Newspaper Page Text
Issi-'tJ. pap*' " h *» Kfcr 6 KODAK PRINTS and one 6-e*ponure film Flrat order only. To K our auperior kodak finlahlne. I" AUSTIN * COMPANY B.Mrrrl Denver. Col., rr;' I.ji.Vv iViuVVTxa ■•"VnPDalrlnff. All order* promptly,. ■jwJ f r ep i«79 I*th A r^wpn. 1 I NOS manufacturer to •s at Cincinnati and lamest and be« pianos of our oWn .very doacrlptlon, :Ith our onu-ycar vlleire and suaran prices, reasonnblo a catalog, prices. PIANO COMPANY ICornln St. riitPAKIMENT ilea anawercd sod i furnlahed without y firm iihove. General Crop Conditions. enver.— Tlie condition of late crop* be Kooky mountain region show* inueri improvement in most sections jrding to reports of the U. S. Divi of Crops and Live Stock Kstl et. Threshing of small grains le good progress in the nortliern i on but yields are generally re ed as slightly less than expected. d is needed to facilitate fall plow in Wyoming. Some seeding of win wheat lias commenced in Coloradd.~ production of fruit and truck ,s is generally good. The apple iis heiov average tn New Mexico, to drought; picking Is just coin ing in Colorado. Pasture condl s are good in most sections but came too late to insure sufficient In New Mexico and the movement ittle out of the slate continues. Fireman Touches Live Wire. Lives. in Francisco, Calif. —At a hospital It was reported that Frank Sutro. letnun, was out of danger, althouKh umiined entangled in a live wire. Igh voltage for half an hour while firemen and a policeman Strug to free him. The accident oe edut the top of a seventy-five-fool er pole. Sutro, apparently de al temporarily by his experience, «J and fought hack the rescuers, e firemen stood below with a life Finally he was pulled loose from wire. Prisoners Escape During Reception. orenre. Ariz. —Three prisoners es il from the Arizona state peniten ■ here. They are: Morris W. Rich* sentenced from Cochise county to e from one to fourteen years for try; Jack I.angdon, alias Joyce ley, ami Wallace Kesselrlng. The e men are musicians. They pluyed reception at the home of Captain mis ltynning, superintendent of stute prison. They disappeared Hie entertainment. (???)rain Cuts Automobile in Two. bulii, lowa.—Miss Elizabeth Tai>- 18-yenr-old daughter of tjcyrgu in, residing near Sahula. hud a euloiis escape from injury when ssenger train rut off the unoccu rcar seat of an automobile which Viis driving, leaving her unharmed •e front seat. (???)feat Motion to Disregard King. ililln.— Much of the time of I'arlia- WUH devoted to a continuation of Hussion of the new Irish const it u davin Duffy offered an amend* h* the document which was a “• invitation to proclaim a repuh )" leaving the king out of the con* l,on - The amendment was defeat* r « vote o: 43 to 10. Kevin OTlig* minister of home affairs. In op « Hie amendment said Jt was Im- } ,e xvi ‘i'in the limits of the con on leave the king out. (???)rin Suspects Released on Bond. rinn. lll.—Circuit Judge Hart gramtiMl the application for the " n bond of thirty-six of the ° ur ,non inilieted for murder iu 10,1011 "ith the Herrin mine kill m liberty to the remain- R't. Ihe judge acted on the np* " n attorneys for the min "n land promised to surrender J-ialders and Oscar Howard, the _ urged with murder who have fon arrested. a* ci_ Forest Fires in Northern Minnesota. ■■■ uiern Minnesota. Minn. —Five buildings have estroyoil in the forest fire iireu J' e,n Minnesota, tlie wind rose J-live miles an hour, accord-' •V Htors on fire patrol. Wlth.a ‘" ** 'i ,nU »*eport«i4j Meudow-j • tisefi .(^° t , nn Elsinore, 8 nbiir those tlirAt-. . ' r ‘“ ,,k from the.Hre tt«ht- ‘ £ rul ~u>na einK firePJfre bttttf£ ooohlehlng county, and 250 flighting the flumes. I A TRUE RAT STOR¥ Auburntown. Tenn.. 6-22-22 ItHna Electric Paste Co.. 44!: Rob^rt T - Donnell of T#n P” came ln o«r more 5.* G*** *° * .•°' d * *»lm a box Stearne «v . , h ? put ■°™« paste on and the ne]lt 1,1 f,rn *“* *5 fifty-four bl* rate. And the Put out four more bis • S2«tal th hS^i?,«i l ‘hem and the second fiJSHJP. toundj.eeyenteen more rats, •Sa a sthS- to i4a°. , v B * V ® ntyone rnt> *«» , . tE&Se did wt flid.*” Wert loti mo " ' bl * r at u,e * but - nrver » IzljV!' Jf, *• J ust thought would ht you know that your rat paste Respectfully, KENNEDY BROTHERS. Buy a 35c Box Today Cm(k to Kill 10 to 100 Rats or Mlc, preparatlona. Bendy for I'ae—llrtt.