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The Oakley eagle. [volume] (Oakley, Idaho) 1901-1908, November 30, 1905, Image 3

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The Story
Whether Hand Sapolio got a
enthusiastic welcome In homes where
Sapolio was an old and tried friend,
or where It was a stranger. Is a ques
tion. Where women had come to rely
on Sapolio for rapid, thorough clean
ing In every part of the bouse except
the laundry, they commenced without
ioaa of time, to avail of this new prize. 1
Grubby little hands, and stained, work
worn older ones, whitened, softened,
and smoothed out as If by magic, cal
lous spots disappeared, and com
plexions cleared,
their strenuous objections to the scrub
blag up process, because It became a
Children ceased
pleasure. It freshened up the hands i
after dish-washing, removing the most \
disagreeable feature of that necessary
task. It was found to keep delicate
baby skins from chafing better than
salve or powder, and the crowning
note In the song of delight came when
an adult member of the family used It
In a full bath, and realized that a
_ ., . „ , I
Turkish Bath at a cost of one dollar j g
was outdone by a small fraction of the
little, ten-cent, velvety cake.
But, strange though It may seem,
.. , . . . , ._ „ .
mere were people who had not learned
" ,
to prize Sapolio. To these the adver
Using of Wand Sapolio came as a
surprise. Sapolio, a scouring soap,
from self «respect is lack of
care In personal cleanli
ness 1 the first move in
building up a proper pride
In man, woman, or child
is a visit <0 the bathtub.
You can't be healthy, or
even rfood,
ess you are clean.
hand sapojlio.
pleases everyone.
re tty,

adapted for the hands, the face, the
general toilet? Impossible, It would
be horrid,
use ? Finally a bold shopper carried
home a cake. Does It look like kit
chen Sapolio? No one Is sure, and a
cake of that Is bought, and comparison
made. Behold a family using both the
Sapolios for every conceivable pur
pose, and comparing notes l After
Who ever heard of such a
easily and quickly cleansing a greasy
pan with Sapolio, Jane thought the
other would be gritty, and was aston
tsbed at the smooth, dainty lather,
Another was certain it would harden
■j . r
l>t housewife equa 1 X pi us E ;
l/*t K the sign for ßapolio be ;
For dirt let miuua X be had ;
Then ail these symbols we will add.
The X and minus X drop out
doubt )
— x
(A. anyone can are
And leave what null the housewife plea« —
The happy eymbol we call ease.
the hands and could scarcely realize
bow soft and " comfy " they fait after
tha washing.
Then began the excitement ot adven
ture; what would the new soap NOT
do? A girl tried a shampoo,
hair, pretty, soft and silky •• went up"
perfectly, with none of the unmanage
ableness that generally exists for a full
week after the usual process. A man
. .. . . ,
used the delightful lather for shaving,
Game Name to Small Coinage.
Sir John Swinburne obtained the
distinguished honor of having j
the three-penny bi: named after him
throughout South Africa. When lie i
went to Capp Town first there was no |
coper coinage, and he was provident
enough to take out a sackful of the j
smallest "collection in silver," to be ]
used for tipping. So throughout the |
colony this coin is still known as "Sir |
John," when it is not called a "tickle." ;
Benefit of Slight Fasting.
Fasting for one day will often pre- j
vent a serious illness. More people
luffer from eating too much than too
little. ' _
To Disinfect Dishes.
Soda, in a 2 per cent solution, is
recommended by Prof. Esmarch of
Goltlinge'n as the best means ot dlsin
fee ting eating utensils.
and felt no need for cold cream after
nards. A pimply face was treated
Ing with the
. promptly be
Tartar on
\ yielded
\ and
\ that
fo a dally bath
full suds, and ,
came clear. /
the teeth /
to It. /
feet /
CARE of your mouth and
neglect your pores, the myriad
mouths of your skin ? Hand
Sapolio does not gloss them
over, or chemically dissolve
their health-giving oils, yet
clears them thoroughly by a
method of its own.
had a \
ency to -
hardening ^
regained their
/ t e n d -
/ wards
r of the skin
natural condi
tion, till another family had joined the
chorus of friendly acclaim. And so It
is everywhere, those who know the
"elder brother" welcome the new
comer, for the sake of the first known,
and those who meet both for the first
time are plunged Into a whimsical
worry as to which they could better
spare If they bad to make a choice.
