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Elbert County tribune. (Elizabeth, Colo.) 1921-19??, October 07, 1921, Image 3

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For the Young Woman
Who is Pale
Kansas City, Kana.—"When I wai
• girl Just coming Into womanhood
I became all run*
down, weak and
nervous. I was
pale as death. My
people became very
much alarmed;
they thought I was
going Into a de
cline. My mother
took me to our
druggist and asked
If he could recommend some med
icine He told her to try Dr Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, and she did. I
had only taken it a short time when
I began to Improve and it was not
long when I was well—in the best of
health.”—MRS. BELL GAMMON.
2919 Roosevelt Are
No alcohol. Liquid or tablets.
Post-Mortem.
“Yn-as,’’ drawled Two-Gun Steve, of
Tombstone, Arlz. ‘‘My cousin Pete
was a purfy healthy sort o’ teller, bnt
he died of overattentlon.”
‘‘My goodness!" ejaculated the ten
derfoot. ‘‘I never heard of that com
plaint.”
‘‘Purty common round these dig
gin's. Too many people noticed that
he was stealln* hosses.”—American
Legion Weekly.
SWAMP-ROOT FOR
KIDNEY AILMENTS
There is only one medicine that really
stands out pre-eminent aa a medicine for
curable ailments of the kidneya, liver and
bladder.
Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root atands the
highest for the reason that it haa proven
to be just the remedy needed in thousands
upon thousands of distressing cases.
Swamp-Root makes friends quickly be
cause its mild and immediate effect is soon
realized in moat cases. It is a gentle,
healing vegetable compound.
Start treatment at once. Sold at all
drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medi
um and large.
However, if you wish first to test this
Eeat preparation send ten cents to Dr.
ilmer * Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.—Advertisement.
The Delay.
“I’m sorry but you’ll have to wait
a an hour for this prescription to be
** filled,” said the clerk In the drug
store.
“Why?” asked the man who was
In a hurry. “There are eight or nine
clerks In the store.”
“I know that, sir, but the only
one who knows how to put up pre
scriptions has gone to lunch.”
IISTRIKEJfP
Notice this delicious
flavor when you
smoke Lucky Strike
it’s sealed in by
die toasting process
EASY TO KILL
y By Using the Genuine STEARNS’
ELECTRIC PASTE
Rsady for Uso Bottor Than Traps
Direction* In 16 language* In every box.
Rat*. Mice, Cockroach**. Ann and Waterbugt
iMtroy food and property and are carrier* oi
tlaeaae. Steam*’ Electric Paste force* these peat*
to ran from the tin tiding for water and fresh air.
86c and tl JO. "Money back If it falls."
(J. 8. Government bay* it.
YOU CAN SAVE
By recovering yoar old- .
Mi to top frame yourself
We m*ke these rroovr
to flt all make* and
models of ear*. Any *7C atncl up
person that can drive a 2D. / D Parols fast Pail ■■
ear eta pat it on. We T
famish IntnctlM, Beef uJ quarter* sewed u**tte with reef
sertaia. faateeen. waHa and tacta AO ceMoleta. Oh-, ns the
MM. rear aa* wed. I ■seiker ef raer erne aed si will aaa4 res
ear sa«»li«sa with aam»iaa aad quete yea exact rrla*.
ÜBomr top a Tina co. Dept. M. asrhsu. a,
SLOW
DEATH
Aches, pains, nervousness, diffi
culty in urinating, often mean
serious disorders. The world’s
standard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles—
GOLD MEDAL
V* trawnrai %
bring quick relief and often ward off
deadly diseases. Known as the national
remedy of Holland for more than 200
years. All druggists, Li three sizes.
Look for the name Gold Modal on every boa
and accept no imitation
W. N. U. f DENVER. NO. 41-1921
Pithy News Notes
From All Parts of
Colorado
(tVasiero Nrwipsprc Colon New* Sertlcv. I
F. C. Groover of Jacksonville. Flu.,
was chosen president of the Nationul
Association of Wholesale Druggists by
the unnual convention. Colorado
Springs was selected for next year’s
convention.
Each day the United Stutes Veterans
Bureau, new name for the war risk,
sends compensation and insurance
checks aggregating $17,210.10 to Colo
rado disabled soldiers of the recent
war and their dependents.
W. J. Oarnine, 74 years old, veteran
of the Civil war. Jumped from the
bridge Into the Colorado river at
Grand Junction. A reward of SIOO was
offered for the recovery of the body.
Carnine has resided at Grand Junction
und at Paonia for the last eighteen
years.