-r Thun Tvmps. Drug and Oeneral Stores sell STEARNS* ELECTRIC PASTE T 1a»^ L oom EeaO jrQ. Products Baby Carriages & Furniture Ask Your Local Dealer i Write Now For -32 - Page Illustrated I Booklet The Llovd Manufacturine Company (Htytootrd- Wakefield Co. ) I Dept. E Menominee, Michigan (17) : “I hereby solemnly promise to fill 9 * 99 any man s pipe This p romise is made in the letter . that follows. We had sent Mr. Lewis some free samples of Edgeworth (as we do to all who ask for them,'. We didn’t know that he was an Edgeworth smoker until we received this letter. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Messrs. Larus & Brother Company, i Richmond, Va. Gentlemen: I am a smoker of good tobacco for over 40 years and have no hesitancy in saying that of all smoking tobacco Edgeworth In my estimation occupies the first place. Having smoked It for a number of years in many different parts of our own good U. S. A., and also Alaska and Cuba—it ha* always given me supreme smoke-satisfaction, at all times, any i where, everywhere, regardless of cli matic changes or any other hocus-pocus. My object in sending for the free samples (if you will forgive me) was to determine whetheror notEdgeworth was being made any different —that possibly the samples (like whiskey samples used to be) were the best and finest of the whole output. But on smoking the samples I find no difference whatever, and so I am con vinced beyond the shadow of a doubt that Edgeworth alu'auM is of the same superior quality in -All its forms, and further, that my little joke in asking for and receiving something for noth ing will be excused by you on the plea of curiosity. In thanking you kindly for your courtesy in sending free samples, I hereby solemnly promise to fill any man’s (reasonable-sized) pipe with Edgeworth tobacco of my own pur chase, to convert him to that really f good smoko, ••Edgeworth.” Very sincerely, (Signed) Arthur John Lewis. Edgeworth samples are no different from the regular Edgeworth tobacco you can buy in a /r ■ store. We wouldn’t keep “special” samples any more LiiiwtJfl than v 0 pEM 1 ss* L HiCHCBAjJ.JK ferent pouch in ou; pocket to hand to a,rk'nd y=l VtJSgff7//V We feel that t* 1 * B Edgeworth is good enough, ant fragrance £ and mellowness %> most pipe-smokers. We do not think ; our effort is wasted if we send free , ; samples of Edgeworth to a man who ; doesn’t find it exactly suited to his • taste. If you never tried Edgeworth, let •: us send you enough to fill your Pipe a few times. Smoke it, and then decide ~ whether or not Edgeworth was made . for you.” If you’ll add the name and ad dress of your tobaejeo dealer, wc d ... appreciate the courtesy. When you send for samples, ad- *.j dress Larus & Brother Company, 44 Soufh 21st St., Richmond. Va. J To Retail Tobacco Merchants: ll* your jobber cannot supply you with * ' Edgeworth, Larus" '& Brdt.hir Com- - pany will gladly bend youk>r§paid by parcel post a one- or two-dozen carton « of any size Edgejvorth Plug. Slice or * you £ would pay tire jobber. ‘ »HERIHARIANI=S 5 The ;Ciitter Eaooratory -• “Tht LabtraHrj that Kn»wt H»w ~ Berkeley (U. Ik License). . California »J Qfi^E^gKNEjWELLS BECORD CRISP COLORADO NEWS COM INO KVUNTB. Oft* IU- -Llrnon, Colo. Fads—The Kiowa County Fulr, held In Kails, proved to be the moat suc cess! ul In the history or the associa tion. both in number of entries re ceived, their quality and In attendance. A new feature was the hog house, in charge of W. U. Murphy frgm Mis souri, which was filled with registered stock of leading breeds. Aurora—One patient at the Fitzslm ons General Hospital was killed and three others were severely injured when an automobile In which they were returning from a hunting trip overturned near Kennelt, Colo., twen ty-five miles east of the hospital. Leonard Smith, a former service man, was killed. 1 >enver. —The Farmer-l.abor party placed a complete state ticket in the field by petition filed witn Secretary of State Carl S. Mi I liken. G. F. Ste 'eiis, the party’s candidate two years ago for United States senator, is named as the Farmer-Labor party can didate for governor. Stevens’ address is now given as Pueblo. Pueblo.—Charles \V. Lee, G. Har vey Nuckolls and \V. F. Haber have been appointed the board of directors of the i’uehlo flood conservancy dis trict, their appointment having been made by .ludge .lames A. Park of the District Court. Lee will serve a five year term, Nuckolls three years and Haber two years. Three appraisers are to be named. I builder.