type on the finest Hurl but paper.
0 The very finest printed invitation that can be
e had at anv price. Fifty invitations with inside
* and outside envelopes complete, delivered free
!: by mail, $2. One hundred 93. Announcements
same price. Write copy plainly. Address,
l Tell Us Where You’re At
We have 5,000 ipf refitted tools
and machinery of all kinds; lots of it has
1“ never been used, or if souhu-t very little,
and can be bought for half price. We’d
like to send you our catalogue telling you
all about it. but VriiVl do so unless you
write and tell us WHftRE YOU ARE AT.
THE J. H. Montgomery Machinery Co.,
w Satabliahedin Colorado,1866. Samples' ymailor
’ express will receive prompt and carefu attention
r Sold Bullion * ier S e R d ’p M jR C i » , r 8 “ t o”“
- Concentration Tests-™
1TSM738 Lawrence St.. Dearer. Cote.
Write on for market reports on sheep and lambs. Year
ronslgnments solicited by ixollix * BOOT*, the only
Bxdnslvo Shsep Commission Company M (fee **st
*| ’beep market In the world. Kan at* Clu Htock Yard*,
y : *
* TflC Aim Cures Corns 15c; nil Druggist*.
• IUC"UUHI (If It falls-lt Is free.)
“I always run from a braggart.”
"Why?” "If J talk to one a few min
utes I get to telling lies myself.”
Primley’s California Fruit Gum contains
the most delicious qualities of western
"Are you interested in your wife’s In
dian corner?” "Yes; I get off war
whoops over the money she spends.”
Piso’8 Cure is the best medicine we ever used
for all affections of the throat and lungs.—Wo.
O. Endsley, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10. 1900.
"It Is saddening to see autumn draw
nigh.” "Yes; it makes the foliage on
one’s sumrher hats look so tacky.”
Please Try Fanltlene Starch
once and you will never use any other. All
grocers sell it—large package 10c.
“Did the chemist find anything wrong
with the milk?” "What a foolish ques
tion! He was looking for deadly germs,
wasn’t he? Well, he couldn't afford aot
to find them.”
Mr*. Winslow'* Soothing Syrup.
For children teething, softens the gums, reduces In
flammation, allsys pain, cures wind colic. 25oabottle>
"What, another Joi*' bill! Hang It! I
can’t pay.” "Oh, Harold, don’t be *o
violent; you ought to be thankful we.eon
afford to buy Ice If we can’t afford to
pour tor tt.”
Ring out merrily,
Lonely, cheerily,
Blithe old bells, from the steeple tower;
Hopefully, tearfully,
Joyfully, fearfully,
Moveth the bride from the maiden bower.
Cloud there la none In the fair summer
Sunshine flings benlson down from on
Children sing loud, as the train moves
"Happy the bride the sun shines on."
Kneel out drearily,
Measured and wearily.
Sad old bells, from the steeple gray;
Priests chanting slowly,
Solemnly, slowly,
Passeth the corpse from the portal to
Drops from the leaden clouds heavily fall,
Dripping over the plume and the pall;
Murmur old folks, as the train moves
“Happy the dead that the rain ralneth
1 had been graduated two years, and
had a practice sufficiently large, I
deemed, to warrant my taking apart
ments. Apartments sui round a young
doctor with an air of prosperity which
people like to encourage and add to.
A month later I was comfortably, al
most elegantly, established on the first
floor of a handsome north side apart
ment house, with a careful middle-aged
woman to act as my housekeeper and
“Pretty well fixed, old man, eh?”
said Jack Winters, my college class
mate and chum, who had come over
that evening from the west side to
make a housewarming for ‘me. “All
you need to complete your happiness
is to get acquainted with the pretty
widow on the floor above you. She’s
John Redmond’s cousin, you know, and
a sweeter little woman never ”
“Thank you,” I said, checking Jack’s
enthusiasm —Jack always goes off on
z tangent when a pretty woman is dis
cussed. “I am trying to get patients,
and have no time for social pleasures,
and, besides, I don’t mind saying it,
Jack, I'm not fond of widows.”
