Newspaper Page Text
A. Sour Stomach In the same time It takes a dose of feoda to bring a little temporary relief of gas and sour stomach, Phillips Afllk of Magnesia has acidity complete ly checked, and the digestive organs HU tranqullized. Once you have tried this form of relief you will cease to jrorry about your diet and experience fe new freedom in eating. This pleasant preparation is just ns good for children, too. Use it when ever coated tongue or fetid breath signals need of a sweetener. Physi cians will tell you that every spoon ful of Phillips Milk of Magnesia neu tralizes many times its volume In acid. Get the genuine, the name Phillips is Important Imitations do not act the game! PHILLIPS r Miik. of Magnesia The Reason Tom—l notice you’re wearing your •ocks wrong side out. Bob —Yes, my feet got warm and 1 turned the hose on them. Superficial Flesh Wounds Try Hanford’s Balsam of Myrrh All dealers are authorized to refund your money for tho first bottle it not suited. Poor Salesmanship Walter—These are the best eggs We’ve hod for years. Diner—Well, kindly jring me some you haven’t had so long. Miserable With Backache? 700 Often It Warns of Disordered Kidneys. A CONSTANT backache, with kidney irregularities, and a still, achy, worn-out feeling all too often warn of disordered kidneys. Don’t take chances! Help your kidneys with Doans Pills. Recommended the world over. Sold by dealers everywhere. 50,000 Users Endorse Doan’s: . Mrs. Frances Wittmsn, 653 Miami Are., Kansas City, Kansas, says: “My back hurt so bad that mornings 1 could hardly yet out of bed. The secretions burned and broke my rest at night. Doan's Pills made me feel as well as ever." “Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound puts new life into me and makes my work in the store and in the house easier. I took several bottles before my baby came and am always singing its praises to my friends. I recommend it for girls and women of all ages. It makes me feel like life is worth living, my nerves are better and I have gained pep and feel well and strong.” —Mrs. A. R. Smith. 808 S. Lansing Street, Sl Johns, Michigan. HATE By Arthur D. Howden Smith Copyright, 1928 ARTHUR D. HOWDBN SMITH WN J Service STORY FROM THE START Capt. Lion Fellowes' American ship is sunk by the British off Portugal In the War of 1812 Fel towes' life Is saved hy Cara Inglepln. daughter of the owner of the American ship. True Boun ty. Capl. Chater, In trade with the enemy. Because of love for Cara he consents to sail as mate. The True Bounty Is stopped by the British frigate, Badger, Capt, Collishawe. Despite his American citizenship, Fellowes is taken aboard the Badger a "pressed" man. He scents treachery and fosters a hut red for Collishawe. Cara and Chater. Collishawe tells him Cara had nothing to do with his abduction. He refuses to be lieve. Off New York Fellowes learns a landing party Is going ashore. He escapes. The British landing party is at Chater’s home and Fellowes sets about arousing the villagers. CHAPTER Vl—Continued —l3 "CufTee plenty lub fo’ shoot,” he said. “Heavens, what gibberish,” she pro tested. "And Is he a cannybul with all them wicked teeth?" “No more’n ye lie, yerself," growled Torn before Fellowes could answer. “H’ltey—t’ltey!” snapped the widow. “Keep a civil tongue in yer head, my man." “I ain’t yer man," roared Tom. “And I’ll thank ye to mind as how Cuffee’s my nigger." “A pressed man own a nigger?” “The negro would serve with his master, you see." Fellowes intervened. “1 don’t see.” scoffed Mrs. Rhodes. “If that fiiukes sense. I’m a fool." “Ye snid It yerself.” jeered Tom. The widow grubbed a pewter jack I from the table. "And If ye think to talk hack to me, ye lettle, hairy vermin, Vll try the weight o* yer skull," she threatened. \ But Cuffee thrust his enormous body \ between them. “Cuffee him blong fo’ Tom," he said In his curiously soft, soothing voice. “Tom him b'long fo’ mnrs’r Fellowe’. Cuffee plenty lub him bofe. Yo’ don 1 hit Tom.” She regarded the negro with unwill ing respect. “Why, ye talk like a Christian— which is more’n that Tom does." “Tom him no lub woman,” ex plained Cuffee, grinning. "Oh, tuy aunt, hlin plenty 'fraid fo’ woman.” “Land’s sokes, so that’s the kind o’ critter he is!" Mrs. Rhodes smiled upon the pair of them. "Wnall. it’s time he learned what a respectable woman’s like. Poor feller 1 Thar’s naught nearer to o babby than a sailor In this world.” Tom started to retreat toward Ihe door. “Tom! You. Tom!” “Yes. ma’am?” he unswered meekly. “What’s yer name?” m om Grogan, ma'am—o’ Phllydel phy, P. A.” “Set yerself doawn. Tom. I wouldn't want for any man to think I mean! him harm. Will ye have a drop o' drink jest to wet yer tongue?” Tom brightened perceptibly. “Why. I’d take it kindly, inu’am." “Not too much." cautioned Fellowes, and turned to greet Nimrod Sopher. who hurried in ut the head of four or five men. ull carrying rllles. muskets or fowling pieces of vnrious dates and patterns. Sopher was a mun of about forty, thin us 0 lath, with n long, mournful face that reminded Fellowes of a horse. Around his waist was belted a dragoon saber of prodigious size. “This Is on unforeseen pleasure, Lion,” he proclaimed ponderously, “l very nearly fell oul my window when Paris told me you were home. An extraordinary deliverance! A veritable Odyssey, I douhr not. You’ll hove much to tell us. yes. yes! But we have not been idle uf home. And you’ll find the Manor all In order. I’ve had some trouble with Cliater, who guve me to understand 'tuns your pleasure he should be permitted to buy the ’swamp tract’ east of the creek; but I trust I’ve not merited rebuke in resisting his persuasions.” “Cliater lied to you.” rasped Pel lowes. “Me and—an accomplice of his betrayed me to (.’nliishnwe—to silence me lest I reveal rheir Intercourse with the enemy. Colllshnwe, as Caches must have told you—“ “Ah, but my dear Mon. how can yon prove this British oflicer comes witn the Intention of proposing a commerce In treason?” “That’s why I had your Fendbles reused. We must catch the scoundrels In the act.” “Scoundrels?” Sopher wns dis tressed. “A libelous phrase, my friend. And It occurs to me that Cliater has visiting him Mr. Benjamin Inglepln. a reputable merchant, of New York city, as well ns Mr. Inglepln’s daughter—” “Who Is the guiding baud In the plot!” flared Kell owes. I “But, Lion! Mr. Inglepln Is a rep utable merchant 1” "Say a wealthy merchant, and I’ll agree with you. Grown wealthy on trading with the enemy. A corrupt, conspiring Federalist, bent on restor ing allegiance to the Crown.” Sopher was bewildered. "It passes comprehension,” he said. "And as your attorney. Lion, I must counsel you to have your proofs In order before you undertake to prose cute your charges.” "With your Fenclbles to aid me, I’ll have proof enough to hang the lot of them.” "What? A woman?” Mrs. It bodes, who had stood by lis tening, arms akimbo, rapped sternly: "And why not. If she deserves It?” "Why uot?” echoed Fellowes. Sopher wagged his head foreboding ly. “I like It not. Lion, and that's the truth. As your attorney—” “ TIs not us my attorney, but as captain of the Fenclbles I’ve called on you. Will you aid us to capture these British Invaders?" "Ah, that’s a different matter.” The . lawyer-milltlamnn plucked up his spirits. "There, to be sure, we have the law on our side. Invaders In arms may be resisted, nay, they should be resisted. But laying an Information alleging the crime of high treason Is n matter requiring protracted considera tion. 1 should err In my responsibility did I not urge reflection upon the pos sible consequences.” i "1 care nothing for the conso- 1 quences." Fellowes said coldly. “To 1 protect"!he lngleplns and Chafer, Col- i llshawe pressed me off the True Boun- 1 ty. and gave me a hundred lashes ot i t “Who la the Guldlng-Hand In the Plot I" Flared Fe llowea. I he cat. Did you ever see a man who had taken a hundred lashes on bis hack? Do you understand what It means to be compelled to serve against your country?” “Your resentment is Justifiable.” de plored the lawyer, “yet suffer me to indicate that justice is seldom realized through passion.” Eaches. who hovered by the window, made on awkward attempt to come to attention. “Axin’ yer pardon, Cap’n,” he re ported, “the powder’s sarved out, and the comp’ny be acullin’ for ye ’n’ squire.” “And 'bout time some one took heed to actin’ 'stead o’ argyin'!” announced Mrs. Ithodes. “Here!” She opened