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The Pioche record. [volume] (Pioche, Nev.) 1908-1925, April 13, 1912, Image 6

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SATURDAY. MARCH 11. 1911
THE PtOCMC RECORD
PACE THREE,
Ascetic
Four hundred thousand peopl
take a CASCARET every night
and rise up in the mornin g and call
them blessed. If you don't belong to
this great crowd of CASCARET
takers you are missing the greatest
asset of your life.
CASCAKRT9 lac box for a wwkl
treatmeut. all drag g-iau. Btnrtet eellet
In Ibe; world. MiUkm bosea a moot.
ASSAYS
RELIABLE i PROMPT
trold, J5c; Oold and Silver, ll.ooi
Gold. BIlTer and Cunwr 11 A
Bold and BllTsr rvnnad and bought. WBU (of
frro malllnc eacka. (MiDEN A.HSAK CO-
BITCIITC rotnnaeere made la petenta. Pro
miblllw tect your idea. tarw pu book tree.
W. T. PltxgaralJ Co., Washington, JJ. C
A FASHION PUZZLE.
This Is merely two tadles of fashion
endeavoring to Identify each other.
FRENCH BEAN COFFEE,
1 CENT A POUND
It will grow ia your own garden.
Ripening here in Wisconsin in 90
days. Splendid health coffee and cost
ing to grow about one cent a pound.
A great rarity; a healthful drink.
8end us today 15 cents in stamps
and we will mall you package above
coffee seed with full directions and
our mammoth seed and plant cata
log free. Or send us 31 cents and we
add 10 packages elegant flower and
unsurpassable vegetable seeds, suffi
cient to grow bushels of vegetables
and flowers. Or make your remittance
40 cents and we add to all of above 10
packages of wonderful farm seed spe
cialties and novelties. John A. Salzer
Seed Co., 182 S. 8th St., La Crosse. Wis.
Give a Woman a Chance.
Compulsory military service for
men, urges a German female advocate
of women's right, should be offset by
compulsory domestic service for wom
en. On the theory that life in bar
rack and drill In the manual of arms
have benefitted German manhood, she
asks, why will not life in the kitchen
and exercise in the use of pots and
pans similarly raise German woman
hood? .... v
If Germany ever organizes a stand
ing army of cooks It may force all
Europe to follow its lead. Culinary
conscription is a severe measure, but
when enforced In Germany other na
tions might be expected to adopt it.
There would be more reason in doing
so than in following Germany's lead
In militarism. There is more real
need of cooks the world over than of
soldiers. It is possible to get along
without fighting, but not without eat
ing. Music Hall Losing Vogue.
Music halls have increased very lit
tle in the last few years. Some have
gone back to drama. Others have
been run partly with drama. Others
have gone over to picture entertain
ments. The picture houses have not
Immensely added to their own by new
buildings. London Stage.
Take This to Heart.
Some men work harder trying to
get out of doing a thing than It would
take them to do it Exchange.
HONEST CONFESSION
A Doctor's Talk on Food.
There are no fairer set of men on
earth than the doctors, and when they
find they have been in error they are
usually apt to make honest and manly
admission of the fact
A case in point is that of a practi
tioner, one of the good old school, who
lives In Texas. His plain, unvarnished
tale needs no dressing up:
"I had always had an intense preju
dice, which I can now see was unwar
rantable and unreasonable, against all
muchJy advertised foods. Hence, I
never read a line of the many 'ads' of
Grape-Nuts, nor tested the food till
last winter.
"While in Corpus ChrlstI for my
health, and visiting my youngest son,
who has four of the ruddiest, healthi
est little boys I ever saw, I ate my
first dish of Grape-Nuts food for sup
per with my little grandsons.
"I became exceedingly fond of it
and have eaten a package of It every
week since, and find it a delicious, re
freshing and strengthening food, leav
ing no 111 effects whatever, causing no
eructations (with which I was for
merly much troubled), no sense of
fullness, nausea, nor distress of stom
ach in any way.
"There is no other food that agrees
with me so well, or sits as lightly or
pleasantly upon my stomach as this
does.
"I am stronger and more active
since I began the use of Grape-Nuts
than I have been for 10 years, and
am no longer troubled with nausea
and Indigestion." Name given by
Postum Co., Dattle Creek, Mich.
