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Clayton enterprise. [volume] (Clayton, Union County, N.M.) 1888-1906, April 07, 1905, Image 2

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C LAI TON ENTFT nSE
i .
KPW MEXICO.
CLATTON,
- -
H It moved and seconded that the
Osier Joke be dropped.
' We note that the standard of spring
poetry thii season is quite as high as
usual.'
The premier of Italy being III, tho
Test of the cabinet has resigned. Sort
of a sympathetic strike. , . ,
, Sir Jllram Maxim claims to tavo
solved the flying machine problem. All
that he has to do now is to fly.
Gaynor and Greene, who wept when
ball was refused in their cases, have
a few more weepn coming to them.
.Having taksn a good look ,t her,
Andre Carnegie Is positive that Mrs.
Chadwick is no long-lost daughter of
A Connecticut woman killed herself
because the weather was 'bad. Bhe
.probably desired to vlult a warmer
clime. '
. To appreciate rhinoceros steak pre
sumably one should hare cultivated a
taste fur railway restaurant , fcprlng
chicken. f '
- To the average person the furious
dispute as to the correctness of "golf,"
"gowf," or "golf" Bounds a good deal
like "guff."
', Although tin strike of the house
servants In Warsaw has collapsed,
they may gut even by breaking some
jxtra dlbhes.
Mrs. Stanford leaves $3,000,000 to
her relatives Rnd $'.'0,000 to the serv
nnts. Prol,lr;n: Which will try to
break the will?
Sig. Tlttonl haa declined to form a
new Italian cabinet, aig. Tlttonl may
be a Etronn man, but if he Is, his
name belles him.
A Pennsylvania man says that the
world will lat only three years more.
But don't you try to run up any board
bills on that prediction.
Why do bachelors marry butterflies?
asks the New York Herald. Perhaps
It is because tho butterflies have a
habit of alighting on them.
A New York man who recently got
married says' he and his wife can't
live on $350,000 a year., They ought
to hire a business manager..
plshop McFaul of New Jersey saya
aocloty Is soaked In alcohol. Perhaps
society feels the need of doing some-.
thing to keep Itself from spoiling.
A New York man proposes to sue
a drug clerk for taking away his
"Jag." The victim has not decided
whether to cliargo potit or grand lar
ceny. ,i -
It has been shown In court that
Mrs. Chadwick once deposited money
In a bank." She must havo had reason
to suspect that thero were burglars
around.
The line fence continues to be a
deadly thing. Evidently the command
mcnt "Ixivo thy neighbor as thyself"
will never be taken as seriously as
It should) be. '
That fellow who made his wife and
family tlw munificent allowance of
fifty cents a week seems to be a rare
specimen of an organism operating
without, a heart.
A London dally paper has opened a
Joke. department. It Is accommodat
ing enough to explain (hat tho. para
graphs contained lu the department
are all humorous.
It Is auggested that tho Ocrmnn
custom of using fruit trees far shade
trees along the public highway
should be adopted over bere. ' Tho
boyi would like It. .
.' A Baltimore policeman threw a Jlu
Jltsu professor without half trying
And, by tho way. It was the same
professor who thought be could "sub
luo" Col. Jim Jeffries. ' '
If you will look over your collection
of checks signed by Andrew Carnegie
you will discover that the Carnegie
Chadwick check, has the appearance
ef being a clumsy forgery.
Russell Sage's secretary has gone
Into bankruptcy with liabilities of
$77,105 and asot.. amounting to $100.
It Is evident that ho baB bad some
valuable lessons In high finance.
It Is claimed by a woman who has
tried It that a man ran bo fed for nine
cnU a day. Gentlemen whose wlvea
aro taking In -wm-hlng will now ta
wanting to know w here the rest of the
money goes.
Tho Princess, of Wales Is reported to
ba Jealous of her mcther-ln-law and
mad at tho king. Some people can
never get too high to exhibit these
little fallings that seen to be but
natural parts ot tho human equip
ment. , . .
