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SIX MONTHS I
COULD NOT WORK Lydia L PinUuun’a Vegetable • Compound Made Me Strong and Able to Work —1 Recommend It To All My Friends. Bayonne, N. J.—"l bad pains in back and legs so that I could not stand caused ■■■l I^eUeotiredaiithe time, 'had bad head* P’ 6 L^ dia E * very and strong and now able to do my work. I cannot thank you enough and I recommend your medicine to my friends who are sick. "-Mrs. Susie Sacatansky, 26 East 17th St., Bayonne, N. J. It must be admitted by every fair minded, intelligent person, that a medi cine could not live and grow in popular ity for over forty years, and today hold a record for sucn wonderful success as does Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, without possessing great virtue and actual worth. v Such med icinas must be looked upon and termed both standard and dependable by every thinking person _ May Get the Rope. City Chap—Well done, old chap. You sow and I reap the fruits. Farmer —Maybe you will. I am sow ing hemp. , CASCARETS “They Work while you Sleep" Do you feel all tangled up— constipated, headachy, nervous, full of cold? Take Cascarets tonight for your liver and bowels to straighten you out by morning. Wake up with head clear, stomach right, breath sweet and feel ing fine. No griping, no inconvenience. Children love Cascarets too. 10, 25, 60 cents. —Adv. Hates Carving. aits. Green —My husband hates carv ing. Mr. Brassie —I noticed that It makes him mad to slice his ball. Important to Mothers * Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOItIA, that famous old remedy (or Infants and children, and see that it Signature of In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Caatoria If you can shine yourself, wipe the shadows out of the life of some one else. A crooked log makes a foo<t fire.— French Proverb. Find the Cause! It isn’t right to drag along feeling miserable—half sick. Find out what is making you feel so badly and try to correct it. Perhaps your kidneys are causing that throbbing backache or those sharp, stabbing pains. You may have morning lameness, too, headaches, dizzy spells and irregular kidney action. Use Doan’s Kidney Pills. They have helped thousands of ailing folks. Ask your neighbor! A Colorado Cam H._ Mrs. C. R. Fore man, 222 Harrison * I couldn't walk across the room and my body was badlv bloated. I began using Doan s Kidney Pills and they helped me. I kept on taking them until I was prac tically cured.” Get Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Bos DOAN'S FOSTER.MUWW CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. 80 Years Old -Was Sick Now Feela Younrf After Takimt Eatonlc for Soar Stomach "I bad soar stomach ever since I bad the grip and It bothered me badly Have taken Eatonlc only a week and am much better. Am 80 years old,” savs Mrs. John Hill. Eatonlc quickly relieves sonr stom ach, Indigestion, heartburn, bloating and distress after eating because 11 takes up and carries out the excess acidity and gases which cause most stomach ailments. If you have “tried everything” and still suffer, do not give op hope. Eatonlc has brought relief tc tens of thousands like you. A big boa costs but a trifle with your druggist’s guarantee. W. N. U„ DENVER, NO. 40-IMO- _ COLORADO STATE NEWS Western Newspaper Union Mews Service. COMING EVENTS. Hugo. Colo.—The Lincoln County Fair will be held at Hugo. Sept. t»-80. Oct. 1-2. The August production of gold from Cripple Creek mines and dumps Is placed at 36,991 tons, yielding $477,604 or an average of sl2 to the ton. One of the biggest and richest strikes in the history of the old Mary Murphy mine, near St. Elmo, is report ed by men working on the property. A vein of ore eight feet wide and very rich in silver had been uncov ered. Merrill Holt, 37 years old, son of A. D. Holt, prominent retired rancher of Boulder county, and son-in-law of Jacob Flllius, prominent Denver at torney and former supervisor of that city, committed suicide in Thompson Park by shooting himself with a shot gun. Elmer S. Prather, proprietor of the Yuma ice plant, was badly burned about the arms and face when a gas engine exploded, nearly burning down the Ice plant. Mr. Prather was in jured a year ago at the Washington county fair at Akron in the auto races and has not entirely recovered. A large crowd was in attendance at the second trl-county potato bake, which was held three mllee south of Eastonvllle. Tons of huge red and white potatoes were baked In special ly constructed ovens, which were in stalled In the Frank Evans pine grove, while several steers were barbecued. Potato growers from all over the state were in attendance. Willie Smith, 16, son of Robert Smith, a rancher living five miles north of Greeley, was drowned while duck hunting at Boyd lake. Smith was alone in the center of the lake in a canvas canoe. Howard Sanders, 11 years old, who was on the shore, saw him stand up in the boat and fire at a flock of ducks. With the shot the frail canoe capsized and the youth disap peared in the water. Willard L. Straque, a workman in the Wellington mines sawmill at Breckenridge was beaten to death when his clothing caught in a large belt going at the rate of several hun dred revolutions a minute. He was dead when his body was taken from the machinery. He was 59 years old and had been