Enrollment of students In the high
and grade schools of Grand Junction
has reached 1.997, and It is expected
that this number will be Increased.
The large school attendance is taken
as an Indication of the growth of the
city. All of the schools are crowded
to capacity.
Twenty-one nursing certificates were
presented at the annual graduation
exercises of the Boulder Saulturlura
Training School for Nurses. It was
the largest class In the history of the
institution, which has sent out more
than 200 men and women Into the
nursing field.
An automobile driven by George
Bennefiel, Wnlsenburg undertaker,
was caught and overturned by a whirl
wind. Beneflel with his wife and son,
Warren, was on the way to Pueblo to
attend the state fair. Warren Benne
fiel was critically hurt and his father
suffered serious Injuries.
The will of the late William Balla
trol, an Italian of Ouray, provided that
u hand play ut his funeral and that
each of his pallbearers be provided
with a jug of liquor. The provisions
of the will were carried out to the let
ter when the funeral was held, accord
ing to repurls.
Claude Sharrar, a carpenter, 38
years old, shot and killed his wife und
then committed suicide In the base
ment of a partly completed house on
which he was working at Hereford,
sixty miles northeast of Greeley. Two
small children of the Sharrars, one a
baby only a year and a half old, were
thes ole witness to the double shoot
ing.
The state’s collection of leaf gold
from Breckenrldge, said to be unsur
passed In the world and valued at not
less than SI,OOO, was stolen from the
show cases in the state mining depart
ment on the second floor of the State
Museum building, Fourteenth avenue
and Shertnun street, in Denver. The
collection, experts say, cannot be re
placed.
From Moab, Utah, cornes word that
probably the richest shipment of car
notlte ore ever mined was recently
sold to buyers at Montrose, Colo., by
Andrew Nyland of Grand Junction.
The shipment consisted of forty tons
and brought $20,000. The ore was
mined in the Gateway district and was
the last of the output of Mr. Nylund's
mine there.
S. W. Stcdnmn, Denver A Rio
Grande brukcumu of Walsenburg, is
aUve and well In spite of the fact that
three freight curs passed over his
prostrate body. Sterimun fell from the
top of u car to the track below and
directly between two cars. His seem
ingly miraculous escape was due to
the fnct that his body struck the
ground In such a position as to per
mit the cars to pass over without
harming him.
Plans for *. six-day extension drive
by the Denver Boy Scouts were laid at
a meeting of the scout committee
chairmen held in the court house In
Denver. The dates for the drive were
set at Oct. 10 to 22. The purpose of
the campaign, it was decided, will be
to triple the present membership of
25,000. It also is planned to broaden
the efficiency and the benefits to both
new and old members.
C. 11. I*awrence, formerly a dish
washer in the restaurant of Uriah
Long, the Fowler, Colo., man who was
murdered on the road east of Pueblo
the night of Aug. 29, Is In the Pueblo
city Jail awaiting investigation. Law
rence was arrested at the Union sta
tion In Pueblo after he had been rec
ognized by a Fowler resident. He was
known to have left Fowler with Long
Aug. 29, and that night, the night of
the murder, it Is charged, he returned
to Fowler and occupied room.
At 4 o’clock the next morning he dis
appeared In an automobile which
called for him. He claims to have no
knowledge of the murder and to have
Just been released from Mlnnequa hos
pital In Pueblo, but hospital authori
ties deny that such Is the case.
The I>a Junta Lion’s Club has been
launched following an extensive visit
of C. Bird Gould, field director of the
organization. The club Is composed of
thirty-five charter members. Rr. D.
McCUntock has been elected president.
Fifteen members of the Rocky Ford
Lions Club were present e.t the Initial
meeting.
The Alamosa Chamber of Commerce
is gathering data regarding railroad
shipments In connection with the pro
posed construction of a standard
gauge railroad between Alamosa und
Albuquerque, N. M.
EUMMtT COUNTY TRIBUNE: ELBERT 00UHTY BANNER
CENTENNIAL STATE ITEMS.
During the last fifteen duys of S*q>-
temlH»r the State Inheritance Tax De
partment collected $15,485.32 from
twenty-six estates In Colorado. The
largest individual amount collected
was from the estate of Alexander V.
Officer of Weld county. For taxing
puri>oses tills estate was valued at
$150,354.97 and the amount of the tux
was $3,902.88. Heirs of Owen E. Is»-
Fevre of Denver paid the state $2.-
370.78 on a valuation of $152,020.32.