'.If yov And your wife, In the middle
ot that . spring feeling, meditatively
' Inking over your thin underwear,
j'.U'tly but firmly bans up In tome
prominent place the good old motto,
"gkk to your flannels till your flan-
s aeU itick to you." - - :
EU LiEXIGO 1IE17S SUMY
. Pecos Forest Reserve,
Leon F. Kneipp, suiorvlsor of the
Pecos, Forest Reserve, who returned
yesterday from a week's Inspection
trip through the eastern part of the
reserve In San Miguel and Mora coun
ties, report' the weather extremely
bad the paHt' week, with much snow
end rain.. The sufferers from the Rood
of last year are In distressing circum
stances. These . people will be very
materially assisted, however, by their
share of the appropriations of $4,Q00
to San Miguel county and $:U)'J0 to
Mora county, which go to th'era under
the provisions of the Martin flood suf
ferers' relief law.
The people at present are in Btra'Itfht
encd circumstances, but the supervisor
says that prospects are bright for. a
productive yield of crops, which the
farmer are already planting. If no
more bad weather strikes the . Mora
country, the farmers and pjerchants
will recover from tho bad effecta of the
past year. .Mr. Knelpu report a that
there are thousands of acres. of good,
tillable land In that - section . which
would, be very productive with proper
care and water. The valleys are beau
tiful, and as there are a number of
first-class dam bites, if a sufllclimt
amount of money could bo obtained
with which to build dams, almost all
of the tillable land could be put under
cultivation. '. There are at present only
two rangers on the reserve, but under
the new law there will probably be an
additional two or three, at least during
the summer. Santa Fe New Mexican.
Joint Resolutions Passed.
Following is a list of the Joint reso
lutions passed, by the last session of
tho Legislature: '... -
No. 1. .Appropriation" for tho pay
ment of employes aud contingent ex
penses of the Legislature'.
No. 2. Furnishing members of the.
legislature with copies of the Com
piled Laws of 18'J7 In Spanish and Eng
lish. , - '
No. 3. To supply members of the
Council and House of Representatives
with Uiwb of 1809, 1901 and 19011. '
No. 4. Providing for payment of re
ward for the arrest and conviction of
assassins of Col. J. Franolsco Chaves.
No. 5. .To secure publicity through
tho pjibllc press of the proceedings of
the Thlrtv-slxth Legislative Assembly.
No. 6. shanking the Senate of the
state of Colorado for passage of resolu
tions favoring soparuto. stutohood for
New Mexico and Arizona.
No. 7. Authorizing; joint committees
to Inspect and report upon affairs of
territorial ofliccs and territorial Insti
tutions.' '
No. 8. Protesting to TJnited States
Senate and House of Representatives
against establishment of leper colony
in New Mexico.
No. 9. Providing for the distribution
of the statutes of New Mexico to pub
lic officials and others.
No. 10. Authorizing tho printing of
bills and other, documents.
No. II. Making an appropriation for
pay of offlcer8 and clerks fof ten days
after adjournment of Legislature.
No. 12. Providing for additional pay
for the regular rapitol employes.
Ho. 13. Providing for the purchase
of a bust of Hon. J. Francisco Chaves,
and au appropriation therefor.
Advice to the Indians.' ,
A Sunta Fe dispatch of March 25th
says: - Judge A. , J. Abbott, United
States attorney for the Pueblo Indians
to-day pacified the Pueblo Indians of
Nambe and Pojoaque, In Santa Fe
county, and those of Santo Domingo,
Sandoval county,, all three of which
sent delegations to Washington to air
their troubles. .
Under tho new dike law for the pro
tection of the Rio Grande valley the
county commissioners have the au
thoi It y to call out all able-bodied men
for dike construction, and they also
called upon the Santo Domingo Indians
to do their pro rata of the work. Tho
Indiana refused to do so and Judge Ab
bott advised them that they should ac
miiesce, as they cun be :ompelled to
do the work under the new law.
The Indluns of Nambe and Pojoaque
feel aggrieved because the Santa Fe
Wuter and Light Company has been
granted authority by the Department
of the Interior to utilize the power of
the Nambe river, tho power alto being
situated on the Nambe reservation.