Look In pkgs. for the famous little
book. "The Road to Wellvllle."
"There's a Reason."
Brer read the tbort letter f A nrr
annenra from tlma (Irur. Th
are crauloc, trwe, and fall of hump
IntereM.
ROM
i
Hie Eternal City
i
r 0i
-jtZZ-'- 'Tin "fn-tiin- n-nrniiriTiim m Yin n mwm niiriW-nTHiranmnin) i 'm x ,fr
ROME'S big exposition, which
was opened in January, will
make "The Eternal City" bet
ter known to the outside
world. It is international in
pcope and It Is expected 1,000,000 vis
itors will be attracted to It.
As one is whirled Into Rome in the
cars the great viaducts which con
veyed water from the mountains be
yond rise up before him. Some have
yielded to the vandalism of the in
vader and their broken arches attest
the spoliation of Hun and Goth. A
few are in excellent condition. Of the
four which supply the city with water
three are cf ancient rearing. In olden
days 24 were necessary, for Rome then
had seven times as many people as
now. And the water, carried through
these pipes from the Alban mountains,
Is as pure as any which ministers to
the wants of man.
The capltol Is in the very heart of
Rome. Here is a majestic flight of
steps crowned at the summit by colos
sal statues of old Roman gods found
In the baths of Diocletian. It was down
the steps which these have now re
placed that Riezi, "last of the Roman
tribunes." fled in his last moments, to
fall at their base, bleeding from
St. Peter's, Rome.
twenty wounds; while from a window
in their palace burning on the hill, his
beautiful young wife looked down and
saw his tragic death. In the square at
the summit of this staircase is the
place where Brutus harangued the un
willing populace after the murder of
Caesar. No part of Rome Is better
adapted to contain the portrait gal
lery of its ancient rulers than this Cap.
itolene hill, the scene of many of its
earlier glories and its later crimes.
Rome has more churches in com
parison with the number of its dwell
ers than any other city. You are never
out of sight of one, turn which way
you will. Sometimes where streets in
tersect there are four one on each
corner. Near the American embassy,
on Via Ventl Settembre, where a street
intersects, three of the corners are ta
ken up with religious temples. With
in a stone's throw there are three
more. There are 400 in all and some
thing like 1,000 chapels besides. Some
of the most ancient have been taken
from the pagans, some built by popes,
some are of medieval construction,
and there are half a dozen of the mod
ern school erected within a decade.
That there is one stone left upon
another in Rome is what historians
, Mm
x. - r . . . '
iri H
r 5
laXZilaaU"k,
1 si
zaar YArcAi JAKDm$
marvel about. In 2,300 years the city
has been taken by invading armies 42
times and has repelled a dozen at
tempts to capture it Usually the city
was sacked when It could not b
burned and many of its people carried
into slavery. Battering rams have
been hurled against the Coliseum,
against the 25-foot wall of the Pan
theon, against all the public buildings
reared under the Caesars, but unavail
ingly. Rome was as strong In her
structural kingdom as she was power
ful In the field.
Taxes were light in Rome before
unification. Since then they are heavy.
When Victor Emmanuel was crowned
Rome expected to become a capital of
1,000.000 in 25 years. She did start a
good deal of building and in other
ways Improved the city. But It pre
cipitated a financial panic, banks fail
ed and there was a hard time all
around. So, instead of a million folks
in a quarter of a century, the number
is 600.000 after 40 years.
The merchants never carry two ar
ticles of the same kind. The stores
are small, the stock limited, and
Romans want to be original in their
purchases. Consequently in the orna
mental or useful line while there is a
variegated display there is no repeti
tion. The small dealer is content with
a fair sale; does not care to do a large
business if it Involves much work.
The Vatican gardens are as beauti
ful as the lovers of landscape have so
often depicted. Here the Italian gar
den is idealized. I have often seen
representations of these exquisitely
laid out grounds in different countries
but they pale alongside of the beau
ties of the kind found in the territory
of the pope. The hedges, in the rich
est of verdure, are 15 feet high, and
everything else is on as attractive ana
as generous a scale. The forest with
paths made where the popes take
daily exercise are freighted with de
licious odors which bid one tarry.
