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THfi tiEconD, kenka, new Mexico.
DIZZY, HEADACHY, mm "ninni nrr n MM UAaUAnt Gently cleanse your liver and sluggish bowels while you sleep. Get a 10-cent box. Sick headache, biliousness, dizzi ness, coated tongue, foul taste and foul breath always trace them to torpid Uver; delayed, fermenting food In the bowels or eour, gassy stomach. Poisonous matter clogged lu the In testines, Instead of being cast out of the system is re-absorbed into the blood. When this poison reaches the delicate brain tissue it causes con gestion and that dull, throbbing, sick ening headache. Cascarets immediately cleanse the stomach, remove the sour, undigested food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and carry out all the constipated waste matter and poisons in the bowels. A Cascaret tonight will surely straighten you out by morning. They work while you eleep a 10-cent box from your druggist means your head clear, stomach sweet and "your liver and bowels regular for months, Adv. GRAVE CRIME DUE TO LOVE First Bank Note Forgery Was by Eng lishman Who Needed Money for His Marriage. The first bank note forgery was committed for love's sake. Richard William Vaughan, a solicitor's clerk, wished to marry his employer's daugh ter. One of the conditions imposed was that he should produce a thousand pounds and settle half of it upon his wife to be. He took a month's leave of absence, presumably to obtain the required money from his mother, but instead, spent the time in making an engraved Impression of a 20 Bank of England note. With 50 of these sham notes, he pre sented himself at the appointed time, and the marriage arrangements were proceeded with. Unfortunately, he re quired some ready money, and put two of the false notes into circulation. They were promptly challenged and Vaughan arrested. What was to have been his wedding day he spent in the condemned cell, and he suffered the extreme penalty at Tyburn in April, 1708. Congenial Occupation. "What'e that friend of yours with the anarchistic tendencies doing these days?" "He has a Job in an automobile fac tory." "Gee! FI1 bet he loves his job." "He surely does. All he has to do la to blow up the tires." Judge. Astute. "Joneshy has the reputation of be. ing a very original fellow." "That's because he's smart enough to steal his epigrams from unfamiliar sources." SCHOOL TEACHERS. Also Have Things to Learn. "For many years I had used coffee and refused to be convinced of its bad effect upon the human system," writes a veteran school teacher. "Ten years ago I was obliged to give up my much-loved work in tho public schools after years of continu ous labor. I had developed a well de fined case of chronic coffee poisoning. "The troubles were constipation, flutterings of the heart, a thumping in the top of my head, and various parts of my body, twitching of my limbs, shaking of my head and, at times after exertldn, a general "gone" feeling, with a toper's desire for very strong coffee. I was a nervous wreck for years. "A short time ago friends came to visit us and they brought a package of Fostum with them, and urged me to try it. I was prejudiced because some years back I bad drunk a cup of weak, tasteless BtuU called Postum which I did not like at all. "This time, however, my friends made the Postum according to direc tions on the package, and it won me. Soon I found myself improving in a most decided fashion. "The odor of boiling coffee no long er tempts me. I am so greatly bene fited by Postum that If I continue to improve as I am now, I'll begin to think I have found the Fountain of Perpetual Youth. This is no fancy letter but stubborn facts which I am glad to make known." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Write for a copy of "The Road to Wellvllle." Postum now comes In two forms: Regular Postum must ba well boiled. ; Instant Postum la a soluble pow der. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly in a cup of hot water and, with cream and sugar, makes a delicious bever age Instantly. Grocers sell both kind. There's a Reason" for Postum PROVES FASTEST Winner of Two Races In one of the most keenly contested races held on the North Shrewsbury River, New Jersey, this winter, the Imp, one of the fastest ice boats In the world, owned by Robert Heitmey er of New York, won the event in the best time this season. The race was held over a ten mile triangular course YOUNG MEN PUSH TO FRONT 3olf Cannot Be Called Old Man's Game Any More Gladys Ravens court Not Eligible to Vote. "What has aged to do with golf?" is a question on many sides in the course of a season. The natural an swer would be "Nothing." Yet the de velopments of the last season show rather conclusively that It has. Fran cis Oulmet, the amateur who beat Var- Gladys Ravenscourt. don and Ray, the world famed British professionals, for the open champion ship of America, is not yet twenty-one. Jerome D. Traverse, foru times the na tional amateur title holder, an accom plishment never before equaled. Is only twenty-seven. Miss Gladys Rav euscroft, the British girl who won the American title, would not be eligible to vote if equal suffrage were in or der. As In other forms of sport, youth will be served. It is true of golf, de spite the fact that it has been called an "old man's game." Furnishes Winter Sport for Residents. Tbe city of Toronto provides 35 free skating rinks, 32 hockey cush ions, five toboggan slides and eight miniature slides, the latter tor the use of children, as winter pastimes for residents there. New Trainer for Naps. The Naps are to have a new trainer next year. Doc Kubles has been dis placed and Charley Hitta has been itamad b bis placa- B?'" t n J i:i hum va 1 4 u ? 4 J ; zf . ti 'I j , 5 i '; ', 'i ... "' " ..;;: ,.V-?i '. : K-'W -,"- .Tl ,. ... - ifXJ'JWwS::::;:::::::: OF ALL ICE BOATS at Red Bank, from a stake opposite the Allen dock On the first of the four laps covered, the Imp took the lead and held It until the finish. Time 19:40. A strong northwest wind was blowing. The Imp also won the morning race in a series of races for the club trophy, she being the only boat to finish. FEARFUL YEAR FOR ENGLAND Pretty Nearly Everybody Trounced John Bull for Athletic Honors In 1913 Yankees Prominent. Poor old John Bull! The year of 1913. A. D.. which luat closed its books, surely was a. melan choly sporting period for him. Pretty nearly everybody trounced him from start to finish. The South African Rugby football ers began It by defeatine England's carefully picked fifteen in a glorious and close match on January 4. When the flowers bloomed in the spring the duke of Westminster launched his fa mous polo expedition to the United States, which- also was beaten by a mere hand s breadth in two more glo- riouB matches. When the grain fields were growing gouen the Davis cup, emblematic of tne world s championship at lawn ten nis, was lost to John Bull after his men had been within one little point of victory over the United States quar tet, men arose an American "kid. Francis Ouimet, and made some golf nistory at the expense of such masters or tne links as Vardon and Ray. That over, a crop of Rhodes scholars from the United States won every track and field event in the freshmen' sports at Oxford university. Then came the French "enfant," Qeorges Carpentier, and knocked Mr. Bull out of tbe ring! The poor British athlete, deanlt the gameness with which he conies up smiling after each international do feat, has been getting a terrible lam basting from all sides by his sisters and his cousins and his uncles, who don t seem to think of anything bette to do than to stand off and swat. As to the Bombardier Wells fiasco, it never should have occurred. Con slderlng that Wells had been badly beatea- twice In New York and Ghent more recently, the match never snouid have been foisted on the mem bers of the National Sporting club and the BrltlsTi public. In the United States the matchmaker would ha been told quickly through the Dren that the thing was bunk, and Lord Lonsdale would have been guyed off the map for indorsing it As the year draws to a close It b- comes evident that Herman B. Dur- yea. who was H. P. Whitnev's rarln partner ten years ago, has fared best among tne many Americans raclnar France, hia horses having won tbe equivalent of C8,000. Mr. Belmont