Its steady use will keep the hands
of any busy woman as white, un
tanned and pretty as if she was
under the constant care of a city
manicure. It Is truly " The Dainty
Woman's Friend," in ths suburbs
or on the farm.
Those ugly dark brown streaks
on the neck, arising from tight
collars, and the line where the
sunburn stops, can be wiped out
hT the velvety lather of Hand
Sapolio. It is, indeed, "The
Dainty Woman's Friend."
Burglars Wear Gloves.
Four burglars, arrested in the act
i by the London police, were all wear
\ ln S gloves in order not to leave finger
P rints behind them.
Under Management of The Utah-Mex
lean Sugar & Livestock Company.
I Only $ 75.00 round trip. Tickets
j g ()0( i leaving Utah October 21 st. Final
return limit December 21 st, 1905 .
Route going via Rio Grande—Santa
aml Mexican rentrai Railways.
. Returning via Mexican Central San
., . ,. . ,, ...
ta he and Union Pacific. Railways.
p OI - further information see local
a representatives of above lines, or
Heber M. Wells President, or James
T. Hammond Secretary, Utah-Moxi
j can Sugar & Livestock Company,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
The Big Wind in Oregon.
Port Oxford evidently is a very
windy place. A gentleman just from
there reports that last week the wind
blew a sheep up against a barn, about
twenty feet from the ground, and held
it there four days, until it starved to
death.—Drain (Ore.) Nonpareil.
Tea is almost nothing;
how much weight do you
think there is in the taste
of it?
Weight is no measure for
Soap from Pompeii.
A few years ago a soap-boiler's shop
was discovered in Pompeii, having
; been buried beneath that terrible rain
ot as he 8 that fell upon the city 79
a. D.
had not lost its efficacy, although it
had been buried 1 eon venrs.
The soap found in the shop
Here is Relief for Women.
Mother Gray, a nurse in New York, die
covered a pleasant herb remedy for women'«
Ills, called AUSTRALIAN-LEAF. It i» the
only certain monthly regulator. Cure«
female weaknesses, Backache, Kidney and
Urinary troubles At all Druggists or by
mail 50 cts. Sample mailed FREE. Address
The Mother Gray Co., LeRoy, N. Y.
Wouldn't Play Second Fiddle.
Here is a story a Kansas Irisbmai
I tells on hash. An Irishman who ar
rived in this country only a few dayi
before, was offered some hash. H«
refused it. "Let them that chewed it
eat it," he said.—Kansas City Journal
Storekeepers and Hotelkeepers
Should investigate acetylene gas
Write "Acetylene Jones" to-day.
British Goods in Petersburg.
An Englishman traveling in Russia
was depressed on scanning a mile of
shopB in S I. Peterfiburg and finding
j only one which displayed an article of
British make. <
| More than 200.000 pilgrims visit
; Mecca every year.
Tea intelligence; what do
you think that is?
Knowledge Book. A. Sc h i lling A
Write for
CotnpAny, RAn KrAmMwo
It is a most mild delight;
but it is a delight—good
tea. fine tna
Egypt was the first country to pos
sess any army.
Connecticut Landmark Placed In
Charge of Amherst College.
Many curious traveler» who have
heretofore made the Ions pilgrimage
tip Sugar Ixiai mountain to view
"King Philip» Seal" will be pleaded
at it b present location 'n from of An
hersl college.
For centuries Mi Sugar Loaf has
hung mit like a (lying buttress over
the far level plain beneath through
which winds the Connecticut.
Sugar l.naf as a geological phenome
non, composed entirely of red sand
stone. is attractive, but itH gveat cliff,
with its straight mountain face sheer
ing off 300 to 4 h 0 feet in depth, is the
chief feature. At the southern end of
this cliff Pulpit rock stands out sharp
ly over its edge and underneath was
the far famed King Philip seat, where
King Philip, the reputed instigator of
many a bloody attack upon the peace
ful villages below, is said to have giv
en his commands to his assembled fol-,
Formerly the seat was well defined
but curiosity seekers have chipped
away the sides and bottom until noth
ing buf a round hole remains.