Then there is an enclosure where pea
cocks, ducks, chickens, etc., give va
riety to the entrancing picture. The
play of fountains and the rush o!
waters in a cataract and over rocky
projections are most pleasing. Grape
arbors here and there lead one to be
lieve that wine producing of a superior
flavor is one of the yields in this won
derful enclosure. The chapel of Lour
des erected by Leo XIII is In the
midst of greenery which gives it a
cemetery setting. The one-story octa
gonal house on the edge of the emi
nence three-quarters of a mile from
the Vatican, where Leo used to pass
the heated days of summer in writing,
overlooks the valley beyond. Opposite
is the city he loved and for 25 years
looked upon but could not venture
into. While, the gardens are beautiful
and spacious, man tires in circum
scribed area, for the instinct is natur
al to go out and see things elsewhere.
Pius X finds this self-imposed exile
just as irksome as did Pius IX and
Leo XII and longs for a change. It
will be a happy day when the holy
father can do away with these barriers
which shut him out from the populace
of Rome and when he can enjoy the
freedom of the city's streets and feel
that he is as safe among his towns
men as he is inside the walls of the
Vatican.
War Over National
WASHINGTON. One of the most
bitter fights In the history of the
national capital for many years back
has lately been going on, and doctors
ill over the United States are falling
Into line for or against the proposal
that we shall have a national bureau
3f health. Mass meetings are being
called and mile-long petitions are be
ing dumped upon the national legisla
tors. Tons of mall and thousands of
telegrams keep coming urging them to
vote for the "conservation of human
life." Other tons of letters and innu
merable messages plead, demand and
entreat them to vote down what Is
characterized as a "doctor's trust"
Hardly a town of any consequence
In the country has failed to have mass
meetings, councils and seml-publlc
gatherings of both factions. The med
ical men of the country have fallen
ut over the proposition of having
3ome general governing body to over
see things medical in the United
3tates. Washington Is filled up with
fighting cohorts. The cry of "no
Quarter" is the popular one, and the
lighters are lashing out at each other
bitterly In the committee rooms. In the
press and from the lecture platforms.
All the fighting came about In this
Lawmakers Add
I LEFT "I
SHOW YOUR
MINE ATI
LICENSE .
HOME,
HONES
1010
IF ALL the freak legislation Intro
duced by legislators throughout
the United States were passed and
became laws what a funny country
this would become! Indiana has fur
nished one of the most recent sam
ples. It Is a bill requiring every per
son wishing to take a drink to take
out a license.
From Colorado comes the Interest
ing news that a bill Is about to be In
troduced In the legislature of that
state providing that any surgeon who
shall perform an operation for ap
pendicitis and thereafter be unable to
prove that the appendix was In a dis
eased condition, shall be guilty of
malpractice and punishable under the
penal code.
That much-abused class, the poor
bachelors, are being abused once
more, this time In New Mexico, where
a bill has been introduced in the
States to Aid in
THE department of agriculture an
nounces that thirty-three colleges
have organized departments of agri
culture extension. The movement Is
only four years old. The number of
persons connected with the extension
work in 31 states is 92. This does
not include members of the college
faculty and experiment station staffs,
who contribute only occasional serv
ice. Apparatus necessary for interior in
struction work In agriculture has
multiplied In the four years until now
entire buildings are devoted to the
storing of agricultural machinery;
barns are filled with horses, cattle,
sheep and swine; hundreds of acres of
land are utilized In demonstration,
and granaries are filled with samples
of feed, all used for Illustration in
construction work to the resident students.
Cm ll H 9 WAttSAi I
(this wilQ J&Sfe A
give the 5Xr ,A
MOVEMENT KT Rsiti'?S
Mrs. Taft's Informal 5 O'Clock Teas
WHILE officially exempt from the
obligations which rest upon other
less distinguished hostesses, Mrs. Taft
nevertheless takes cognizance of the
duties of her position as chatelaine of
the president's house and since her
coming iqto possesion of the old home
has instituted a very Informal but none
the less delightful five o'clock tea.