“All I have to say to that is,” said
Jack, “you don't know Mrs. Traine.”
However, my professional duties
were not 30 arduous that I did not find
time to notice a trim little figure that
flitted in and out through the big en
trance door, dressed always exquisite
ly, but quietly.
My interest in Mrs. Traine deepened
when I heard her story. Her husband
had been killed in a railway accident
three years before. The insurance
money was almost gone, and the little
widow added to the income that must
support herself and invalid mother by
giving music lessons to a few wealthy
A daintier little rosebud of a woman
it. would have been hard to find. Soft
brown hair, tossed in truant curls
about the low forehead, a voice that
spoke always gently, blue eyes full or
mirth, and a complexion that looked
like it had been bathed in the morning
Once or twice I held the big door
open for her to pass out, and bowed in
response to the low “thank you.” Ear
ly after my coming to the building a
boy on the top floor had been accom
modating enough to get hurt in the ele
vator, and I had been called in as the
most available physician. Luckily, I
brought the boy through so well that
his parents, as well as the youngster
himseif, sounded my praises so loudly
that 1 found myself with quite a repu
tation and incidentally a practice in
the neighborhood. Still, I had not met
Mrs. Traine, and I was beginning wick-
Mly to hope that some accident —eve*
jo slight a one, of course—might hap
pen to her, a sprained ankle or wrist,
that 1 might have the joy of caring for
her. However, the fates preserved Mrs.
Traine from accident, and I continued
to watch for glimpses of her from my
office window.
I had bowed the last patient out for
the evening and settled myself for a
smoke before bedtime. My medita
tions, mingling with the blue curling
smoke, were interrupted by a piercing
icreams, and then another. I rushed
Into the hall. The screams came from
fche Traine apartment above. In another
minute T was knocking on the door,
Which was opened by Mrs. Traine her
self. white and breathless. "Oh,” she
gasped, catching hold of my arm.
"We’ve got him—out there—In the pan
try—poor mamma "
"Who?’.’ I asked.
“The burglar. He hid in the dining
room —mamma saw him, and he ran
Into the pantry—and locked the door —
and—he’s trying to jump out of the
I heard a noise as of some one try
rng to push up a window, and opening
the pantry door there he was, a sure
enough burglar, evil-browed and snl
Toll at the hour of prtma.
Matin and vesper chime.
Loving old bells, from the steep!* high;
Rolling like holy waves
Over the lowly graves,
Floating up, prayer fraught. Into the sky.
Solemn the lesson your lightest notes
Stern Is the preaching your Iron tongues
Ringing In life from the bud to the bloom.
Ringing the dead to their rest in the
J*eal out evermore,
Peal as ye pealed of yore.
Brave old bells, on each Sabbath day;
In sunshine and gladness.
Through clouds and through sadness.
Bridal and burial have passed away;
Tell us life’s pleasures, with death' are
still rife;
Tell us that death ever leadeth to life.
Life Is our labor and death Is our rest;
If happy the living, the dead are thd
—Dublin University Magazine.
len, who dropped the window and
turned to face me.
“You can’t make a jump from that
window, my man," I said. “You had
better be quiet.”
I turned the lock again, but Mrs.
Traine, divining my purpose, clung to
my arm. “Don’t go.” she cried fran
tically. “We can’t stay ’here alone a
minute.” Then, to my relief, the same
small boy who had served me so well
professionally appeared on the thresh
old, attracted by the cries. Off he
went to call the police, while I tried
to quiet two hysterical women.
In a few minutes the burglar was
handcuffed and led away, but the shock
had proved too much for Mrs. Traine’a
invalid mother. The fainting spell was
followed by delirium, and her daughter
and I watched by her bedside until
Of course. I was installed as attend
ing physician, and never failed to call
morning and evening. W r hen the pa
tient was able to sit up I sometimes
j read aloud to her as an excuse to re
main longer, watching the daughter at
some household task.
One evening I stayed for tea. Mrs.
| Traine wore a dainty gown of white
i and blue, with a great deal of lace.