a cupboard, and drew from it a musket, powder horn and shot pouch, which she extended to Cuffee. “Tom, Jest stir yerself out to the woodshed, and ye'll find a hefty ax I honed, myself. Squire, 1 liar’s n pistol in the drawer o’ that table, git out o' here, and muster yer Penclbles or I’ll go do it for ye.” “1 trust 1 do not need to be re minded of my duty, Mirundy Rhodes,” the lawyer returned with dignity, “t’orpoial Eaches, lead out your squad. After you. Lion!” In the hall they encountered Tom fingering the edge of a shiny, brond bladed wood ax. “Run yer thumb over that,” he In vited them admiringly. “The Badger’s gunner couldn’t have It no sharper. Tliur’s a woman for ye! Crlpes, she’d fight a seventy-four ’soon ns look ut It." (TO HE CONTINUEO) The Name, of Indians In the system of numliiK children In (oyue nmon*; the old Indian trlhea, tho men, and sometimes the women, changed their mimes from time to time. There were two rhßscs oi mimes: The nutuea, corresponding to our personal nnines, nnil mimes which answer rather to our titles nnd hon orary appellations. Personal names were given nnd changed at Ihe critical epociu of life, such ns hlrth, the find wur expedition, some notable feut, nod elevation to chieftainship. Fr«,uem !.v retirement from active life by s warrior was marked by the adoption of the mime of Ids »on. True name, nmong Ihe Indlnns deflne or Indicate the social group Into which a man Is bum. whnlever honor they entull being due to the accomplishments nl nncestnrs. Personal nameß murk what the Individual him done himself. Settlement Days Lady day (March 28), Midsummer / M >: 1 Mlcll “ e| n’«« (Sepiember 2U) and Christinas are the old quur terly rent payment dnten In England nml were commonly u »ed as payment Ilntea for vnrloui type* of regular In come. THE COSTILLA r.»mrrv DEMOCRAT COLORADO NEWS IN BRIEF Denver.-— The City Council approved the bill to increase tramway fares, re organise street car routes and sub stitute bus n n es for certain cars. The bill raises f areS to 10 cents or three tokens for 25 cents. Pueblo.— At a recent meeting, the name of the pueblo Commerce Club was changed to the Pueblo Chamber of Commerce E. F. Stone and P. A. Gray, respectively, are president and secretary of the organization. Climax. Nearly 700,000 more pounds of molybdenum were produced here last year than in 1928, officials of the Climax Molybdenum Co. dis closed. The respective figures are 3,570,000 pounds and 2,957,845 pounds. I Ignacio.—The authority to expend $40,000 lor construction and equip ment of a hospital for the Southern Ute Indians of Colorado was asked In a bill introduced in Congress recent ly by Representative William H. Tay lor. The institution would be con structed here under terms of the bill. Fort Collins.—A $125,000 extension lino of the Colorado & Southern rail road was recently completed. The line is known as the Inglesido branch and leaves the main line at Fort Col lins. It is fite miles long and was built to serve the lime rock quarries in that vicinity. Two new stations have been built on the branch known as Owl Canon and Rex. Colo. Fa cilities for loading live stock have been provided. Greeley.—Radio broadcasting will be utilized In the attempt of the Colo rado-Nebraeka Lamb Feeders’ Asso ciation to stimulate Increased con sumption of lamb this spring. The association plans to expend $20,000 in an advertising campaign to encourage people throughout the United States to eat more lamb. It is estimated that there are two and one-half mil lion lambs on feed throughout Colo rado and Nebraska. Estes Park.—All the roads In the Estes Park region have been placed under the supefvision of one head, in stead of five men, as has been the case heretofore The change was re cently made by the county* commis sioners in the interest of economy and a better road program for the park region. L. U. Long, for a number of years overseer on the upper end of the l’ig Thompson canon, has been ap pointed gencra| supervisor of roads under the new plan. Yuma.