The Indluns were assured that tho use
of the water for power would not
abrldgn their Irrigation rights and they
promised to acquiesce, although they
left Santa Fo In a sullen mood. -
. Wining Revival.
Col. A. V, Harris, a prominent min
ing nam from, the Kingston district,
Sierra county, In an interview at Al
buquerque, said that there was a grout
movement among eastern mining men
to pick up and exploit the neglected
mining properties of New Mexico, km
dally in the southern mining districts.
. These districts formerly were largo
prodneera of the precious metals. Min
ers were discouraged by the deprecia
tion of.Hllvor nnd consequently tho
most promising mineral region of the
territory was temporarily abandoned.
Recently new Interest has developed
and the future Is blight with, promise.
It Is announced that United States
Attorney V. 11. H. Llewellyn has rec
ommended David J. Leahy of Alamo
gordo..but recently of Raton, tor the
position of assistant attorney for New
Mexico, and that be will be appointed.
Leahy was a Rough Rider and at pres
ent Is clerk of the Sixth Judicial dis
trict, but will resign that posit bin.
The caftlo on tho raugca of Otero
and Chnv-s eonnties are ' suffering
from a sickness similar ' to that pro
duced by tne loco. weed, j V. A. Coe,
tho well-known ranchman, who lives
northwest of Alamogordo, reports that
ho has seen a number of anlmnls so
affected, and he thinks the sickness
must be due to some weed which Is as
yet unidentified. There Is no loco weed
In that district, consequently It can not
be attributed to that. - If the malady
proves to be serious or becomes epi
demic, experts will be Bent for to In
vent Igate the matter. Santa Fe New
Prepare for the Year 1906..
There will be no municipal elections
In this territory next month, except In
Silver City, which has a special city
charter. While the city governments
now In force In the larger cities and
towns of the territory are not con
stitutional convention will be held;
ducted as they should bo, still the peo
ple will worry along with them until
April, 1900.' That year will be a stren
uous political one in the history of this
territory; there will be city elections;
members of the constitutional conven
tion will have to be elected and a con
conventions and nominations for. all
kinds of tickets will be called, and in
November of that year will In all" hu
man probability not only take place
territorial elections, but also an elec
tion for officials and Legislature of the
new state, Joint or single.;, Therefore,
It will be well for citizens generally
and for political leaders particularly,
to take a good long rest during the
present year and during the coming
winter to gird up their loins for the
fray 'In the year of our Lord 1900.
Santa Fe New Mexican.
. ' -
Deaf and Dumb Asylum.
A Santa Fe dispatch ot March 31st
says: ine new board of trustees of
the New Mexico asylum for the deaf
arid dumb at Santa Fe met to-day and
arrangements .were made to open this
Institution, which has Just completed
a new building, costing '$20,000, if a
superintendent can be found to take
charge of it. The board organized by
electing Maj. R. J. Palen president,
and Francisco Delgado treasurer. Luis
Moya was elected Janitor.
One of Otero county's Important en
terprises Is the logging industry. The
New Mexico Tie and Timber Company
operates two big camps about ten miles
from Clouderoft, where more than two
hundred men are employed. The set
tlements at the camps contain several
hundred Inhabitants, whose living Is
directly dependent upon tho business
of the camps. There are two company
stores which carry a complete stock of
groceries and general merchandise.
Word was received in Santa Fe
March 27th of the destruction by flro
of the large hospital building at the
sanatorium for consumptives of the
marine service at Fort Stanton, Lin
coln county, entailing a loss of $15,000.
All of the patients were rescued al
though with some difficulty. An em
ploye fell through the burning roof and
was Injured. The hospitnl will be re
built and meanwhile a temporary
structure Is being erected for hospital
purposes.
An Albuquerque dispatch of March
27th, says: A few days ago Mrs. M. K.
