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North Park union. (Walden, Larimer County, Colo.) 1896-19??, July 12, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91052553/1901-07-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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MANY VARIETIES OF
BIRDS IN COLORADO
■ One of the reasons for selecting Col
orado for the coming convention In
August of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science is Its
reputation for affording excellent op
portunitles for the collection and study
of birds. It is somewhat remarkable
that this state Is exceeded by but one
state In the Union, Nebraska, in the
number of species of birds. Nebraska
is credited with nearly 400 species.
Colorado has at the present time about
375 species, of which about 230 are
known to breed. This number could
probably be Increased, should we in.
dude the unconfirmed discoveries
made by individual observers, a num
ber of w’hich will finally be added to
our present list.
The reasons for this great variety or
birds is due to the varied physical con
ditions of the state and to its geo
graphical position. Clustered about
the dome of the North American con
tinent, the Bocky mountains of Colo
rado, are a number of widely different
soological provinces. From the Atlan
tic ocean to the commencement or
what was formerly known as the great
American desert, there are practically
no barriers to separate the avifaunas
of different regions. The decreased
rainfall and the growing altitude lim
its the westward dispersal of many
species, while the necessity for adapt
ing themselves to new conditions has
produced such a change in some well
known eastern birds, such as the rob
in and meadow lark, as to cause our
Colorado birds to be regarded as new
varieties or even new species.
The base of the foothills of the
Bocky mountains prove an Insur.
mountable barrier to other species,
such as the eastern bluebird. In the
southern portion of the stute we have
birds belonging to the tropical or semi
tropical regions of Mexico ranging
northward until they strike the colder
climate of the Kockies. The climate of
eur higher mountains is practically
that of the Arctic regions, and hence
many birds that in the east of the
United States do not cross the Cana
dian boundary will be found living aud
nesting on the higher peaks of the
range. To our west we have the some
what peculiar avifauna of the dry des
ert country of Arizona and Utah. The
varied conditions of arid plain and for
ested mountains, numerous ponds and
lakes, creviced rocks and snow clad
peaks afford congenial homes to a va
riety of birds of radically different
habitats.
Colorado is to a large extent a vir
gin field for ornithological research.
Perhaps the only portion of the coun
try where any considerable amount of
observations have been taken is along
the eastern base of the Colorado or
front range from Fort Collins and
Greeley to Colorado Springs. In this
country have worked F. E. Everett of
Golden, T. M. Tripp of Idaho Springs,
W. G. Smith and Osborn at Loveland,
ltrenulnger and W. W. Cooke at Fort
Collins, F. M. I >lll ie at Greeley and
also X. Z. Snyder of that same place.
Messrs. Honshuw, Anthony, Dr. lterg
told, A. M. Collett, A. G. Folger, W. C.
Ferrlll and Horace G. Smith, Jr., ur»
among the ornithologists of Denver.
To the south of this area Beckham,
Nash, Low aud Alkcu have worked ut
Pueblo. Tlie last geutlemuu took ex
tended observations in and around
Cuuon City aud Colorado Springs.
Several of these men have been lib
eral contributors to the ornithological
journals of the country and have pub
lished a number of well-written, pop
ular descriptions of Colorado birds. |
The first bird that lias always at
tracted the attention of eastern visit
ors from the time of Lieutenant Pike
until the present time Is the black and j
white Bocky Mountain magpie. This
bird, noted for its garrulous habit!*,
has always formed a conspicuous ob
ject in the landscapes of our adjoin
ing foothills. Congregating always in
large numbers about slaughter houses
or wherever a carcass of a fallen stetr
gives them an opportunity to sing the
Crows Sai on a Tree.” While this
classic ballad, “There Were Two
bird does not differ very much in form,
color or conversational powers from
the magpie of Europe, it does not seem
to have generally ndopted the notorious
thieving habits of the European form.
Its enormous nest of Interwoven twigs
••uspended in cottonwoods or box elder
trees, la always an object of interest
to strangers.
One of the most beautiful of the
Bocky mountain birds is the deep blue
plumaged jay, so abundant in the
mountain forests, and which occasion
ally ranges far out on the plains. It
is the one species of bird which should
not perhaps receive the protection of
our bird law, because of its notorious
habit of destroying the eggs of other
kinds of birds and thereby appreciably
diminishing the number of birds In
coming generations. This habit of cat
ing eggs sometimes renders the Jay
an object of attack by swarms of other
Underground Wireless Telegraphy.