—Two national officers of the Kaplist church are to be in Boul der for the golden Jubilee of the local church during the week of Oct. 8. They are Frank \V. Dedolford, gener al secretary of the educational hoard, and the Hew J. 11. Franklin, foreign secretary of the general board. All of the former pastors of the local church will be Invited to return. Denver.—W. K. Bussell an«l Harry Leach, employes of the Denver Gas & Klectrlc Light Company, were over come by gas in a trench at Fifteenth and Larimer. Bussell’s gas mask failed to work and when Leach went to rescue him he, too, was overcome. M. Nave and Kills Loeh, fellow work ers, finally pulled tlie unconscious pair from the trench. They were removed in the police ambulance to the county hospital. Bueblo. —Bertha Boger and Klaine Hendricks of Kit Carson county boys’ and girls’ clubs will go to Chicago as the representative of seven western states in the international canning con tests to be held there in connection with the interstate fair. The girls were declared winners of the canning contest held at the state fair, having closed the event here in company with Hosiland Duck and Bertha Brmlhag of Denver. Canon City.—The State l’ardon Board held a short session here re cently in the penitentiary. The board did not issue any pardons, the secre tary stated, and recommended paroles in a few of the least important cases. Almost all of the time was taken up in reading the applications, of which there were fifty-eight. The governor attended the session, departing early in the afternoon for Ids home in Colo rado Springs. Denver. —After an all-night session, a jury in District Judge Charles C. Butler’s West Side Court returned a verdict of not guilty in the case of A. W. Beterson, tW-year-old gunsmith, acquitting him of tin* charge of the murder of Jesse llaley. Beterson went back to his little shop on Law rence street to resume the business he has conducted for forty years. In sanity and self-defense were the basis of his defense. Seibert. —It took four big beeves and fi.ooo loaves of bread to food the multitude which gathered at the fall festival here. The sports were varied ami well attended. The Seibert Coun try Association was in charge of the celebration. Bueblo. —At a meeting of the board of governors of the Colorado Beal tors’ Association, held in Pueblo, it was de cided that the annual meeting of the association shall he held in this city next January, the date to he set later. 1.. S. Kppich of Denver, who will take the president’s chair next January, was among the visitors in Bueblo who followed up a business meeting and luncheon at the Commerce Club with a visit to the state fair. Fori Collins. —Bert Gitiell, a farm er living near this city, has qualified „ s j, Larimer county Lutliei*. Burbank by developing a new- maskuivlon which he lias named the Colorado •(•junhi. The new melon-is the product of seven years of experimenting. vMv. Guiett says, lie crossed the li.qu\v.vlow,.with a small Polish-.nipJonj.rdb/fp. cr<*t*n. , d tills product with the Givoloy .uu>l<tu> and now, :he.he PS**. pi’odityßb# growing true to type. }, / v Fort Colliwor* Jmrthfe* ofr-the Bence Ansel WafroiW* irutKowtofauChlstory of Lft rimer county and-+be*iftrlKw»tift*«*fc-s --paper man hr Mite pnrt'tcif tltepfetute now living, and U’:'C.:l?rolHer;.im\e found the site of n-cumirfhsedtbntfwli*- ter by the’'Arttpahob* Indhrirs ilortA of I.aporte, about*-18Hrcamp silo is marked byw ninnbitf of'cireltls formed by stones, apparently* pMttd'JtrsmmFtfie edges -of theitf* aspt#*s t<ri hdidStlrem down and keep otrtr'the WiUdfHiTJie campsite 18-about*jNwee> miles north of wad tufed; ifl fttfe early duy^— — **• • • 7'?** O w.*. •' re' p" LOCALITY MADE DIFFERENCE According to Uncle Silas, Horses Evi dently Do Not Lead a Fast Life in Boontown. People in Boontown were used to t T nde Silas’ way of tulklng and en joyed it; hut ut la»t there mine, as n niemher of the summer colony, n man who hud u desire to set everythin}: nnd everybody straight, according to his ideas. “What’s the-sense of your refcrrlp.-j to »hut animal of yours as a ‘colt’?’’ jenmnded this person one day. “How Did Is he?” “Well, he is going on eleven years,’* mid Uncle Silas, mildly. “Eleven yeura!" sneered the man. ■“Well, we should call that pretty un dent for a colt—in New York.” “I think likely you would,” said Un de Silas, without rancor, hut with con siderable firmness in Ills tone; "hut perhaps ’twould be well to consider, sir, that this colt o* mine resides in Boontown, where eleven years is pretty V’oung for u horse.” —Philadelphia Ledger. DYED HER DRAPERIES, SKIRT AND A SWEATER WITH “DIAMOND DYES” Each package of “Diamond Dye*" con '■aiuH direction* so si mule that any woman ;an dye or tint faded, shabby skirts, lresses, waists, coats, sweaters. stock ngs, hangings, draperies, everything like »ew. Buy “Diamond Dyes"—no other und—then perfect home dyeing i* guaran teed, even if you have never dyed before. Tell your druggist whether the material <ou wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether t is linen, cotton, or mixed goods. Dia iiond Dyes never streak, spot, fade, or •un. So easy to use.—Advertisement. LITTLE DIFFERENCE IN POETS Mr. J. Fuller Gloom Comments on Strain That Seems to Be Com mon to All of Them. "It Is related of Tennyson—not Ten nyson J. Draft. Imt that other and equally asphyxiating poet, Alfred Lord tVnnyson—" stated J. Fuller Gloom, •‘that at one time he took certain visitors up onto the roof of Ids house o show them a view, which in all prob- Ibility he wished to give the impres sion he laid made. Presently a woman ind child were observed In the dls :ance, running In their direction, and Tennyson would have it that they were lurrying to catch a glimpse of him. A moment later a bull was seen charging lut from behind a clump of hushes, palpably in pursuit of the two. There upon Tennyson, true to form, declared that the gentleman cow was also try ing to get a good look at the world’s greatest poet. From this we should earn that the hards of the good old limes were fully us silly and conceited is they are today."—Kansas City Star. Thoughtful. An old Irishman was struggling along the hlghroud witli a heavy .Sundle, when a friend passed In a cart. It was a hot day, so the friend, thinking Pat would be glad of a lift, said: “Jump up here, old man." Pat was delighted and, after climb ing up, rested ids bundle carefully on Ids knee. "Put your bundle on the seat," said his friend. “Oh. no," Pat answered. “Since you are so good as to give me a ride, Oi’ll not he after asking you to carry me bundle as well!" Naval Battles of the War. The principal naval battles of the World war were the battle of Heligo land Bight, August 28. 1914; the fiat tie of Coronet, November T. 11)14;'the battle of the Falklaml islands. De cember 8. 1914; tile battle of the Dog ger Bunks, January 24, 1915, and the battle of Jutland,’May 31, 191(5. Th’l're were thaliy oilier sharp engagements, but hardly of sufficient importance, to be diguiliv'd with the title of battle** ■: jig j ' - signnotes at the dining table ? .., TF. ; yo(jf.rnealtime cup of coffee leads you into ' X midnight wakefulness and mid-afternoon drowsiness (as so often happens) why not stop :■• »i .nti‘ 1 •' giving Iflie promise to pay? * .•fc4rr i«*: •’•••llflur*;* *»rif! 1 ‘rfl ; *«tr»' •■••*<■ •»* . . - » j ;It<is so easy to keep out-of debt by turning. ***®ftstuni tw& ?orqia: inatant tO PoStUlft." ‘ in the cup by ;h« addition of'ten* Postum is a satisfying, mealtime drink, rich in , water, "postu* Cereal fin package* j fcivdlrJencLfiroma —and with no regretful settle ments, afterward. > f <V>£ m * J * ' b/ bolllii * 2 ! v/hy not try Postum instead of coffeetoaay, ° :■« r*» ypiin t. d the way to better health and happiness? • $»•*» * » , . v > • a % ~ „i* .. rrostll m ■"ppgHEALTH “Therms a fLewm” T<f j Mich ' t Solti by All <3rocer» ' •; A UNION OF INTEBEST TO WOMEN Healthy Housewife—Happy Home Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Has Helped Form Many For the ailing, half-sick housewife such a union is impossible. Often times even the slightest form of housework cannot be accomplished. Yet the work most be done. Many women struggle along for years suffering from some form of female trouble that make their lives miserable and their homes far from E. Pinkham's Vegetable I Compound has helped thousands of just such women regain their health and strength. Just give your thought to the following letters and remem ber that the women who wrote these letters knew how they felt before taking the Vegetable Compound and again afterwards. It helped them — let it help you. Had Nervous Spells Horatio. Ark. —“I had nervous spells ana awful bad feelings, ftiy right side and my back hurt me all the time and I had been going down in health for six or seven years. For three years I had not been able to do my work without help. I weighed only 95 pounds when my husband’s