These five o'clock teas of Mrs. Taft
are arranged for the purpose of permit
ting Informal presentations to the
first lady and in consequence the least
bit of ceremony in the world is intro
duced. Appointments are made in
!tdvance, of course, and when the day
irrlves the visitors are . shown Into
ither the red room or the green room.
Health Department
way: About a year ago 12 bills were
Introduced in congress, all seeking to
legalize the establishment of a na
tional bureau of health. Eleven of
these bills were strangled In the com
mittees, and but two remained. These
two were the subject of bitter acrt
manlous debate on numerous occasions,
but congress finally adjourned without
doing anything. The fight was mere
ly postponed until the present ses
sion. The fight for a national health bu
reau is a part of the general conserva
tion movement that ia going on all
over the country. The Natolnal Con
servation commlssoln has taken note
of "human life" as being one of the
resources of the nation that is worth
saving. Originally this commission
was formed to conserve lands, waters,
tnjll sites, forests, minerals and wild
game, but It speedily came to the con
clusion that human life was worth
more than all the rest of our resources
put together.
"We need men," said the conserva
tionists, "to plow these lands, dig in
these mines and cut down these for
est trees. Therefore, let us conserve
human life, stamp out disease and give
the doomed babies a chance. Let us
establish a national bureau of health
that can at least do as much for the
farmers' babies as it Is now doing foi
his horses and cattle."
In support of the establishment ol
the new department are ranged thou
sand of life insurance companies, la
bor organizations, farmers' assocla
tions and other civic and social bodies
to Nation's Gaiety
legislature providing for the classifica
tion of bachelors and widowers and
the levying of a tax against them.
As for Texas, the legislature is now
seriously considering the enactment
of a law to put you in jail if you ever
dare to use bad language to the tele
phone receiver.
The tongues of the railway station
agents In Missouri may be loosened
If a bill Introduced Into the legislature
of the state Is passed. The bill pro
vides a fine of $25 to $50 for any
agent who refuses to answer questions
put by travelers. The father of the
bill said years of rebuffs by agents,
of whom he had Inquired if trains
were on time, had aroused in him a
lingering longing to one day "get
back" at the sphinx who hides behind
the wicket.
The state oi Washington is cater
ing to Its lady voters. Polling places
are going to be made very attractive
for them. The city council of Seattle
started the ball rolling with the intro
duction of a resolution prohibiting
smoking in polling places at elections.
It Is proposed to make the election
booths very pretty with decorations,
flowers, easy chairs and polite atten
dants, v
Agricultural Work
The department Is expressing the
hope that the state legislatures will
give the movement a new impetus by
Increasing the amount of their appro
priations for the work. This year's
appropriation by states aggregated
$301,780. Indiana appropriated an
average amount, $10,000. New York
led, with $50,000; Iowa was second,
with $32,000, and Wisconsin third,
with $30,000. The department, points
out that to the $301,780 should be
added the amount used by the sev
eral states for extension work from
the farmers' institute fund, of which
no separate account was kept.
From the standpoint of the federal
government, agricultural extension is
a business proposition. It undertakes
to do for men engaged In agriculture
what proprietors of mtlls and manu
factories are striving to accomplish In
their business the conservation of
waste, economy of effort and mate
rial, and an Increase In the output
with reduced expense. "It strives to
do with and for a man that which a
manufacturer desires to have done for
his machines Improve it that it may
turn out more and better quality of
products," says Prof. John Hamilton
of the office of experiment stations.
where they will find the president'!
wife domestically posed behind a pret
tily laid tea table, where the steaming
beverage is served.
As far as possible tne maids are
eliminated and the opportunity to have
an informal chat with the president's
wife over a steaming cup of very good
tea is one that a great many women
are willing to enjoy in preference tc
being a guest at the most ceremonious
fete of the White House season. To
add to the attractiveness of Mrs. Taft's
five o'clock teas there is little pos
sibility of "crowd" Just a few guests
are received and Mrs. Taft's tact and
good humored friendliness does the
rest.
Sandwiches of infinite variety sea
soned Just so; little cakes which are
simply one mouthful of deliclousness
accompany a cup of tea which Is more
than good enough to drink. The Tafts
have been Inoculated with the tea
drinking virus through their long resi
dence In countries where tea ia really
a beverage ot quality.