Count Pllsoudskl of the Russian
army experimented with his new sys
tem of wireless telegraphy before a
committee of French experts. The ex
perts say it Is superior to Marconi's
methods, except for sea telegraphy.
Colonel Pllsoudskl proved that elec
tric waves are transmitted with more
intensity through the ground than
through the air. The experiments
showed that instruments of Insignifi
cant power transmit with perfect
clearness at a distance of one kilome
ter (about three-fifths of a mile) mes
sages which could atTect an aerial re
ceiving station only one-fifth of the dis
tance. The Inventor claims that the
distance of ground transmission Is un
limited.
Old and New Methods In Mexico.
The editor of the Nogales (Arizona)
Oasis, writing to his paper from Ures
in the state of Sonora, Mexico, snjs:
"While In this part of the valley
many harvesters are used in cutting
grain, I noticed that the ancient
threshing floor, with horses to tread
oat the wheat la still In use, and the
threshed grain la winnowed by throw
ing it Into the air with shovels, the
strong breeze carrying away the
chaff. At one threshing floor I visited
a band of 400 horses was held In herd,
to be put Into the enclosure and tramp
out the grain as needed. At another
place near at hand a steam thresher
and fanning mill were in operation.
The two scenes were in about as close
juxtaposition ancient and modern
times evee get,**
A Necessary Procaution.
A couple of fishermen went out from
El Dorado. Kansas. They had a jug
of pretty good whisky and a aix-shoot
er, with which they intended to shoot
At a mark in case the fish might not
birds. He has gotten a bad reputation
In larger cities, especially Denver, for
destroying the buds on the ornamental
shrub*.
In sharp contrast with this robber
Is the whisky jack or camp bird, a
most familiar resident of the mining
camps. Ilia friendly manners have
made him u great friend to the lonely \
miners shut up lu their winter camps.
A very conspicuous bird in the south
western portion of the state la the
American raven. Ills sepulchral ap* ;
pearance and harsh voice, however. Is
not calculated to render him a popular
favorite.
The American crow is only common
is northwestern Colorado.
The distant relatives of the crow*
grouped together uuder the bead of
black birds (the red wings, the yellow
headed black bird and the cow bird)
are exceedingly common in the
swamps. Their migrations in large
flocks are one of the most prominent
indications of the beginning and close
of the summer. In some cases where
food is abundant considerable num
bers will remain throughout the
winter.
The song of the western meadow
lark is the most noticeable of the sum
mer residents of the plains. This bird,
although so closely resembling the
meadow lark of the eastern states aa
to be regarded as an identical species
for many j'cars, possesses a radically
different song. The brilliant yellow of
the plumage of its breast is in marked
contrast with the browns and grays of
its upper surface, which enables him
to so easily conceal himself in the dry
herbage of the plains.
We will often hear the song of a
bird In the cottonwood trees that we
are unable to identify. Finally one de
tects a brilliant plumaged bird—the
golden black of a bullock's oriole. Thla
bird does not visit us until the leaves
are out on the cottonwoods. He pro
dently conceals himself so that daya
may elapse without a sight of the
songster who is constantly serenading
us ut morning and evening. His hang
ing nest is so strongly built as to dery
the winter's gales, and is perhaps tha
most commou of the nests which wa
see after the leaves have fallen.
The finches are In Colorado In great
numbers. The most conspicuous is
the dear little house finch, the most
common bird of Denver. The habits
of this bird are in sonic respects like
those of the eastern sparrow, but Its
cheerful song is a happy relief from
the irritating squawk of the eastern
invaders.
Until recently Colorado has not been
bothered by the English sparrow. Not
withstanding several attempts to Intro
duce these birds, they did not com
mence to Increase until within the last
five year. Now in several parts of tne
state, nud particularly In Denver, tliey
are as numerous as lu any eastern
town. A struggle for existence Is lu
progress between the house finches
and the English sparrows. Despite
the rnpld increase of the sparrows, the
song of the finch Is still heard even on
the busiest business streets of the
cities, and it may be questioned whetb-’
er they have suffered from the attacks
of their pugnacious enemies.
The mountain ptarmigan is one of
the most Interesting of the Colorado
birds. In the summer its plumage Is
like the brown and lichen-colored
rocks among which it feeds. With tha
approach of winter torhlte feathers be
gin to appear until with the coining
of the snow it is only distinguishable
by motion from the vast snow fields of
the range.