—Varlius phases of farming on the plains yngion of eastern Colo rado will bo by Joseph Brandon, of the Unit ed States dry land field station at Akron, during a ten-day evening school in Yuma for farmers, from Jan. 27 to Feb. 34. These evening classes will be held by H. V. McCulluh, local high school teacher of vocational agri culture. On the last night of the school, the third annual seed show will be held It is announced. Delieque.—Colorado's vast oil shale domain is on tho way toward sweep ing development. Pioneers In the field made this statement after the U. S. Supremo Court ruled against the U. S. Department of the Interior in a suit over question of title to patented lands. Only one claim of ICO acres was involved directly in the suit decided, but the principle thus finally settled, said veteran oil shale prospectors, affects more than 850,- 000 of Colorado's 952,000 acres of oil shale lands. One hundred thousand acres of patented land has lain idle, they estimated, for three years while tills questiou was being fought out in the courts. Denver—The report of Industrial and employment conditions for the year 1930, recently issued by the U. S. employment service of the U. S. Department of Labor here, states that from all Indications activity nnd em ployment in most lines of Industry in Colorado will show a substantial In crease In 1930. Expansion Is Indicated i» agriculture, live stock, dairying, melal mining, manufacturing, miscel laneous general construction, high way construction railroad activities nnd in activities affected by the travel Industry, fairly atcady operations are Indicated In municipal construc tion and oil field activities. Coal min ing and residence construction will Probably chow slightly loss activity during 1930. while tho demand for labor will show an Increase in Indus trial lines showing expansion, the sup ply of resident workers will, In most Part, bo sufficient to meet require ments, except seasonal agricultural workers, particularly during harvest periods, skilled rae tul miners nnd railroad malntennncc-of-way work ers, during summer months, and rail road freight train service workers, during fan , blpra ents of agricul tural crops, U, O stock and miscellan eous commodities. •Irand Junction. Recognition of the efforts of a former local resident und graduate of Colorado College, in his humanitarian work, hns come with announcement of the appointment In Washington of James K. MfClintock an national rleo chairman In charge °f finances j or the American Red Cross. Aurora.— it, [un( i, n g bomli totaling * lf ).000, hold by William D. Macedonia, state treasurer for the state school fund, were redeemed a few days age by tho town Aurora. Aurora la sued the bonda la 101"*, PARLIAMENT LOSES GIANT POLICEMAN Favorite Retires After Twenty Years of Service. London. —This is 0 story about a big man with a big record, about weights, lengths, measures, parlia mentary procedure and dignified phys ical scuffles in the house of commons. In brief, about George Fulcher, weight 12P4 pounds, twenty years a policeman In the palace of Westminster. ! Fulcher has retired. Fulcher not only was the most popular member of the parliamentary police stuff, but also the most Impressive. When he trod down the long medieval, dimly lighted corridors the whole British em pire, with the possible exception of Australia, knew about it. He was particularly useful In the event of an occasional row within the sacred precincts of the house. All Fulcher had to do was to walk right Into the dozen or so rioters and It was then only a question of the old ir resistible force against whatever ob ject stood In the way. Fulcher knew hundreds, thousands, even, of M. P.s. for It must be re called that Fulcher was a fixture In the house of commons while M. P.s are not. But Stanley Baldwin prob ably could tell you more about It. House of commons police have a bigger beat to cover thun many of the metropolitan police out on the streets. They have two miles of cor ridors to cover on each fioor. In some respects the house Is like the Grand Central station. There are shops where one nmy buy postal cards. There are innumerable restaurants for all manner of folk. There are vis itors’ restaurants, members' restau rants and employees' restaurants. Then there are Innumerable ten rooms. and. In the words of a promi nent lady M. P„ nil bad. All these things tend to make Fulcher yearn for his old Job. So much so that according to recent re ports the former big man of the house has become n mere shadow of his former self and Is snid to weigh but n mere 280 pounds, having lost a full stone since be left the dignified por tals of Westminster palace. Russia Plans System for Banking Salaries Moscow.