mother persuaded me to take Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. Now I heartily recommend it to all suffering women, as 1 have gained weight and health. I can do all my work, anything I want to do.” —Mrs. Jim Rearick, Horatio, Arkansas. JIM KEAKICK, uorauo, i HORSES COUGHING? ISB Spohn’s Distemper Compound to break it up and set them back In condition. Thirty use haa made "BPOIIN’S" Indispensable In trcutlmr Coughs ana Co Ida, Influenza and Distemper with their resulting compile*- tlona. and all diseases of the throat, nose and lungs. Act* marvelously aa preventive: acts equally well as cure. Bold IS two slsea at all drug stores. SPOIIX HEDICAI. COMPANY GOSHEN, INDIANA SICK HEADACHE Take a good dose of Carter’s Little Liver Pills then take 2or 3 for a few nights after. They restore liftHli Ht> the organs to their proper function, and Headache I wi> YLjr and the causes of it pass away. JT VER THEY REGULATE THE BOWELS aad A ■pills rHEVENT constipation lAEmhC S£^"^&^ss^s-anni;s>diD N .iS^MM AT LEAST SHE MADE ATTEMPT But Probably Girl la Mora Than Ever Convinced Public Bpeaking Is Not Her Forte. My cousin had always been n most timid girl, finding It ditllcut to say much even before home folks, let alone strangers. She was a member of a church so ciety. One of the rules was that each member must take some part In the meetings. She had tried and tried, hut could never get her courage up at the last minute. Finally, the leader, to help her out, gave her some Scripture verses to read. They read ns follows: “And bring h.ther the fatted calf ami kill It." Mazie started the verse, and to her utter dismay, found herself saying: "And bring hither the catted half- and fill It." She could rend no further and sat down amid giggles.—Chicago Tribune. European “Currency.” The continental traveler deposited an enormous hag inside the table in the restaurant car. The conductor promptly rebuked him. “Don’t you know you can’t bring your luggage in here. You’ll have to put that bag in the van.” “Luggage,” sneered the traveler. “That Isn’t luggage. That’s my purse. I’m going to Austria.” Reading, Pa.—"l waa a nervoo# wreck and could hardly do my house work. 1 always had to have help or l would never have got it aoneu Through the advice of friends I have been taking Lydia EL Pinkham*# Vegetable Compound for my nerve# and Lydia E. Pinkham’s Blood Medi cine for my blood and I am feeling fine and doing my work all alone. 1 can recommend these medicines to any one, for they certainly helped me. I suffered for five years and Lydia EL Pinkham’a medicines pulled me through.” Mrs. Walter U# Stoyer, 1218 Mulberry St.,Reading, Pa. Recommends the Vegetable Compound New Orleans. La.—“l have found relief from my troubles by taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com r>und and I praise it wherever I go. could not do my work as it should be done for I would sometimes hav# to lie down because of the pains I had# A friend induced me to take your Vegetable Compound and I have got great results from it. 1 keep hous# and am able to do all my own work, I recommend your Vegetable Com pound to my friends who have trouble# similar to mine.” —Mrs. T. FoecK LEr, 1915 N. Derbigny St, New Or leans, La. Had You Ever Noticed It? That nature le full of simple fact* of scientific Importance yet await In* notice by open eyes and nilnda 1* shown by the achievement of a Dutch schoolboy named Van Erpecuro, wlkv during a lesson In physics, given i®- the high school ut Ilatavla. called Dr.- Van Deventer’s attention to the fact that water h» a Klaus filled to tl»# brim with water and flouting Ice doe* not flow over as the Ice melts. In fact, no change of level hatever occur®. Dr. Van Deventer communicated this observation to Professors Van tier Walls and Zeeman, who thought It ot sufficient Importance to he placed be fore the Itoyal Academy of Amster dam. It Is proposed to call the phenom enon the “law of the permanent level.?* Hio Condition. “Newt Spraddle is getting better bodily, hut a heap worse politically,** stated flap .lohnson of Rumpus KUUe. “What’s the matter with him, any how?” asked an acquaintance. “Why, a couple of weeks ago an Hon. came along and snatched him out of his wagon by means of a cordial' handshake, and durn* nigh broke hie hack. He says yurafter he’ll vote' ag’in the Clarions Old Party, even Ift It kills him.” —Kansas City Star. Some people are naturally nervous, while others have prickly heat.