The little water ousel, sometimes
known ns the humming bird of the
Sierras, is a most Interesting occupant
of our mountain canons. It feeds on
water Insects and lives almost a half
submerged life, often running for min
utes underneath the foaming waters
of our mountain cataracts.
One of the birds that is practically
extinct in Colorado is the large, white
pelican of the gulf states.
Among the numerous water fowls
are several birds that are usually
found only along the sea shore, such
ns the gulls, the double crested cor
morants and some terns. The herons
have several rockeries along tho
streams of Colorado.
One of the rarest birds among the
game birds of the state is the Amer
ican woodcock.
The wild turkey may still be found,
but doubtless will soon be extermi
nated. A bird that is now extinct in
Colorado, as in many of the northern
states, is the pretty little Carolina par
oquet.
In Colorado ornithology one of the
most difficult feats is to determine the
true species of the vurious kinds of
snow birds. The common so-called
snow bird, so abundant in the city
streets after or during a storm, Is not
the true snow bird of the eastern
states, but should be properly called
a horned lark.
bite. They left their equipment on
the bank of the creek while they went
away to hunt a boat. When they re
turned they found this note pinned to
the grub basket: “Dear Gents—We
have taken your Jug and pistol. We
didn’t want the pistol, but thought you
might be thirsty enough to follow us
up and shoot for the drinks.”
Norway’s New Woman.
Norway is the paradise of the ad
vanced woman in one respect att least.
The Privy Council of that country has
recently rendered a decision in which
it is held that brides need no longer
vow to “obey” their husbands at the
marriage ceremony unless they choose
to do so. The Privy Council declared
it to be optional with the female to
ointt the little word that binds her to
subject her will to that of her liege
lo The Society of the New Woman
worked zealously for the removal of
the objectionable term from the mar
riage form and the law-makers of Nor
way agreed to favor them with a de
cision making the vow of obedience
optional.
Lessening Italy's Illiteracy.
Recent census statistics in Italy
show' that the proportion of population
not able to read or write has de
creased to thirty-nine per cent in
1881 it was fifty-five per cent.
Industry in Honolulu.
iduiuu;
Honolulu Is keeping up with the
trade procession of the day. It Is to
have a $2,000,000 packing house estab
lishment.
Export Production of flr**t Britain,
■lonelily spcnklnjr. Hrltnln produce*
for export I| little lew tlmn twice a»
much per h<vui of her popuhillou u
Se united tSotce or Germany.
MARGARET FULLER.
A BRILLIANT CAREER WHICH
closed tragically.
A Warns Hsrvsissd/ Olfto4. Mops
stall? to UniMgw, Whoso Msnsor?
It Is Mss Prop—sd to Monos by tho
Xrustteo or s Moos— sat.
Thd proposition to erect a monu
ment to the memory of Sarah Margar
et Fuller Oasoll, better known aa plain
Margaret Fuller, directs attention to
. one of the brlghteat geniuses among
| American women. It la suggested that
tho memorial be placed on the shore
of Fire Island, near the spot where
the gifted woman went down to a wa
tery grave more than a half century
ago. Her career, which ended so trag
ically, waa one of brilliant literary
achievements and romantic incidents.
A Prodigy.
Margaret Fuller waa the daughter of
Timothy Fuller, a congressman and
distinguished lawyer of Chllmark,
| Mast., and her early education was
supervised by him. Naturally bright,
the father exceeded the limit of her
endurance in forcing her to study
throughout the day and recite at
night. As a mere child she read Hor
ace, Ovid and other Latin writers in
the original. At 16 she was In the
habit of rising at 6 o'clock of a sum
mer morning, walking an hour, prac
ticing on the piano on hour, reading
Blsmondls European literature in
French one hour and Brown’s Philoso
phy one hour and a half. Then she
would read Greek for a while. In
the afternoon ahe apent two hours
reading Italian. A year later she was
studying Mme. de Stael, Epictetus, Mil
ton, Racine and Caatillan ballads with
great delight At 17 she was engrossed
In Bern!, Pulci, Polltan and other old
Italian poets. She was also deep in
Greek and planning a course In
Locke’s philosophy. At 20 she gave
her undivided attention to the German
language and literature. In which ahe
had already made considerable prog*
MARGARET FULLER.
ress. It is recorded that she learned
| enough of a language to read it intel
ligently in six weeks’ study.