Total Inheritance tax collected by the
state sln<*e Jan. 1 Is $381,417.83.
1.. 11. Wlgram, a pr' incut rancher
of this section, was atra «ed by a Hol
stein bull at his ranch near Delta and
seriously Injured. The hull had es
caped from a corral and Wigrant led It
back, and Just us he turned to close
the gate the animal attacked him.
Wlgram was knocked down and pawed.
One of Wlgratn’s legs was broken and
he was bruised from head to feet. Wlg
ram finally crawled under a fence,
which act probably saved his life hr
he was completely at the mercy of the
maddened animal.
Colorado stockmen have been lent
$724,471 by the Stockgrowers Finance
Corporation, the $50,000,000 live stock
pool. The two or three applications
for loans refused were for small
amounts and are considered as neglig
ible. This is a record. It is suld, that
lias not been equalled any other place
in the United States, and is taken by
Denver bankers as showing the
strength nnd stability of the live stock
Industry in Colorudo nnd of the char
acter of the men and the safety of
their securities.
All classes of property In Colorado
are valued for taxing purposes nt sl,-
578,568,449. This Is the final figure
submitted by the Colorado Tax Com
mission to the State Bourd of Equal
ization in its report for 1921. l,ast
years the valuation was $1,590,287,067.
so that this year there is a decrease
of $11,799,218. In view’ of the slump
in the values of sheep, cattle and
farm products a deci-euse of less than
$12,000,000 la considered a remarkable
good showing.
The prairie dog. which has always
been looked upon as a pest of the
first order. Is worth money, according
to Albert N. Frootn of Olathe, who re
ports that he Is the only man in the
world who bus ever cashed In on this
animal. He actually sells them for
money. In some parts of the world
they do not hnve prairie dogs, and
there they are looked upon as a rarity
and are placed In their zoos alongside
of the elephant and other natural cu
riosities.
If the plans now under considera
tion by the Beaver Bark Land and
Water Company materializes the Bea
ver purk district, of which I’enrose is
the larger tow’n, will next spring have
under construction a dam ami reser
voir at Brush hollow that will Insure
an adequate water supply for this rich
farming district nnd will also enable
close to 2,000 acres lying Just west of
the district to be lrriguted and opened
to settlement.
The construction of a new water
system with Little Horse creek fifty
four miles north of Rocky Ford, us the
source of supply, was discussed at a
special meeting of the city council of
that city. The work would cost $500,-
000, It is estimated, ami 2,500,000 gal
lons of water would he furnished.
Word has been received at Boulder
that the college of pharmacy, Univer
sity of Colorado, has been unanimous
ly elected to membership in the Amer
ican Conference of Pharmaceutical
Faculties. The society is working for
the advancement of pharmaceutical
education and practice.
Profits derived from gold mining
w’ill be exempt from federal taxation
If an amendment to the tax hill intro
duced by Senator Sam D. Nicholson
of Colorado receives favorable consid
eration. Senator Nicholson declares
such legislation is needed to stimulate
the production of gold.
After a week of legal fighting In the
Fort Morgan court, a Jury hearing the
trial of F. J. Grace versus the Mack
lern Baking Company for damages In
curred In a collision of a Mucklem
truck driven by Robert Walker of Fort
Morgun, and an automobile driven by
F. J. Grace of Omaha on the Brush
road Jan. 22, returned Judgment
against the baking company for sl,-
750.
The bondholders of the Orchard Me
sa district In the Grand valley, near
Grand Junction, are to be paid $150,-
000 for cancellation of their bonds, by
the federal government. This agree
ment was reached by Secretary of the
Interior A. B. Fall, Arthur I*. Davis,
chief of the reclamation service, his
lawyer, the representative of the bond
holders and the district Itself.
A motorcycle accident on the Buck
horn road in the mountains near Love
land resulted in the serious Injury of
C. W. McWhlnney, prominent I>oveland
real estate man. McWhlnney wus rid
ing with W. J. Arb when the hrukes
refused to work on a steep hill and
the machine went over a hank. Mc-
Whlnney suffered a crushed chest in
addition to cuts and bruises.
Ralph Hendrickson, 14 years old,
wus Instantly killed at the close of the
flrat day of the fair at Holyoke. A
plane hud Just alighted from a flight
over the grounds, und the propeller
wai still in motion when the boy
walked into it. He 'was thrown into
the air, and when he struck the ground
was dead.