Gatlin of this- city received a telegram
from Westloke, Iowa, stating that her
son. Gibbon Gatlin, had been shot and
killed. It seems that the deceased, a
young man about eighteen years old,
with a companion, was stealing a ride
on a freight train. Both were thrown
off the train by , a brakemnn, who also
fired a shot to frighten the boys, the
bullet striking the Gatlin boy In the
head. He lived about six hours, never
recovering consciousness. '
The New Mexico Historical 8oclety
has just received two additions to Kb
collection of historic relics which are
of considerable valuo and '' Interest.
One Is a plecj of a brass cannon which
was found by an old Tesuque Indian
and was presented to tho society by
W. H. Goebel. Tho cannon was cap
tured by the rebels at Valverde and
was brought to Santa Fe In 1802 and
burled In an array a' north of the city
to prevent its recapture. The other
relic was also presented to the society
by Mr. Goebel and Is an old Spanish
dagger, which was found near where
Governor Alvlno Perez was killed In
Agun Frla, New Mexico. The handles
of the dagger are rotted away but the
blade is in an excellent state of pres
ervation. .
A Santa Fe dispatch of March 2fith
Eays: There Is mourning to-day in the
village of Tesuque. three miles .from
Santa Fe. Recently a score of men
from the village went to the Lantry
stone quarry at Watrous, Mora county,
to seek employment, Iast evening one
of them, Jose A. Sals, was brought
home dead by two of bis stalwart sons,
who witnessed his death from a pre
mature explosion', which sent tons of
rocks upon him, crushing him. Three
others came borne seriously injured,
Joaquin JIminez, who had an eye torn
out, who is unmarried; his brother,
Francisco Jlmlr.ez, who had his arms
broken and wno Is unmarried, also, and
Juan Romei'o, married, wno was
frightfully injured about the body. The
dead man, was fifty-two years of age
and leaves a wife and six children.
An Albuquerque dispatch of March
26th Bays:, In a letter received by L,
W. Galbs. an old resident of Hlllsboro,
It is learned that D. A. Saunders, a
goat raiser in the Animas valley, in
Sllvora county, lias been killed. He
left with a dog to round up a herd of
goats which had failed to return ?o
camp during the night. Saunders did
not return to the ranch himself and
his partner. Dr. J. H. Coleman, insti
tuted a search. Several days later
Saunders" dead body was found hid
awav among some rocks.- He bad been
shot, as tracks showed, by some one
who was concealed behind the rocks as
Snunders passed by- In search of his
goats. The ball entered the back, be
low the right shoulder blade, ranged
downward, and passed through the
heart on the left side. Evidence showed
that the dead man w'as robbed and
the revolver ho carried was taken. No
arrests have been mndc. .-
Tho historic articles and objects
which were sent by the Historical So.
clety of New Mexico for exhibition at
the St. Louis World's Fair have been
returned. Tho collections have been
carefully looked over and checked off
and It Is found that, with the excep
tion of a ft'w minor articles that are
missing and the breakage of two Idols,
the collection has been returned In
good condition. .The stuffed elk, wblch
was sent by the local lodge of Elks to
St. Louis for exhibition, has also been
returned In good coudltlon and for tho
present Is housed In tho store house at
the Santa Fe depot. Santa Fe New
Cila River Forest Pfs'rvf.
The G:!a Kiver fori .: -t rv-rv
New Mixico, which was t.;-tal.i..-l I
by proclamation of Pri-iM- nt MrKni
ley on March 2, s:I), was vimiinrt i.J
the summer of Pki3 by Mr. Theodore
F, Hixon of the United States Geolog
ical Survey. Mr. Rixon's r port which
the survey publishes as Professional
Paper No. 39. is now available. Besides
examining the lands Mr. Kixon made
a rough survey of the area and pre
pared a reconnaissance map. which is
used 88 an illustration in the report
Thla reserve includes several prom
inent mountain ranges, the principal
of which are the San Francisco, the
Tularofea. the Mogollcn and the Black.
The southwest corner of the reserve ,
Is, generally speaking, a rolling coun
try with many prominent buttes, aud
is without trees except a light growth
of scrub timber In patches. . The ex
treme southwestern portion In which t
Mount McMullen raises Its barren
summit, is very rocky and abrupt.