Teaching and Writing.
During theso years at home Miss
• Fuller engaged in the housework, and
' at 20 took charge of the education of
the younger children of the family.
Three years later she became an ln
; struetor in Mr. Alcott's famous school,
and when it was abandoned she went
| to Providence to teach. On returning
to Boston ahe divided her time between
study and teaching private scholars.
She was qualified to teach Latin,
Greek, German. French. Italian, Span
ish and the higher English branches.
It was during this period that Mias
Fuller mado many warm friends and
won fame as a brilliant conversation
alist. For five or six years she con
ducted a school of conversation for
girls and women, discussing many
subjects. She also became known as
a graceful and entertaining letter
writer.
She translated a number of works
from foreign languages and wrote
considerable original matter for the
literary Journals of the time. Her
Autobiographical Romance appeared in
1840, her Summer on the Lakes in
184 S, her Woman la the Nineteenth
Century in 1844 and her Papers in Lit
erature and Art In 1846. Much other
literary material was found among her
papers, and her journal waa a vol
uranous affair. She gave up her school
of conversation to accept a position on
the New York Tribune, in which she
gave special attention to moral and
social reforms, winning the favor of
Horace Greeley and buffldlng up a
strong following.
A Roaaantto Marriage.
Miss Fuller was able in 1847 to put
a long-cherished project into effect by
making a trip to Europe, during which
ahe wrote letters for the Tribune. This
led her to Rome on the eve of the up
rising. While in London Mias Fuller
had met and learned to admire Max
sini, who was at the front of the move
ment for the independence of Italy,
and she took an earnest Interest in the
political situation in Rome. One day
while out on a trip of observation she
strayed from a party of friends, and
a young Italian gallantly offered to es
cort her home. He proved to be Gio
vanni Angelo. Marquis Ossoll, a mem
ber of a distinguished family. The
marquis had joined the party of inde
pendence, although his family adhered
to the cause of the Pope, zfho had two
of Its younger members in his service
as chamberlains. Angelo’s family dis
carded him when he announced him
self for Mazzlnl. The chance acquaint
ance with Mias Fuller waa continued,
and the young nobleman sooa pro
posed marriage, but was refused. Miss
Fuller, however, admired him for the
noble stand he had made, and in time
learned to love him. This waa fol
lowed by a wedding In December. 1147,
but aa the bride was a Protestant the
marriage was kept secret for a time
In order not to aggravate the tension
In the husband’s family.
Mrs. Ossoll devoted herself to the
cause of freedom, encouraged the fol
lowers of Mazzlnl, became an enthu
siastic nurse In the hospitals and en
deared herself to all who were for In
dependence. During the height of the
siege by the French she joined her
husband in the most exposed position
on the works of defense, expecting
both would be killed In the bombard
ment. When the French entered th
•ity the Ossolls withdrew to Florence,
ind In 1850 they sailed for the Unit
'd States. Their ship foundered off
Long Island within a few rods of shore.
and most of these oa board wars lost
Tbs Ilfs and fats of the gifted vosies
have ever sines bed a peculiarly
strong Interest for Americans.
THE FLYING MACHINE.
Its LlaHtetteas oad Alm IU fMIMH-
Itee.
We can already calculate approxi
mately the proportions, the strength
and weight, the supporting sfflclsney,
the speed, end the power required for
a projected flying machine, so aa to
Judge of the practicability of a design.
Indeed, the mathematics of the subject
have been so far evolved that engi
neering computations may eventually
displace vague speculation In the do
main of aerial navigation.
But after the problem has been
worked out to a mechanical success,
the commercial uses of serial appar
atus will be small. The limitations
of the bslloon have already been men
tioned; such craft will be slow, frail,
and very costly. We are now suffi
ciently advanced In the design of fly
ing machines to perceive some of their
limitations. They will be compara
tively small and cranky, require much
power, carry little extra weight and
depend for their effective speed on
each Journey, whether they go against
the wind or with It. ao that they can
not compete with existing modes of
transportation In cheapness or in car
rying capacity. It Is true that high
speeds may be attained, and this may
serve in war, in exploration, perhaps
in mall transportation, and In sport;
but the loads will be very small, and
the expenses will be great
But flying machines will develop
new uasa of their own; and as man
kind has always been benefited by
the Introduction of new and faster
modes of transportation, we may hope
that successful aerial navigation will
•pread civilisation, knit the nations
closer together, make all regions ac
cessible. and perhaps bo equalise tha
hsxards of war as to abolish it alto
gether, thus bringing about the pre
dicted era of universal peace and good
wilL
ALEGEND OF THE ORIENT.