w'orking for the Welling ton Company for about two years. Increase in the output of coal over the state is shown in the monthly re port filed by James Dalrymple, state coal mine inspector. During August 12,827 men were employed in the mines, the report soys. Las Animas county headed the list for the month with an outpdt of 361,193 tons. Routt county again showed a great decrease in the output, mining only 92,000 tons. A lone bandit, giving his name as Clifford Riley, 19 years old, wearing a mask and armed with a big nickel plated revolver, held up and robbed a score of persons on westbound Santa Fe passenger train No. 5. When ar rested at La Junta, where he leaped from the train into the arms of Charles Stewart, special agent for the Snnta Fe, Riley said his name was John Morgan. Getting out of control on a steep in cline at Baxter pass, near Atchee, Colo., a new Shay locomotive of the Uintah railway, backed 200 feet down the 7 per cent grade, plunged from the rails and rolled 150 feet into the gulch along the track. Members of the lo comotive’s crew, which was on the first trip over this route and unattached to any cars, saved their lives by leaping from the cab as the engine began its descent. The Denver & Rio Grande railroad has been ordered sold to satisfy judg ment rendered in favor of the Equi table Trust company of New York amounting to more than $36,000,000. The final hearing was held in Denver before Judge Walter H. Sanborn of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals, who gave the decree in absence of United States District Judge Robert E. Lewis. Fifty thousand dollars’ worth of whiteface Herefords were shipped out of Montrose in one day. This was the first big shipment this year and in cluded 600 head of cattle, which were shipped to the Kansas City market as feeders. The animals were in splen did condition. The 600 head, which were fed on the range between Natu rltH and Nucla, wre driven over the hills to Montrose and loaded there. Two men whose names were not taken when they hired a taxi cab from J. A. Slaton at Grand Junction, to take them to Mack, twenty miles west of that city, stopped Slaton, the driver, after twelve miles of their journey hod been covered, thrust revolvers against his body and then stole his automobile and the money on his person, amount ing to several dollars. Mrs. Antone Trunde, 84 years old, was fatally injured at Yuma, when she was struck by a motor car driven by a commercial traveler. Mrs. Trunde was crossing the street near her home at the time of the accident. She died four hours later. The biggest fish caught during the present season was landed by Dr. C. G. Bnethower, a physician of Montrose, in Island Lake at Grand m£sn lakes. The fish weighed ten and a half pounds, which is said to be the largest fiMi caught In the lakes for several run nwnwß MGOH). COLORADO NEWS NOTES. The stata highway commission wfll open bids Oct. 11 for the construction of seven federal read projects, which, it is estimated, will cost more than $280,000. The firvt provides for the grading:, drainage and gravel surfac ing of a little more than three miles on the Burlington highway between Wray and Schramm in Yuma county. The work will reduce grades and elim inate a bad sandy stretch at an esti mated cost of $29,000. Nearly fiv# miles of the old Florence-Cripple Creek railroad grade between Victor and Cripple Creek is to be improved by putting wagon decks on the railroad bridges and widening the grade at an estimated cost of $50,000. Four miles of road between Norwood and Natu rita, in Montrose county, is to be con structed at an estimated cost of $50,- 000. Grading and surfacing on a re located road between Kremmling and Muddy Pass, in Grand county—six miles in length—will cost $24,800. It is estimated that $59,000 will be ex pended to grade, drain and surface nearly four miles between Craig and Maybell in Moffat county. Grading and paving of a mile and a quarter of the Denver-Arvada concrete road, be ginning at the Jefferson county line, will require an expenditure of $50,500. A mile and one-eighth of the Rifle- Meeker road in Rio Blanco county is to be drained and covered with ten Inches of shale surfacing at an esti mated cost of $17,942. Fred Smith, 06, a healthseeker from Des Moines, lowa, who has lived in Colorado Springs several years, died of heart disease following a near colli sion between two automobiles three miles north of Palmer Lake on the Colorado Springs-Denver road. The automobile in which Smith was riding turned into a ditch to avoid hitting a racing car which skidded into a ditch on the opposite side of the road and was wrecked. The near collision is be lieved to have brought on the stroke of heart disease which killed Smith. A picnic and celebration is being planned for Oct 12, Columbus day, up the Poudre cafion, when it is hoped the road will have been com pleted as far as Rustic. The Fort Collins Commercial Club is inn king the picnic arrangements, a feature of which will be a barbecue. The road, it is stated, will be completed within two weeks, as there is only one more place to blast out before the road will be opened as far as Rustic. La Junta is soon to be ranked as one of Colorado’s best improved cities. At a recent meeting of the city coun cil a resolution creating a paving dis trict, which includes all the