have gathered $43,500, exclusive Tracery s winnings In England W. K. Vanderbllt's have won 132,500 in France. Charles Carroll's S14.000 an d others less than five figures In our money. Cuban Ball Player In Demand. Brooklyn expects some trouble with the Reds before the signed contract of ShortBtop Romanach of tbe Ha vana team is received. It Is under stood that the Cuban is willing to accept the terms offered by the Dodg ers, but it is said that Cincinnati has entered a claim for the player, who is said to have signed a contract over year ago, but never reported. N. J. YALE WON FOUR TITLES DURING COLLEGE YEAR While walls are coming from the admirers of Yale university deplor ing the weak showing of the Insti tution in sports, it might be well to look ovef the list of the year's years college championships and see If the Blue la really so decadent as generally believed. Here Is a list of tbe college championships of the country, as won by the va rious institutions: Harvard Football, socker, ten nis,' lacrosse, hockey. Yale Baseball, swimming, golf, shooting. Cornell Cross-country, basket ball, wrestling. Pennsylvania Track, gymnas tics. Columbia Fencing, chess. Syracuse Rowing. Princeton Polo. CARPENTIER IS YOUNG BOXER Heavyweight of Europe Will Be Only Twenty on Next Birthday Anni versary Began Early. Georges Carpentier, the heavyweight champion pugilist of Europe and the Idol of the French sporting public, is to be given a big "blowout" In Paris on the occasion of his twentieth birth day anniversary. In view of his remarkable achieve ments In the ring. It is difficult to real ize that Carpentier Is still in his teens. It is not so difficult to Under stand, however, when It Is remem bred that he began his career as a fighter at the early age of twelve years. Af that time he weighed but 75 pounds and was known as the "Little Demon." At the age of thirteen he was proclaimed the amateur bantam champion of France. One year later he won the feather honors. In 1912 he took the European middleweight Georges Carpentier. championship from Jem Sullivan, and then be began cleaning up the heavy weights. His latest victory was his decisive win over Bombardier Wells, the big Britisher. In this and other of his recent fights . Carpentier showed complete change of style from that which he displayed in the early part of his career. Formerly It was per fectly apparent to every spectator that he fought for tbe love of fighting. He smiled from gong to gong and never sought to avoid punishment if by taking his medicine he could give a larger doBe of the same stuff to his opponent. But now it is evident that be regards the game as a business The old smile Is missing and he is cool and calculating In the ring. What he has lost in youthful enthusiasm he has gained in a better knowledge of tbe science of the game. Dreyfuss Is Blamed. Barney Dreyfuss, owner of the Pittsburg Pirates, is blamed now for the existence of the Federal league. He refused to allow President Barrow of the International league to put the Jersey City franchise In Pittsburgh in 1912. Barney might as well give his own franchise away. lAartans In Condition. Frank Bancroft of the Cincinnati club, who went to Cuba to sign Mar sans, says that the little outfielder Is in excellent condition, as he has taken on a little weight during the winter and he was in need of a few extra pounds behind his big bat Smith Signs With Purdue. Andy Smith, former Pennsylvania football coach, has signed a contract with Purdue for two years. In connec tion with the Purdue summer school ' Smith will Inaugurate a course In foot ball coaching for high schools and pre paratory schools. McFarland Now a Welterweight Packey McFarland of Chicago has been matched to box Mike Gibbons St Paul welterweight, in New York in February. The men will weigh in at ut pounds at our q 4ok MMammmaiVTnn"r,ffvlrai1i SWEEPSTAKE UPON SWEEPSTAKE CANADA ADDING OTHERS TO ITS SERIES OF VICTORIES. A Manitoba Steer Carries Off Similar Honors to Those Won by a Half Brother In 1912. When Glencarnock I., the Aberdeen Angus steer, owned by Mr. McGregor of Brandon, Manitoba, carried off the sweepstakes at the Chicago Live Stock Show