I There is no sight so welcome to a
bachelor as a pretty woman at the
i head of a tea table. The next morning
I pictured the pretty widow sitting op
posite me at my own breakfast table,
[ wearing the pretty house jacket I had.
seen on my morning calls.
That afternoon I took Mrs. Traine
and her mother for a drive, and was
rewarded by another invitation to tea.
A reason for such close attention to
my patient was no longer apparent. I
was hunting about in my mind for an
other excuse to prolong the delightful
calls when Mrs. Traine knocked at my
door one evening.
“I have come to you on business,”
she said, taking the seat I offered her.
"You have been kind to mother,” she
went On. “Of course, we want to pay
you for your trouble. Would you mind
telling me, please, how much the
amount is?”
I saw the anxious look growing
deeper in the sweet face opposite me.
How much denial and privation paying
a doctor’s bill meant to that little wom
an, already burdened with responsibil
“It must be a large bill.* ’she said at
last, .fs I remained silent, watching her.
“You —you’ve made so many calls.”
“Yes, it is a large bill,” I said, slow
There was a quick uplifting of the
blue eyes. “I hope,” she said, softly,
“that you won’t mind if we don’t pay
it quite all at once; if we could ar
range to pay you so much every week
until the bill is settled.”
“No,” I said, In business-like tones.
“I would prefer to have the whole bill
settled for at once.”
My heart smote me for the alarm in
the face that was lifted to mine. 1
leaned forward and took her hand.
“Do you know how much my bill will
be? Well, it’s a great deal. Nothing
less than the giving of your own self
to me, my darling, will satisfy my
claim against you.”
“You mean ” said Mrs. Traine,
the blushes diffusing her pale face.
“That I want you to be my wife,” I
said, drawing her head down upon my
shoulder. “Is the price too great?”—
Chicago Tribune.
Japan Needs Foreign Capital.
The Japanese government has taken
one step which should have the ef
fect of introducing a little of the
much-needed foreign capital. It has
granted permission for foreigners to
become owners of shares in Japanese
railways. The treaties do not ex
plicitly forbid such ownership, but in
asmuch as it would amount to an in
direct ownership of land the authori
ties have hitherto hesitated to sanc
tion the privilege. Moreover, the by
laws of many railway companies con
tain a clause restricting the tenure
of their shares to Japanese subjects.
Within ::ie last six months applica
tion was made to have these restric
tions removed, and the government
has granted permission in the case of
the principal railways of the country.
—A. Bellamy Brown in Chicago Rec
Railroad Natalities Beat War.
The Army and Navy Journal brings
together the statistics uf lives lost in
railroading in the United States tba
past year, and compares these with
the casualties in the Philippines, reck
oning on the basis of an army of 63,-
000 men. The result shows railroad
ing to be about four times as parUuug
as war. j
Woodpeckers Destroying a Depot.
Woodpeckers are destroying the Mis
souri Pacific depot at Lyndon. Kansas.
A score of these birds have been demol
ishing the east end of the depot for
two weeks. Boys drive them away
with stones, but they return. The sta
tion agent says they peck away in
unison with the tick of tfee telegraph
instruments, as if hypnotized by the
Depreciation of Money.
In 1873 a silver dollar was worth one
dollar and six-tenths in gold, and in
1896 forty-five cents. Money may de
preciate, but tnere is one standard
medicine, which has not changed In
half a century, and that is Hostetter’s
Stomach Bitters. It always has been
the one remedy for indigestion, dyspep
sia or kidney troubles.
"That marriage Is off again.” “Did she
try to make him give up smoking?” "No;
he tried to make her give up chewing
Every mother possesses information of vital value to her
young daughter. That daughter is a precious legacy, and
the responsibility for her future is largely in the hands of the
mother. The mysterious change that develops the thought
less girl into the thoughtful woman should find the mother
on the watch day and night. As she cares for the physical
well-being of her daughter, so will the woman be, and her
children also.