—The wages of all workers and employees Ip the Soviet union may soon be automatically deposited in Ravings banks to their accounts, to be drawn upon ns needed. A project to that effect Is now be ing worked out by the state planning commission with every prospect of con firmation by the council of people’s commissars. The scheme Is Intended to encour age thrift Instead of urging f»r pop ulation, ns heretofore, to deposit sur plus funds In the banks, the surplus will under the new arrangement re main in the banks automatically. Incidentally It will greatly simplify the process of paying out wages. Every trust, co-operative, etc., will de posit a lump sum in the Ravings banks which will at regular Intervals trans fer the necessary amounts to the ac counts of wage earners. Millions of new savings accounts thus opened will also give the Soviet government additional capital for Us enormous industrial program. Perhaps Here’s Where Modernist Art Started Carlsbad, N. M. —A painted grotto, colorful as un Indian blanket lias Just been found in the Guadalupe moun tains, New Mexico. A race, extinct 40 centuries ago. used this huge niche In the canyon wall for a living room. In the half-light were discerned a Rtrange medley of paintings—red. yel low, white, black—along the wall for 80 feet. Both the side and u portion of the celling are covered. A 40-foot serpent was outlined In a series of small white triangles stretched horizontally, other large snakes. In solid yellow, run from floor to celling. Paintings of other similar reptiles appear to have been started, but left unfinished. Flat blocks of rocks, the size of a billiard table, He along the floor; corn was ground on these. \ Paris to Name Street for Ambassador Herrick Paris. —“To recull to future genera- I tlons the gratitude they owe Amerl r ca’s great ambassador,” n new street • in Purls is soon to be named Ilerrlck. . It Is the extension of Avenue Victor . Emmanuel 111, through to Hue de ; Courcelles, nnd promises to be a smart . shopping and residence thoroughfare. I A project to raise a monument of t Ambassador Myron T. Herrick some- I where In the middle of the street is . before the council. Largest English Lifeboat to Aid Channel Planes llumpton-on-Tlinmes, England. . England’s new lifeboat, considered tho largest in the world, which was re cently launched here Is now stationed 1 at Dover to assist Channel planes. 1 The lifeboat Is tho first speciflcaly 1 adapted to help ulrplunes coming down c at sea. The cruft has a speed of J about 18 knots. Anything to Oblige! * Enfield, Knglund.—Charles rollings, '• sixty-three, struck by u skidding nuto -1 mobile, was knocked Into the front c yard of a doctor, who treated him 1 for a fractured leg. j Wet Canlfntt >5 f laid DtkSb I lastoru ...I _ Hif yL I auxmol -3 dir Iggjggl ™ Babies f 1111 l FRET 1 iff £Sjjy There are times when a baby it fl too fretful or feverish to be sung MwMfwQjJgEß to sleep. There are some pains a —W mother cannot pat away. But ' there’s no time when any baby diarrhea, and other infantile ills can't have the quick comfort of Give good old Castoria until your Castoria I A few drops, and your children are in their teens I little one is soon at ease—back Whenever coated tongues tell of to sleep almost before you can constipation; whenever there’s slip away. any sign of sluggishness that Kemcmber this harmless, pure needs no stronger medicines to vegetable preparation when chil- relieve. Castoria is plcasant-tast dren are ailing. Don't stop its use ing; children love to take it. Buy when Baby has been brought the genuine—with Chas. H. safely through the age of colic, Fletcher’s signature on wrapper Forehanded Cat Miss Helen Currier of Canaan, N. 11., has n black Angora cat that, for reasons test known to Itself, is show ing the hoarding instincts of a squir rel. The cat has brought up from the cellar nearly a bushel of apples which It places hack of the living room stove. Lately this cat brought up n turnip that weighed one and one half pounds. There Is nothing more satisfactory after a day of hard work than a line full of snowy-white clothes. For such results use Red Cross Ball Blue. —Adv. Business in the Home “1 try to take an interest In iny hus band's business." “Don't try too hard,” said Miss Cay enne. “unless you are sure you won't be asked to invest your own money In a heavily mortgaged account.”