In 1912, it was considered to be a great victory for barley, oats and grass versus corn. So that there might be no doubt of the superiority of barley feeding, Manitoba climate, and judgment In selecting the animal, Mr. McGregor placed In competition In 1913, another Aberdeen-Angus, a half-brother to the animal that won last year, and secured a second vic tory in the second year. In other classes he had excellent winnings, but tbe big victory was the sweepstakes for the best steer. This victory proved that Manitoba-grown' barley and oats, and prairie hay, had properties better than any contained in corn, which In the past has been lookedupon as . being superior to other grains in fat tening and finishing qualities. Not only this, but Glencarnock'ff- victory proves that the climate of the prairie provinces of western Canada, In com bination with rich foods that are pos sessed by that-country tends to make cattle raising a success at little cost. viuci w Hillings mo lira diuva f. ...I 1 VA ll.rA citAnb show which placed western Canada in the class of big victories were: Three firsts, seven seconds, and five other prizes In Clydesdales. The winners, Bryce, Taber, Suther land, Sinton, Mutch, McLean, Hagger ty, Leckie and the University of Sas katchewan are like family names In ' Saskatchewan. Each one had "the -goods" that won honor to himself and combined made a name and record for Saskatchewan. Look at the recent victories won by western Canada within the past three years. In February, 1911, Hill & Sons of Lloydmlnster, Saskatchewan, showed a peck of oats at the National Corn Exposition, held at Columbus, Ohio, and carried-Off the Colorado silver trophy, valued at $1,500. In February, 1913, the'same men, father and son, had a similar victory at Columbia, N. C, and should they win in 1914 at Dallas, Texas, they will own the trophy. In 1911, Seager Wheeler of Rosthern won $1,000 In gold at the New York Land Show for the best 100 pounds of wheat. In 1912 at the Dry Farming Con gress at Lethbrldge, Alberta, Mr. Holmes of Cardston won the $2,500 Rumley engine for best wheat in the world. In 1913 at the Dry Farming Con gress, held at Tulsa, Okla., Mr. P. Ger lack of Allen, Saskatchewan, . carried off the honors and a threshing ma chine for the best bushel of wheat shown in competition with the world. In 1913 at the International Dry Farming Congress at Tulsa, Okla., Canada won the majority of the world's honors In individual classes. and seven out of the Blxteen sweep stakes, including the grand prize for the best bushel of hard wheat. Tbe grand prize, a threshing ma chine, was won by Paul Gerlack for best bushel, of hard wheat, which weighed 71 pounds to the bushel, and was of the Marquis variety. In tbe district In which the wheat was grown that won this prize, there were thousands of acres thL year that would have done as well. Mr. Gerlack Is to be congratulated, as well as the province of Saskatchewan, and west ern Canada as a whole, for the great success that has been achlefed In both grain and cattle. . Other prizes, at the same place were: Best peck of barley, Nicholas Tet mlger, Claresholm, Alberta. Best peck of oats, E. J. Lanlgan, El fross, Saskatchewan. Best bushel ot flax, John Plews, Carnduff, Saskatchewan. Best sheaf of barley. A.' H. Cross man, Kindersley, Saskatchewan. Best sheaf of flax, R. C. West, Kin dersley, Saskatchewan. Best sheaf of oats, Arthur Perry, Cardston, Alberta. In district exhibits. Swift Current, Saskatchewan, won the Board of Trade Award, with Maple Creek sec ond. Other exhibitors and winners were: Red Fife spring wheat, E. A. Fred rick, Maple Creek. Other variety of hard spring wheat, S. Englehart, Abernethy, Sa.sk. Black oats, Alex Wooley, Horton, Alta. Western rye grass, W. S. Crelghton, Stalwart, Sask. Sheaf of Red Fife rvheat, R. H. Car ter, Fort Qu'Appelle, Sask. snear or a.arquis wneat, u. n. Car ney, Dysart, Sask. Oats, anv other 'carletv. Wm. 8. Simpson, Pambrun, Sask. Two-rowed barley, R. H. Carter. Fort Qu'Appelle, Sask. Six-rowed barley, R. H. Carter, Fort Qu'Appelle, Bask. Western rye grass, Arthur Perry, Cardston, Alta. Alslke clover, Seager Wheeler, Rot them, Bask. AdverUmonL