I» wales 1* Deaerlbed the Dtseevery ef
Oelhe.
The discovery of coffee is thus told
in a legend of the Orient: Toward the
middle of the 15th century a poor Arab
was traveling in Aby&sinia, and find
ing himself weak and weary from fa
tigue he stopped near a grove. Then,
being in want of fuel to cook his
he cut down a tree, which happened
to be full of dead berries. His meal
being cooked and eaten, the traveler
discovered that tho half-burned berries
were very fragrant. Collecting a num
ber of these and crushing them with
a stone, he found that their aroma bad
increased to a great extent. While
wondering at this he accidentally let
fall the substance Into a can which
contained his scant supply of water.
1.0. what a miracle! The almost pu
trid liquid was Instantly purified. He
brought it to his lips; it was fresh,
agreeable and In a moment after the
traveler has so far recovered his
strength and energy as to be able to
resume his Journey.
The lucky Arab gathered or many
berries as he could, and. having ar
rived at Arden, in Arabia, he In
formed tho mufti of his discovery.
This worthy divine was an inveterate
opium smoker, who had been suffering
for years from the effects of that pois
onous drug. He tried an infusion of
the roasted berries and was so delight
ed at the recovery of his own vigor
that, in gratitude to the tree, he called
it cabuah, which in Arabic signifies
force.
rolltles la Aavtralla.
Politics can be made expensive In
Australia as well as here. One man.
Sir Malcolm McEachern of Melbourne,
expended $250,000 to secure a seat in
the commonwealth house of represen
tatives. Another man, a laborer, from
an adjoining constituency, expended
only $250. A remarkable campaign
was waged by another candidate who
on the eve of election laaued the fol
lowing statement: "I have traveled
in the conduct of this contest more
than 10,000 miles, a large portion on
foot. I have published and circulated,
chiefly by my own hands, or by those
of my family, 1,700,000 pages of liter
ature in book form. I have published
139,000 copies of speeches delivered in
the constituency, and 125,000 copies of
four-page circulars. It is utterly im
possible that this amount of work
and literature can fall to have Its
effect.” The candidate who tramped,
printed and published on this colossal
scale found himself on the bottom of
the poll when the numbers were up.
Qa««a N*f«r DUcardod OM Cloth**.
The sorting and arranging of the
personal effects of the late Queen
Victoria waa a tremendous task, says
a London correspondent. One pecu
liarity cf her majesty waa never to
discard any dress, mantle, hat or bon
net which she had ever worn, and her
wardrobe might well have been con
sidered the most complete record of
the fashion of the last 60 years In ex
istence. Another fancy of Queen Vic
toria was to have everything In dupli
cate; two hats, two cloaks, etc., were
always ordered. Her majesty had a
wonderful collection of lace, but this
Is not to be compared with the collec
tion of the Queen Dowager of Italy,
said to be the best in the world.
Coal Faaad WOara Naadod.
A Copenhagen correspondent stoles
that a firm in that city has exhibited
the first samples of coal from the
large Icelandic coal bed recently dis
covered at Nordjord. The coal is con
sidered equal in quality to Northum
brian. Samples are being sent to the
Danish Royal Agricultural Society to
be examined, also to Stockholm and
Christiania. It Is expected that the new
coal bed will be valuable, at any rate,
for local purposes.
Valuable Spoeaa.
A complete set of 13 James I sli
ver apostle spoons belonging to Lord
Dormer was sold in London recently
for $6,300. Only two other seta ore
known, one In Corpus Christ! College,
Cambridge, the other In Goldsmith’s
Hall In London. An Elizabethan
standing salt cellar weighing 20%
ounces, was sold for $6,000, nearly $350
an ounMt
Current Topics
MpUcopot Church on Offitore*.
All who regard the church m the
bulwark of the home will heartily ap
prove the action of the Joint commit
el on of the Protestant Epleco.al
church on the queetlon of the marrlace
divorced persons.