down town district, was passed. Work on the actual paving will start early next spring, while a great deal of the pre liminary work will be started right away. A new white way is planned on the main streets when the paving is put in place. The total value of the 1920 Colo rado wheat crop will be approximately $52,000,000, according to figures com piled by Howard Sullivan, deputy state immigration inspector. The production is estimated at 26,000,000 bushels, which will make the wheat crop the state’s leading crop if there is no ap preciable change in thep rice of wheat by November 1, which is the date that the crop values are generally esti mated. The problem of the teacher shortage has been solved at Oak Creek by en listing the services of the citizens ol the community, tfalf of the faculty of the public school is composed of local married women who are ex teachers and possess first-grade cer tificates. The experiment promises to be very successful, due to the fact that it also solves the hoarding house problem and insures a permanent sys tem. Estes Park school lias a larger at tendance this year than ever before. There nre seventeen pupils in the high school and sixty in the grades. Railroad men at Montrose declare there never has been a time in the history of railroading on the third di vision of the Denver & Rio Grande that there has been such a business as is now flowing out of Montrose, Delta, Hotchkiss, Olathe and other western slope towns. It is almost im possible now to procure sufficient train crews to man the loaded trains that are standing on the sidetracks. Owen 11. Hughes, driver of Chalmers car No. 18 in The Denver Times- Pueblo Star-Journal 1920 road classic for automobiles, died of injuries re ceived when his car turned over six miles south of Englewood. The acci dent cost Hughes a broken hip and internal injuries, which, it was be lieved at first, would not prove criti cal. Clarence Miller, his mechanician, escaped without serious injury. The sum of $9,076.88 was paid to Dr. W. K. Argo, superintendent of the Colorado School for the Deaf and Blind, ns a bequest from the estate of Maggie J. Williams of Fort Collins. Miss Wflliarns suffered from defec tive vision most of her life. When she died, more than a year ago, she left her estate for the deaf and blind school. The defense of Ira L. Sigman ol Crested Butte, who was on trial for the manufacture of illicit stills, that hf had invented a water purifier and that afterward it developed the “purifiers" were being used against his wishes as illicit stills, did not move Judge R. E. Lewis in the United States District court at Montrose. Sigman after pleading guilty to the charge of manu facturing Btills, asked the Judge for clemency, adding the “purifier” expla nation, bat the Judge assessed a fine of SIOO and costs and thirty days in Jail against him. “LAND OF PLENTY” Western Canada a Country of Marvelous Fertility. Literally Hundreds of Miles of Won* derful Grain Fields Delight the Eye —Yields Will Run Well Over a Billion Dollars. A trip through the wheat fields of Western Canada may lack the inspira tion, such as one may find working in sidiously through his being ns he traverses the mountain ureas of Canada, rich in the variety of color and depth of shades that they cast, wonderful in their magnitude, their grandeur, restful, even although the streams that flow from their sides come down with a swish and a swash creating a noise that makes one’s ear drums heat their last beat. Then as we rest beside the lakes in the clouds and see the calm and peace which they enjoy In the midst of nestling hills, we wonder if there’s another world. Care has vanished; all we want is to dwell upon the scene. But It was not the intention to speak of mountain scenery, roaring torrents, placid lakes, and restful haunts. Rather, we were about to speak of the other kind of inspiration that is aroused as one traverses Western Canada's immense plains, gridironed with railroads and splendid highways, along whose borders and away back are to be seen the most wonderful grain fields. The crops of wheat, oats, barley, flax, and corn—yes, corn—have Just been harvested, the threshing ma chines are busy, the elevators are ready—the thirty and forty thousand bushel elevators, with three, four, and five and more at nearly every station along the thousand miles of railway that serve this immense new area of agricultural land. There is not a more Inspiring sight than these grain fields. They lead one to pause and reflect, get one into a mental arithmetic strain, and the mind winders as it gathers the great length of figures that represents the Western Canada grain crop of 1020. A pencil and paper are needed, for the value will run into and over a billion dollars. At least, that is what those who profess to keep themselves posted as to values believe. The wheat crop alone will run over 250,000,000 bushels, and if you figure this at $2.80 per bushel, the price It is selling at as we write, there you have $700,000,000 alone. Then there is the oat crop, with a yield of one hesitates to say the quantities In bushels, for the threshers are reporting yields of 110 and 120 bushels per acre, where but 80 and 90 bushels were expected, but their value, apart from that of barley and rye and flax, will carry us over the billion dollar mark. Of course