—Wash ing ton Star. On a dismal day a brass hand In the street can raise the spirits of ttie people 50 degrees. Stop \ that COLD^JS^ ... before it stops you! COMMON head colds often “settle” blend of oil of mustard, camphor, men- V-J in throat and chest where they tho| and other helpful ingredients brings may become dangerous—rub Musterolc relief naturally. It penetrates and sumo on these parts at the first sniffle—it will lates blood circulation and helps to relieve congestion by stimulating blood draw out infection ami pain. Used hy CTculation. millions for 20 years. Recommended by But don tbe satisfied with the notice- many doctors and nurses, a Vic relief you should experience from Keep Musterolc handy jars and t.je first Musterolc tubes. All Jruggists. nib—apply it every IT TH»»iii ■ TUTTIm To Mothers hour for five hours If I l*hlid 1H ■ Musterolc is also and you 11 he amazed 111 made in milder at the result! ■II form for babies Working like the ■■ ,ft nr7~i| 4 ■ and small chil trained hands of a dren. Ask for Chil masseur, this famous dren’s Musterolc. Even when houses lire heated by I llow to do nothing pleasantly Is v-ndio. It will probably cost more than the great enlgmu of the man who “re •oal. I tires.” Home Has More Danger Than Savages of Brazil TOHN J. WHITEHEAD, explorer from eight months in the jungles of South America, where he was search- T^-j 7 mg for traces of the lost Colonel j encountered a wore© danger at home. rCS iIL/Ivi “One of tho great problems of a trip M of this kind is keeping in healthy condition. When we started, some of j . ..flr I ' tho members of tho party had laxa- p— —————— tives with them, but made wise by John J. Whitehead, explorer and experience I carried Nujol. All too lecturer, with a Jungle Warrior quickly my stock ran out. Soon I wsia in bad shape—what with a diet ... of rice and beans, lacking vitamins sweeps away, easily and normally, and green vegetables. thoso internul bodily poisons (we all tixsn. a „ ~ • . .... have them) that mako ua feel dull When wo finally got back to civiliza- and headachy and sick. Nujol can ton, entertained first in Brazil and no t hurt evea a little baby; it forms later in the United States, I became no habit; it contains not one singlo positively 111. Severe stomach pains drug. Doctors and nurses use it them und poor elimination made me realizo Reives and Jell you to uso it, if you that Nujol would again prove the Wlin t to be woll. reliable, trusty keeper of health. Sure T . * enough, with the flret bottle the Take Nujol even/ night for two trouble diaanneared weeks and prove to yourself how happy and bright and full of pep you Don t think Nujol is a medicine. It car. be, if your body is internally is as tasteless and colorletis as clear clean. Get a bottle today ut any drug water. It brings you, however, what storo. It costs but a few cents, and your body needs like any other ma- makes you feel like a million dollars. • hine—lubrication. Just as a good Start traveling the health-road to both washes our bodies clean, Nujol success and happiness—this very day! Few Can Gregory—The doctor says 1 can’t play golf. Harrison—Didn’t you know? “Dr. Pierce’s Medicines Are To Be Praised for This Change in Me” Salt Lake City, Utah.—“l was tired and completely run down about a year ago when I was in Joplin, Mo. I took * tt one bottle of Dr. Fierce’s Favorite jm WE> Prescription Tablets IdHT; and was greatly im proved. I have used / //^ and am still using the /[ f 'Lotion Tablets’ and 'Suppositories’ which have done wonders for me. I can now say that I do not suf fer any such pains as I did before. Dr. Pierce’s medicines arc to bn praised for this change in me.”—Mrs. Dortha E. Stiles, 752 E 3d So. All dealers. 1 Write Dr. Pierce’s Clinic, Buffalo, N. Y., for free medical advice.