The Joint commission on the revision
of the canons of the church has just
made its report, and most
of all the recommendations made are
the ones relating to marriage and d -
vorce. If the general convention rati
fies this feature of the report no min
ister of the JBpifCopil chu.c't w!U be
permitted to solemnUe a marriage be
tween two persons until be shall hava
satisfied himself that neither p rson
has been or is the husband or the wife
of anjr other person then 1 vlng. ‘’un
less the former marriage was annulled
by a decree of some court of compe
tent Jurisdiction for cause existing be
fore such former marriage." No person
divorced for cnuse arl-lng after mar
riage and marrying again during th)
lifetime of the other party to the di
vorce shall be admitted to baptism or
to confirmation or receive the holy
communion, "except when penitent and
separated from the other party to the
subsequent marriage, or when penitent
and in immediate danger of death."
This canon will not apply, however, to
the innocent party to a divorce when
the cause was statutory.
9ohy w.
Hera is Virgil Markham, the only
child of Edwin Markham, the poet. The
VIROIL MARKHAM.
Infant already shows his father's love
of nature, and the author of ‘The Man
With the Hoe" will buy a farm at
Westerly, 8. 1., to develop his young
ster’s fondness in this direction. \
Nothing to Arbitrate.
Periodically the Canadian newspa
pers print reports that the United
States Is ready to arbitrate Canada’s
Alaska boundary claims. The e te
ports may emanate from Washington.
London, Podunk, or Tlmbuctoo. No
matter—they are all grist to the Cana
dian mill. They are printed about
twice a month with all seriousness,
and then Sir Wilfrid Laurler Is inter
viewed about them.
If some man should attempt to set
tle on a strip of Sir Wilfrid Laurler’s
homestead, held by him for a generar
tlon without question .would he enter
tain a proposal from the intruder to
arbitrate? Certainly not. If he dli not
eject the intruder offhand, he would at
most call In a competent surveyor t.>
establish beyond cavil the lines of his
fences.
That is all there is to the Alaska
boundary question. It is not open to
compromise. It is merely a question of
measurements. The disputed bound
ary, according to Russia’s contiact
with England, runs a certain number
of miles from and parallel with a des
ignated seashore. The points which
the line so defined Intersects have bstn
determined by the su.reyor’s theodo
lite and chain.
Member Philippine V Supreme
Court.
Oen. James F. Smith has been ap
pointed a member of the Supreme Court
JUDGE SMITH.
of the Philippines by President McKin
ley. He Is a veteran of the civil war
and also saw service in the Hlspano-
Amerlcan conflict. He Is 88 years old
and a graduate of West Point.
C The Practice of Lying.
The London Spectator has been
studying the question of lying, and
finds that there Is no sign of decay of
the practice. More than this It de
clares that lying Is necessary for the
happiness and comfort of civilised peo
ple, stating its position thus:
“In. the matter of true speaking, as
In wine drinking, no one can define
what moderation means, though we all
believe that In our own persons we
Illustrate the word. But granting this
vague moderation, we are prepared to
maintain that a certain number of
false formulas are necessary for the
defense and maintenance of the spirit
of sincerity and truth. We all have
entered Into a tacit agreement that
under certain circumstances we will
deceive each other for onr common
comfort, and If any large number of
people took to avoiding these defen
sive forme and spoke on all occasions
nothing but the naked truth the eoclal
world would have to be made over
again, and we think that the new one
would be worse and less ingenuous
than that In which we live."
There Is no fool like a learned foot
Mm Nwii la lala
n* London lutd njitiMn mi
bo In that cite oomo 500.000 a—OM
who cannot afford to pay a nSebatlr
high not to oecnro baalthr boooaa.
Am Too Caiac AUaal ~ *
It la th. ante com (or twolloa.
■partial. Burmin*. Swoatint root. ‘
Com aad Baalooo. Ask tor AUoa'a
root-Bom. a now dor to bo shofcoa Into
tho ohoM. At nil Dnngtata aad Moo
Mono, Me. Sample neat FItKK. Ad-
Irma, Alloa 8. Olmatod. La Roy. N. T.
Spirituality la hard to locate: aono
peoplo look aeraphto whan the mine* pie
cornea on.
Omly nee RmM Trip Ta CWUfemla.
That’s the first-rises rata, open to ev
erybody. via tbs Santa Pe Routs to Ban
Francisco and return. July ?th to 14th. I
Tickets good via I-o# An*vice and re
turn. until August 3l«t. As cool at Baa
Francisco In summer as In winter. Lus
cious fruits and Inexpensive living.
"That home-like feeling** describee tbs
service on the Santa Fe Route.
Particulars upon application to J. P.