The De Beque Chamber of Com
merce has asked the co-operation of
the Chamber of Commerce of Grand
Junction in muking an exhibit of oil
shale at the World Mining Congress
to be held in Chicago Oct. 17, 1921.
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
SimdaySehool
’ Lessors
(By REV. P. B. FITZWATER. D. D.,
Teacher of English Bible in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
(©. 1921. Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 9
PAUL AT EPHESUS.
LESSON TEXT—Act* 19:1-41.
GOLDEN TEXT—Thou sha.lt worship
th© Lord they Qod. and him only ahalt
thou serve.—Matt. 4:10
REFERENCE M ATKRIA L—Rev. 1:1-7.
PRIMARY TOPIC — Paul a Loving
Friend and Minister.
JUNIOR TOPIC—Paul and the Silver
smiths.
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC
—Experience In Ephesus.
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
—Planting the Gospel In a Center of Pa
ganism.
I. John's Disciples Become Chris
tians (vv. 1-7).
These twelve disciples had onlj
been taught the baptism of repent
ance as a preparation for the kingdom
of God. Paul taught them to believe
in Christ, that Is, to receive Him as
the One who had on the cross pro
vlded redemption for them.
II. Paul Preaching In Ephesus
(w. 8-10).
1. In the Jewish synagogue (v. 8).
His message Is characterized by: (1)
boldness. He realized that God hnd
sent Him and that His authority was
back of Him. (2) Reason. He rea
soned with them. God's message la
never sentimental nor arbitrary, but
In accord with the highest reason. (3)
Perauaslon. It Is not enough to come
boldly with a reasonable message; It
must be accompanied by persuasion.
(4) Concerning the kingdom of God.
He did not discourse on current
events, literature, or philosophy, but
upon the message of salvation through
Christ.
2. In the schoolhouse of Tyrannus
(vv. 9, 10). Paul's earnest preach
ing only hardened the Jews. When
they came out and spoke openly
against thla way of salvation In
Christ, Paul separated the disciples
from them and retired to the school
house of Tyrannus.
III. God Working Miracles by Paul
(w. 11-16).
So wonderfully did he munlfest Hla
power that handkerchiefs and aprons
brought from Paul’s body healed the
sick and cast out evil spirits from
those whose lives had been rnude
wretched by them.
IV. A Glorious Awakening (vv. 17-
41).
1. Fear fell upon all (v. 17). News
of the casting out of these evil spirits
created impressions favorable to
Christianity.
2. It brought to the front those who
professed faith In Christ while not
living right lives (v. 18). They be
lieved, but had not broken from sin.
3. Gave up the practice of black
arts (v. 19). This means forms of
jugglery by use of charms and magi
cal . words. AD such are in opposi
tion to the will of God; therefore no
one cun have fellowship with God and
practice them. They proved the get*
ulneness of their actions by publicly
burning their books. Though this
was un expensive thing—valued at
about $12,500 —they did not try to sell
the books and get their money back.
When you And you have been in a
wrong business, make a clean sweep
of things; burn up your books on
Spiritualism, Christian Science, etc.;
empty your whisky and beer Into the
sewer, and have a tobacco party sim
ilar to the Boston tea party.
4. Uproar of the Silversmiths at
Ephesus (vv. 23-41). (1) The occa
sion (vv. 23, 24). This was the pow
er of the gospel in destroying the
Infamous business of Demetrius und
his fellows. It was clear to them that
Idolatry was tottering before the pow
er of the gospel. They were not In
terested particularly In the matter
from a religious standpoint, but be
cause It was undermining the princi
pal business of the city. (2) The
method (vv. 25-29). Demetrius, a
leading business man, whose business
was the stay of others of a similar
nature, culled u meeting and stated
that much people had turned from
idolatry and that the market for their
wares was materially weakening. He
appealed to his fellows (a) on the
ground of business, saying “This, our
craft, Is In danger of being set at
naught," (v. 27). (b) On the ground
of religious prejudice. He said “The
temple of the great goddess Diana
should be despised" (v. 27). He be
came quite religious when he saw that
his business was being Interfered
with. Uls speech gained his end; the
whole crowd was enraged and yelled
In unison, “Great Is Diana of the
Ephesians." The mob was quieted by
the tact and good judgment of th«
town clerk.
The Fall of Jerusalem.
And Nebuchadnezzar, king of
Babylon, came against the city, and
his servants did besiege It. And he
carried away all Jerusalem, and all
the princes, and all the mighty men
of valor, even ten thousand captives.—
H Kings. 24:11 and 14.
The Day of Reckoning.