NO MAN IS COMPETENT
WW Cttt Ala WWit Caai Wild
!' prime rtquinte ia all kwHaeai to tx
punctual. If jo arc a kigK-priced aiaa, at
are em going to be, yon aeed aa accurate
lime tiece. We are adrocale ant only
ai GOOD watchea, but BETTER
wateKes. We tell them. Write to u.
--" fca hiu n
SALT LAKI cut, UTAIt
fi A POSITIVE aaa PER-
''itftaTtl Drunkenness and
H Opium Diseases.
Taw b a aakkitT, aa airaaaM. U4n trutW aa
arrnlT u ia tkwr m Umm. THE K.EELET IN
STITUTE. SU W. Saata T at. Stoat. Saa Uk. Ory.
BEING THE ONLY SEEDSMEN
In the Inter-rannntain country making tboro
Field Tenia ol 8eeda. we lead all competitor.
Write for oar Blf free Catalog ol
PORTER-WALTON CO., Salt Lake City
IT7 MAIM sr.. mALT LAKm CMTY
WANTED
MEN AND WOMEN to Learn
barber Trade In KiKht Week.
Tuition, witn aet ol tooai, art.
With partial aet ol tools. $45. Witn your own
too It MS. Addresa Molar Barbae Collega
13 Commercial Street. Halt Lake Oitr. Utah.
He Had No Chance.
"You say you were la the saloon
at the time when the alleged assault
took place?" a lawyer Inquired ot a
witness at the central station the
other day.
"Tea, sir, I was," the witness ad
mitted. "H'm," the lawyer pursued, "that
is interesting. Ana aid you take
cognizance of the barkeeper at the
timer
"I don't know what he called it,
sir," came the reply with perfect
ease, "but I took what the rest did."
Philadelphia Times.
He Nearly Remembered.
They were discussing a certain au
thoress at dinner, and a well-known
critic raise a laugh by remarking,
"Well, her halr'a red, even If her
books are not."
The mild young man in the corner
maae a menial note 01 tne aauy ior
future use, and at another dinner,
party shortly afterward he carefully
guided the conversation Into literary
channels. Fortunately, some one men
tioned the desired name, and he tri
umphantly called out, "Well, she's
got red hair, even if her books have
ns." London Tit-Bits.
Her Deduction.
Mrs. Jinks I think our new maid
will do all right. Iter name is Clo
rinda. ' Mr. Jinks Why do you think she
will do?
Mrs. Jinks Well, for one reason,
we've never before had a maid named
Clorlnda. Exchange.
Fiction Too Tame.
Mrs. Brown I used to be so fond
of fiction before I was married.
Mrs. Smith And don't you read
much now?
Mrs. Brown No; after the tales my
husband tells me about why he la late
getting home, mere printed fiction
seems so tame and unimaginative.
Some Have Sworn Off. , !
The official figures for the consump
tion of alcoholic beverages In this
country show that the per capita
consumption of spirits fell from 2.52
gallon la 1840 to 1.37 gallons in 1909.
Queen Interested In Village.
The queen of Italy Is very much In
terested In a village which Is being
built about a mile from the ruins of
the city of Messlnl. It has wooden
buildings that are already sheltering
50,000. It is only temporary, but will
serve to tide over the time until the
city Is rebuilt The village Is called
Queen Helena.
No Clew.
Stranger Yes, I have the general
location of my friend's building, and
the name of the street, but I can't find
the place.
Citizen Haven't you anything more
definite?
Stranger Nothing except the archi
tect's print of how the finished build
ing would look. Puck.
He Sidestepped.
Merchant (to widow) "I am willing
to buy your husband's working busi
ness and good will for JS.OOO."
Widow "Well, but I happen to be
part of the working business."
Merchant "Then I'll take only the
good will." Fliegende Blatter.
Thoughts of War.
Mr. Kidder (reading paper) Well,
another bad engagement in South
America.
Mrs. Kidder What is it?
Mr. Kidder Trained nurse and an
army officer.
A Large Supply.
Caller "I am collecting for the
poets' hospital. Will you contribute
something?"
Editor "With pleasure. Call around
tonight with an ambulance and I'll
kave gome poets ready.

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