all this means—but we bad almost forgotten to speak of the cattle and horses, the sheep and the pigs, the dairy and many other farm products, the increase and production of which this year will bring in many more million dollars —all this means that there will be a rush of buyers to Western Canada this fall, during the winter, and next spring. A certain amount of satisfaction is derived by those “back home here,” whose friends are writing them in dorsing the statements that are ap pearing In the press of wheat yields of thirty, forty, and fifty bushels to the acre; of oats yielding anywhere from sixty to 120 bushels per acre. Dis tricts have not been specially favored. Travel anyw’here, eight hundred miles east and west, four hundred miles north and south, and it is the same story, splendid yields, good acreage, excellent prices, easy marketing, but labor a little scarce. —Advertisement. WARNING! The “Bayer Cross” on tablets is the thumb-print which positively identifies genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for over 20 years, and proved safe by millions. Safety first I Insist upon an unbroken “Bayer package ’ containing proper directions for Headache. Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheumatism, Neuritis, Lumbago and for Pain generally. Made and owned strictly by Americans. Bayer-Tablets^Aspirin Hiidy tta bans •( It tablet, mt M a faw eentf— Larger package. JMMa li tke M4l aaM at lew Me.al.elMi a. Meae.eeyeaelieMer mt Ikenuaae Kill That Cold. With CASCARA Q QUININE FOB **“> Colds, Coughs Lo Grippo Neglected Colds are Dangerous Taka no chances. Keep thia standard remedy handy for tha first snaasa. Braaka up a cold in 24 hours Raliavas Grippa in 3 days—Excellent for Haadacha Quinina in thia form does not affsct tha haad—Cascara is bast Tonic Laxative —No Opiate in Hill’s. ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT The Modern Girl. Mrs. William G. McAdoo told at a dinner in Washington a story about the modern girl. “One of these modern girls,” she said, “was praising a new play. “ ‘But,* said a young man, coughing —‘but isn’t it rather—er—rather ul tra ?’ “‘Ultra? Not a bit,’ said the mod ern girl, as she fixed a cigarette in her long amber tube. ‘lt’s a play that any girl could take her mother to.’ ” BOCHEE’S SYRUP A Harmless Soothing, Healing Remedy for Coughs and Colds. Here is a remedy for coughs, colds, bronchitis, throat irritation, and espe cially for lung troubles, that has been sold all over the civilized world in many thousands of households for the last fifty-four years. Its merits have stood this test of time and use, and surely no test cogld be more potent or convincing. It gives the patient with weak and Inflamed lungs a good night's rest, free from coughing, with easy expectoration in the morning. Try one bottle, accept no substitute. For sale by all druggists and dealers in medicine everywhere.—Adv. Habit Continued. “So Boozer has taken up golf.** “Yes, quite enthusiastically." “Well, Boozer always would go a long distance after a ball." —Boston Transcript. MOTHER! ‘‘California Syrup of Figs” Child’s Best Laxative Accept “California” Syrup of Figi only—look for the name California on the package, then you are sure your child is having the best and most harm less physic for the little stomach, liver and bowels. Children love its fruity taste. Full directions on each bottle. You must say “California.” —Adv. Easy Remedy. “I’m broke." “Then mend your ways."—Baltimore American. An Improvement. “Has prohibtion helped your hus band any?” “I can’t say that it has. But I will soy this for him, since he’s taken to drinking perfumes and toilet waters his breath smells a whole lot sweeter than it used to.” "CORNS" Lift Right Off Without Pain I Pf IJjJJ Doesn’t hurt a bit! Drop a little “Freezone” on an aching corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then shortly you lift it right off with fingers. Truly! Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of “Freezone” for a few cents, sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, and the callusei* without soreness or irritation. * — -) Little Amenities. A noiseless gun has Just been in vented. It will now be possible to wage war without the enemy com plaining of headache.—From Punch, London. Watch Cuticura Improve Your Skin. On rising and retiring gently smear the face with Cuticura Ointment. Wash off Ointment in five mlnutea with Cuticura Soap and hot water. It Is wonderful sometimes what Cuticura will do for poor complexions, dandruff, itching and red rough hands.—Adv. * ■ More Work, Less Talk. Some foolish person says that what we need in this country is more ac tive brains. A little more activity in the muscles would be infinitely bet ter.—Toledo Blade. Catarrh Can Be Cured Catarrh la a local disease greatly lnflo-a enced by constitutional conditions. It therefore requires constitutional treat ment. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICIKH is taken Internally and acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE destroys the foundation of the disease, gives the patient strength by improving the general health and assist* nature in doing its work. All Druggists. Circulars free. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio. You cannot build a reputation on the tilings you are going to do.—James J. llill.