And they consider not In their hearts
that I remember all tlielr wickedness;
now their own doings have beset them
about; they are before my face. —
Hosea, 7 2L
HOW WOMEN AVOID
SURGICAL OPERATIONS
Some Are Extremely Necessary, Others May Not Be
Every Woman Should Give Lydia E. Plnkham’a
Vegetable Compound a Trial First
Bbedwi th a female trouble and
inflammation and had four
me any good. They all said I
woulid have to have an opar
bava been ao walT I have a
rence Ave., Chicago, IlL
A Vermont woman
adds her testimony to
the long line of those
fortunate women who
have been restored to
health by Lydia K.
Pinkhanrs Vegetable
Compound, after It had been decided an operation was necessary:
Burlington, Vt.—" I suffered with female trouble, and had a number of
doctors who said that \ would never be any better until I had an operation.
/ was so bad I could hardly walk across the floor and could not do a thing.
My sister-in-law induced me to try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
and it certainly has helped me wonderfully. 1 keep house and do my work
and have a small child. 1 have recommended Vegetable Compound to a num
ber of my friends and you may publish my testimonial. ” —Mrs. H. R. Sharon.
Apple Tree Point Farm, Burlington, Vt.
In hospitals are many women who are there for surgical operations,and there
is nothing a woman dreads more than the thought of an operation, and the
long weary months of recovery and restoration to strength if it is successful.
It is very true that female troubles may through neglect reach a stage
where sn operation is the only resource, but most of the commoner ailments
of women are not the surgical ones • they are not caused by serious displace
ments, tumors or growths, although the symptoms may appear the same.
When disturbing ailments first appear take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to relieve the present distress and prevent more serious troubles.
In fact, many letters have been received from women who have been restored
to health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound after operations bars
been advised by attending physicians.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Private Text-Book upon “Ailments Peon*
liar to Women*' will be sent to you free upon request. Write
to The Lydia E, Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts.
This book contains valuable information.
What to Take for
Disordered Stomach
a good dose of Carter’s Little Liver Pills
irADTTD'CI —then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after.
vMn I C. VT 3 You will relish your meals without fear of trouble to
jmpittle ollow. Millions of all ages take them for Biliousness, I
H I E R Dizziness. Sick Headache. Upset Stomach and for Sallow,
I B 1 N Pimply, Blotchy Skin. They end the misery of Constipation.
1 S.JI P01; Smll D.~i S«U Pric.
Passing of Old Dobbin.
Old Dobbin and the high-wheeled
buggy, long since pushed from the
city streets by the advent of gasoline
and the flivver, are losing favor In
the rural districts of the United States,
according to the preliminary report of
the bureau of census on the 1920
census of agriculture. American
farmers now i>ossess 2,140,512 auto
mobiles, and this allows more than
332 machines for every 1,000 farms
Not only Is the one-hoss shay on
the decline In rural centers, but the
report on motor trucks, tractors, tele
phones, water supply and gas or elec
tric light indicates a rapidly Increasing
adoption by the fnrmerg of urban con
veniences.
Old English Farthing.
The farthing Is an old Kngllsh coin,
coined In silver first by King John.
The Irish furthlng of his reign beurs
the dute of 1210 and It is valuable be
cause It Is so rare.
Aspirin
Never say “Aspirin” without saying "Bayer.”
WARNING! Unless you see name “Bayer” on tablets,
you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by
physicians over 21 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Accept only “Bayer" package which contains proper direction*.
Hind, tin boxM of 12 Lbl.U—Bottle, of. 1\ »nd 100—All dru(oti,U.
••**’*■ 9 **• Mrk of B*y*r Kuafutu* of MooooaeitciciSMfor of 6«llciUcmM
Signs Significant.
Tlje days when camping was ■
novelty ore over, und now campa fox
children and adults flourish from th«
Northeast to the far West.
Driving down nn Adirondack* road
the Mld-Vlctorlnn lady noticed two
signs within a few miles of each other
that warned autolsts of nearby camps.
The Indy wondered If the wording oi
the signs characterized the real differ
ence between girls’ camps and camps
for boys.
The first sign proclaimed: “Girls’
Camp—Go Slow.”
The second : “Danger—Boys' Camp
Ahead."—New York Sun.
Cincinnati’s Pride.
Cincinnati has spent $3,000,000 on a
city hospital, described as one In which
It Is n pleasure to be sick. Here Is a
suggestion for a pleasant and Inex
pensive summer vacation. Go to Cin
cinnati and fall 111.—Boston Tran
script.

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