When the young girl’s thoughts become sluggish, when
she experiences headaches, dizziness, faintness, and exhibits
an abnormal disposition to sleep, pains in the back and lower
limbs, eyes dim, desire for solitude, and a dislike for the
society of other girls, when she is a mystery to herself, and .
friends, then the mother should go to her aid promptly. At
such a time the greatest aid to nature is Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound. It prepares the young
system for the coming change, and is the surest reliance in
this hour of trial.
The following letters from Miss Good are practical proof
of Mrs. Pinkham’s efficient advice to young women.
Miss Good asks Mrs. Pinkham for Help.
June 12th, 1899.
“ Dear Mrs. Pinkham : —I have been very much bothered for some
time with my monthly periods being irregular. I will tell you all about
it, and put myself in your care, for I have heard so much of you. Bach
month menstruation would become less and less, until it entirelv stopped
for six months, and now it has stopped again. I have become very ner
vous and of a very bad color. I am a young girl and have always had to
_ _ work very hard. I would* be very much pleased if
you would tell me what to do.”—Miss Pearl Good,
Cor. 29th Avenue and Yeslar Way, Seattle, Wash.
Happy Result.
February 10th, 1900.
Bp “ Drab Mrs. Pinkham : —I cannot praise Lydia
U n E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound enough. It is
H S?* J just simply wonderful the change your medicine
\ *-y~ / bas made in me. I feel like another person. My
~~* A work is now a pleasure to me, while before using
1 your medicine it was a burden. To-day I am a
, W- healthy and happy girl. I think if more women
would use your Vegetable Compound there would be
WiSw mm les ? sufferin g in the world. I cannot express the
v#h?«\!K. !F/f | jfci 1 relief I have experienced bv using Lydia E. Pink
miss pfTri r.ono ham’s Vegetable Compound.’’-Miss Pearl Good,
Cor. 29th Avenue and Yeslar Way, Seattle, Wash.
■ ■ ■ ■ B ■ Ilk VV #111.1# the genuineness of the testimonial letter*
■■■■■■ • w .® re c . ons tantly publishing, we have
■ ■■■■■■ deposited mth the National City Bank, of Lynn, Mass., $5,000,
■ ■■■■■■■ which will be paid to any pers< n who can show that the above
W.M VJ> testimonial is not genuine, or was published before obtaining the
writer’s special permission.—Lydia E. Pinkham Mkdicinb Co.
; “New Rival,” “ Leader,” and “Repeater” •
< Insist upon having them, take no others and yon will get the best shells that money can boy* *
Don’t be fooled with a mackintosh
or rubber coat. If you want a coat
that will keep you dry In the hard
est storm buy the Fish Brand aV 1
Slicker. If not for tale In your dv
town, write for catalogue to
AJjOWEjLBostotLMas* fife
Vkei iasweriag Advertisements Kiftdlj
Hcstioa Tkis rapes *
Best for the Bowels.
He matter what alls 7011. headaeh#
to a cancer, you will navor got well
antll your bowels are put right.
CASCARETS help nature, euro you
without a gripe or pain, produoo eooy
natural movements, cost you Just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
CASCARETS Candy Cathartic, the
genuine, put up In metal boxeo, every
tablet has C. C. C. stamped ou It Bo
ware of imitations.
"Confucius tenches the beautiful doc
trine of non-resistance.” “That'* all
right, but a man can’t lend another man
money when he hasn't got It, can he?"
"Is the czar In earnest In hi* talk
about peace” “Yes, he Is In d*ad ear
nest in talking about 1L”
Ladle* who take pride la beautiful,
clear white clothes should use Ruse'
Bieaohlng Blue, the modern bag blue.
“Wheh I asked her to marry me she
answered me in a word—a single little
word.” ” ‘Yes’ or ‘no’?” "She *ald:
‘Sure!’ ”
Soldiers’ Heirs
Hein of Union Soldlen who made homesteads of
| less than 160 acres before J une 22,1874 (no matter
i tt abandoned). If the additional homestead right
was not sold or used, should address, with f*U
| pertlcnlare, HENRY N. COFP, Witagua. **
Rectal Constipation
«**!>. r»ry. VinuMliMAkb. TfOllMa
towjis ran I.s, *.a, »—*■*. Hs«u. *■*,

xml | txt