There have linen several narrow es
capes from death by failing on the
part of careless sightseers attempting
to view the rock, and its present safe
location is a welcome change.—Boston
Comical Scene on London Bus.
It was the upper deck of a London
bus. A passenger, a dignified person
age, lighted a cigar and threw the
match, as he supposed. Into the street.
A few seconds later he was greatly
surprised to find that his umbrella
was on fire.
At the same instant a
sharp gust of wind opened it and car
ried it like
a (laming % parachute
through the air. Making a sudden
grab after his truant property, the
passenger overbalanced, plunged head
long over the omnibus rail and after
turning a somersault landed upright
on the road unhurt.
Von Buelow's Decorations.
Including two recently received dec
orations from the Shah, the Imperial
Chancellor, Prince Voit Buelow, is.
Chancellor, Prince Voit Buelow, is.
P* 1
k\ J
1 5 1
If Chancellor Von Buelow Wore all ol
His 115 Decorations.
next to the Kaiser's Chief Chamber
lain, the best decorated man in Eu
He possesses 115 stars, orders
and ribbons, besides medals galore
A German mathematician the other
day reckoned that if the Chancellor
wore them all they would cover not
only every inch of his breast, but his
back as well and overflow down his
trousers to the knees.
Siam's King an Arder t Motorist.
The king of Siam is ai ardent auto
mobilist, and his "scorch), tg" has wor
ried his ministers, who ure anxious
about the saftffy of the royal neck
They presented to their at gust mästet
the following petition:
"At the service of y mr majesty
there are bearers, and when time
presses, carriages. We, therefore, be
seech you to give up the use of lyiotoi
ears, or at least to go at t more mod
erate pace. Thi* is expo. ted by the
dynasty and your people We have
been too much alarmed 1 itel.v to re
main silent."
To which his majesty sententiously
arginal%ot-.: "Dangei
replied in a m
lies not in the motors, but in the
hearts of men."
Unwarlike Race of Bees.
A race of bees has been brought to
(his country—as an experiment by the
United States government—that, has
been found the gentlest in the world.
The one great drawback to bee-keep
ing for most people has been the fear
of stings, but recent experiments at
Washington have proved the Cauca
sian bees to be the most remarkable
bees in existence for their gentleness.
The bees are not altogether sting
less. for they posses this organ so
necessary to their welfare, but so sel
dom do they resort to its use that they
are for all practical purposes non
stjngless. '
Windfalls for Widow.
After the death in 1897 ot JoVin
Q. A. Olney of Upton, his widow was
notified that there was a deposit ot
$ 1,600 in a Milford bank. This money
had been laid away without the
knowledge of Mrs. Oiney. A second
surprise came to her the other day
when workmen began to make re
pairs on the old Olney cobble shop
and found $85 in a tin box under the
I'o make Cheap Gas-light for
Country Homes
AKF a common Clay Pipe
Put a simple "Acetylene" Gasturner on its
Bind the two in position with a tight fitting piece
of Rubber Hose.
Then till the bowl of the pipe with tine-ground Cal
cium Carbide.
Next tie a rag over head of the bowl to Weep in the
Now put the pipe into a Glass of
Water, as in picture.
There you have a complete Gas
plant for 25 cents.
Touch a match to ihr Burner-—
and you'll get a beautiful White Gas
out extra charge, which used any one of these 70
Acetylene Generators it had found safe, and effective,
just as it permitted houses to he piped for City Gas,
or wired for Electricity, under proper conditions.
r, the Insurance Companies ought to know
whether or not these 70 different makes of Acetylene
Generators were absolutely Safe to use
Because, they have to pay the hills, if Fire or Ex
plosion occu r s, from any one of the Acetylene Gener
ators they authorize.
And, here's a proof of their good judgment.
Though there are now I wo Million people using
Acetylene l ight in America, there have only been four
Fires from it 111 one year, against A'S6j Fires from
Kerosene and Gasol nc.
There have also been 461)1 Fires from Electricity,
1707 Fires from City Gas, and 520 Fires from Candles.
Besides these there have been 26 Fires from the
Sun's ray>, But,- only four hires from Acetylene.