HALL. Clen. Agent t*aaa. DvpL, Ban la
Fa Route. Denver, Colo.
Bines there's nothing new under the
tun It Is strange that new aboas have to
be broken In.
Tim* proves all things. It has seen
Wlsard Oil euro pain for over forty
years. Many people know thla.
Jokes on the slowneaa of the messenger
boy are entirely out of date; he now
rune hie bicycle so fast that It scorches
the pavement and frightens pedestrians
out of their wits.
f«rehU4rea tracking, softss* the g*ma. radraw tw
is—suart paTs. cares wtadsetts. Wee Settle
"A well-trained mind brings success. **
•‘Not at all; pegging away for success
Is where a man gets his well-trained
mind."
■all's Catarrh Cava
Is taken internally. Prica, 78c.
"You can’t believe more than half you
hear." "Which half of what you tall me
shall I believer*
Flee t Cara eeaaot be too highly spoken e* so
a cough ears.—J. W. O Hsjss. Third An,
BL. jjlsseepolla Minn., Jea. a Hot
Tbs great problem that now confronts
the American cltlaen la how to make 71
cents buy fit worth of Christmas pres
ents.
The bluest blue makes the whitest
white, that's Ruse* Bleaching Blue, the
modern bag blue.
An Ohio man who Is alleged to hava
stolen a Jar of apple butter has been
sued for 16.000 damages. Suppose It had
been apple-Juckl
WINCHESTER
"NEW RIVAL" FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS
outihoot all other black powder shells, because they era made
better and loaded by excel mecblnery with the standard brands of
powder, shot and wadding. Try then end yoo will be convinced.
ALL ♦ REPUTABLE * DEALERS . KEEP « THBM
HUMOURS
Complete External and
Internal Treatment
@ticura
THE SET
Consisting of CUTICURA SOAP to cleanse the
skin of crusts and scales, and soften the thick
ened cuticle, CUTICURA OINTMENT to instantly
allay Itching, Irritation, and Inflammation, and
soothe and heal, and CUTICURA RESOLVENT
to cool and cleanse the blood, and expel homoar
germs. A SINGLE SET is often sufficient to cure
the most torturing, disfiguring skin, scalp, and
blood humours, rashes, itchlngs, and irritations,
with loss of hair, when the best physicians,
and all other remedies thlL
MILLIONS USE CUTICURA SOAP
Assisted by OtmcußA Oranrarr, for preferring, purify
ing, and beautifying the akin, for cleansing the scalp of
cruita, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping of falling
hair, for softening, whitening, and soothing red, rough,
and sore hands, for baby rashes, itchlngs, and chafing*,
and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery.
Millions of Women use Ouncuiu. Soap in the form of
baths for annoying irritations, inflammations, and excori
ations, for too free or offensive perspiration, in the form
of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sana
tive, antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves
to women and mothers. No amount ofpersoaskm can
Induce those who hare once need these great skin purifiers
and beautifiers to nse any others. Cuticuiu. Soap com
bines delicate emollient properties derived from OuTICUUA,
the great skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingre
dients and the most refreshing of flower odours. No other
medicated soap is to be compared with it for preserving,
purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalp, hair and hands.
No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, however expen
sive, is to be compared with it for all the purposes of the
toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in On BoIAP
at Ora Prick, the best akin and complexion soap, and
the best toilet and baby soap in the world.
Onmplete External and Internal Treatment ter Kerry llsmasi
©Ucura|^£l:§ggj|g|
miWTfcriwHinitiß
WMTE»g»gSfcgg
. fclf’kSS"raShKl/ am——BLb
SEsEESeI®
ft. Be BURLINGAME 4k COJ
ASSAY OFRCt-SSKSU
fifiEEWP
r— t
I Ittwnt town lb.se»gwa,
I PanAerkan
Expositor-®-
W\BASH :!
sKsr7?sro u a» 'i
kanbabcity.it. low, c—caod {•
AND BtrmMMDCATM POMTB.
,w,te, r limni 1
fc X MAM. SteirwbaaSnn 11, n. Hl 1
Or PHIL P. HITCHCOCK.
U*n. Agt. Pus. Dart..
MM ITthBL. D*PVf. Colflb
W. N. Ui-DINVKH.-NQ, 27—1901
Vhflfi A.imcHh Afivcrttag—Unity
Itoitloß Tklfi ffifigt.

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