That shows how careful the Insurance Board was
in its examination of Acetylene Generators, and in
"permitting" only the 70 makes that were above sus
ficion. out of the 600 experiments that were once on
the market
Of course, this is only an experi
ment, but it shows the wonderful .01«
plicity of Acetylene Lighting.
That very simplicity gave Acetylene
ntit «' 1
W'ell,—the boom in Acetylene Lighting made loiter
prices possible on the material it is derived from, viz ,
Calcium Carbide, a material that looks like Granite
but acts like Magic.
Today, Acetylene Light is a full third cheaper than
Kerosene Light, or Gasoline Light, per Candle Power.
It is not more than half the price of Electric Light,
nor three-fourths that of City Gas.
If i can't prove these statements to your full satis
faction my name is not ''Acetylene Jones."
But Acetylene is more than the safest and cheapest
Light of the year 1905
It is also the Whitest Light—the nearest to natural
Sunlight in health-giving Blue and Violet rays, and
because of this, with its freedom from flicker, it is
the easiest of all Artificial Light on the Eyes.
It is so much like real Sunlight that it has made
plants grow 24 hours per day iu dark cellars where no
Sunlight could reach them. It made them ,rrow
«a -a I '
' .I
ray of
twice as fast as similar plants that had only the
light of day-time, viz., half the time.
That was proven by Cornell University in a three
months' experiment made this very year.
Light a setback, at first.
It seemed so simple to tutn Calcium Carbide into
Gas light that over 600 different kinds of "tanks" and
"Acetylene Machines" were invented, patented, and
marketed for the purpose, by about as many different
Well, the thing to be expected certainly happened!
About 530 of these "Acetylene Machines" had been
invented and sold by people who knew more about
Tinware than they did about Gas-making.
The "Calcium Carbide" was all right all the time,
but 530 of the machines for turning it into Gas were
all wrong all the time.
So Acetylene Gas "got a bad name," though it is
clear enough now that it never deserved it at any time.
like selling Wood Stoves to burn Hard Coal
in, and then blaming the Coal for not burning.
Now, I've saved up for the last a point more im
f ortant to you than all the others about Acetylene
It consumes only one-fourtli as much of the vital
Oxygen from the Air of Living rooms or bed-rooms,
as either Kerosene or Citv Gas-Light
That's a tremendous difference in a lifetime, mark
you—three-fourths of a difference.
Because,— Oxygen is Life.
And every bit of Oxygen stolen from the lungs of
Women, Children and Men, through Lighting, is a
loss that can never be made good açain.
A 24 Candle-Power Acetylene Light costs you only
hvo fifths of a cent per hour.
That's about $5.85 per year, if burned every night
in the year for four steady hours.
A Kerosene Lamp of equal capacity would cost you
a third more, viz : three-fifths of a cent per hour for
Kerosene alone, or $8.75 per year.
That's exclusive of broken lamp chimneys, nrw
wicks, and the everlasting drudgery and danger of
cleaning, filling and trimming daily.
I want to prove these figures to you, Reader, if you
arc a housç-owner or storekeeper.
Tell me how many rooms you've pot and I'll tell you
what it will cost to light them with brilliant, beautiful.
Sanitary, ey saving Acetylene.
Write me today for my Free Book about "Sunlight
on Tap."
Just address me here as—
It was
Lots of things happened to grieve the Owners of
these 530 makes of alleged "Acetylene Machines."
But very few accidents occurred from them even in
the days of rank experiment and dense ignorance,
among, "Generator" Makers.
Of course, a gun will go off unexpectedly, now and
then, if the trigger he pulled by a person who "didn't
know it was loaded."
But, that's no fault of the Ammunition—is it?
Well, finally the Insurance Companies got after
these 530 odd makes of "Acetylene Machines" that
wouldn't Acetvlate, and the Insurance Board made an
investigation of all Generators that were submitted to
Then, out of the 600 odd "Machines" patented,
only about 70 were "permitted" by the Insurance Board
to be used.
Oh, what a howl was there !
By "permitted" I mean that tffr Insurance Board
was willing that any building should be Insured, with
"Acetylene Jones,"
8 Adams St.. •
Chicago, Ills.
It clears, whitens and purifies the clothes to perfection. Try it. Your
A large 2 -ounee package for 5 cents. Remember the name so that you will not be deceived.
Pleases the most particular housewives,
grocer sells it.
One 10c package colora all fibers. The) dye in cold water better than any other dye. You can dye
ow to Oye. Bleach and Mix Colors. MONROE ORUQ CO., Unionvilla, Missouri.
Color more goods brighter and taster colors than any other dye.
any garment without ripping apart. Write for free booklet Hot
Until the lest dsy to find out shout Holiday
and make your ae
présenta. Write to
lection. We will iayr anything aside for you.
Our stock ia so large we won't miss it.
IS 62
Had No Cause to Complain.
The Hon. Benjamin Kimball, one of
New Hampshire's well known railroad
men, is said to have complained to
one of the butchers at Gilford, where
Mr. Kimball's summer residence is,
about the quality of meat supplied,
saying: "That lamb you sold me
must have been old enough to vote.
It was so tough I could hardly cut it."
"Oh," said the butcher, "that
nothing; Tom Fuller said the last
piece of meat he bought of me was so
tough he couldn't get his fork into the
A Greeley Story.
Horace Greeley was once asked for
a ionation by a minister "to save peo
ple's souls from going to hell." Hor
ace wasn't feeling weil that day, so he
irritably replied that "there are not
half enough people going to hell, as
It is." But the minister got his check.
SL St Jacobs OÜ
who goes straight to work
to cure
and saves time, money and
gets out of misery quickly.
Price, 25c. »nd 50c.
by the use of
Marte from vour old Carpet«, Ingrains
and Brussels. Chenille Curtains, Etc.
Freight paid one way.
W South Tempi« *t.. Salt Lake City, Utah
IodeDendent 'Ph' ■
Bell 'Pbooe 1209 x
When Anrwering Advertisement*
Kindly Mention This Paper.
If afflicted with 1
sore eyes, use i
Thompson's Eye Water
W. N. U*. Salt Lake-No. 4-2. 1905.
Mine on Fire Many Years.
A mine in Warwickshire, Eng., has
been alight for years, and man is pow
erless to check it. The blaze started
in a seam of highly combustible coal,
and the workings, which stretch under
parts of Birmingham itself, are grad
ually being burnt out.
Mrs. 'Wtnilow'M Soothing Syrup.
For children teetbtn*, »often* the mini«, reduce* ln
flaimuAUon, Allay « pain, cure« wind colli;, 'ibc a bottle.
Venomous Even in Death.
William English and Milton Davis
of near town, were out hunting on the
farm of J. D. Powers a few days ago
and they shot a large rattlesnake,
stooting off its head and about four |
iiffhes of its body. The severed head
was hurled by Ihe discharge against
the bird dog of Mr. English. It bit
the dog and he died within a few min
utes.—Perry (Mo.) Enterprise.
UTAH AtOOlNC •» MfC, 7.0 3/--
MAT'r ȣ53
; /
/ s Vi
* ^ _ -—f
1 This is the Mh
I different grade*.
Î four furnTt
Mark Is^oii the tjtg
read about. Made In fir«
I*rices from 18.00 to I15.U0 Abk
dealer for It. If genuine onrTrada
Utah Bedding & Manufacturing Co.
A«rn C 'TV, UTAH
Hunger Might Be Good Lesson.
It would be an excellent thing for
the softening of the hard hearts In
this world, an almost complete cur«
for man's inhumanity to man, if th«
heartless could be compelled to live
on three or four meals and no more
within the limits of a single week. It
would be especially- beneficial tp those
who make the laws which make hun
ger in such a land as this possible.—
Wallace Rice in Chicago Journal.
| rental for a castle in the n./rth of
Scotland: "He pays $ 5.000 fo- the
house, $ 5.000 for the fishing, $5 000 for
the deer. $ 5.000 for the grouse and $ 5 ,
000 for being near Balmoray »vtere
the king ocrasinn-iüv visits."
What He Paid For.
A cynical highland gillie thus ex
plains a certain rich American s ac
paying $ 25.000 as a year's

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