Here the country i drops- perpendlcu- j
larly several hundred feet into a des-1
ert tributary to San Francisco river,
which' lies distant twenty : miles or
more to the west.' The reserve as a
whole Is : well watered, ' all the
streams from the mountain ranges
carrying a considerable flow for a long
distance beyond the forest regions; it
Is traversed by fairly good roads and
trails, which follow the valleys.
Agriculture is carried on extensively I
along San Francisco, river and there
are a few farming Bettlomepts along
Gila river,, but no large agricultural
area exists anywhere within, the con
fines of the reserve. By Introducing
reservoirs and irrigating , ditches the
amount of available agricultural land
could be largely Increased. The mar
ket for the products of this district Is
so distant, however, being in no in
stance less than ninety miles away;
that a system ot irrigation " would,
hardly pay for Itself. -. ' '
- Grazing, the most Important ofthe
industries of this region, requires care-,
ful attention and supervision to pre-,
vent the total destruction of the grass
roots by overstocking.. The mining
industries In the reserve are confined
to the Mogollon mountains and pfac
tleally to the Coney mining district,
although a few prospects are found on
south fork of Whitewater Creek. The
advent of railroad facilities would un
doubtedly bring the district to the
front, but there Is little "prospect of
that in the near future, as. the terri
tory Is practically unproductive agri
culturally and the only, freight avail
able would be the ore from Cooney dis
trict. . " '
Logging operations have been car
ried on in a desultory mariner for
soma years In different parts of the
reserve. Wherever'' the yellow pine
has been logged clean, 'the.; young
growth on the lower lands. Is Inevit
ably yellow pine, which, is growing
very rapidly In places. ' The young
growth throughout . the alpine and
mountainous regions Is white fir. red
fir. limber nine, spruce and balsam
and the proportion 'of reproduction
Is in the order named. At the lower
altitudes tho second growth timber is
very limited. However close their
proximity to streams, the different ape
cle's of cottonwood, Walnut, fcsh, alder,
box elder ' and sycamore' reproduce
themselves to a limited extent only,
mostly In shady places along., deep,
rugged' canons. All of these varieties
are Indigenous to the soli, and grow
freely wherever there Is sufficient
moisture. The depth of humus 43'
slight, the lowlands being entirely de
void of It. The litter and the under
brush among the alpine ' timber . are
very heavy. This reserve' has suf
fered very little from fires. .
If the totally barren area Is. not
taken Into consideration, the Gila
river forest reserve Is a well-Umbered
region. The total area examined Is
about 3,640 square miles. Of this,
2,593 square miles, or seventy-one and
one-fourth per cent; are covered with
mercantable timber of extra quality;
two square miles have been burned;
ninety square miles; Or two nnd one
half per cent, have been logged; aud
955 square miles, or. twenty-six and
one-fourth per .cent, are naturally
thnberless. The timber of the re
serve amounts, to a total of 5,867,750
feet board measure, giving an average
stand of 3,532 feet board measure per
acre over the entire, timbered belt.
Yellow pine constitutes 57.75 per cent
and red fir 28.37 per cent, of the mer
chantable species In the reserve.
Companies E and Q, National Guard
of New Mexico, gave a skilful exhi
bition of battalion drill. under Major
Elder at Athlotlc part here March 2Cth
In tlie presence of 1,500 people. The
weather conditions were Ideal, and the
manner In which the militia maneuv-.
ered and deployed in a 6ham buttle
which followed the dress parade re
flected credit upon Captains Huppc and
l,a Lond and their subordinates. An
annual Inspection of the New Mexico
guard will be made during tho first,
week In April by Lieutenant Valentine,
U. S. A., stationed at Fort Wingate,
and Adjutant General Tarkljigton, who
recently succeeded ; General W II.
Wlilteman. -
Six prisoners were lodged ln; the
penitentiary March 2Cth by the Bheriff
of Grant county. There would have
been seven, but Pedro Marques, found
guilty of assault with deadly weapon,
had his sentence suspended by Judge
Frank W. Parker on account of his
age, eighty-five years, and the fact lhat
ho is the sole support of a blind and
aged wife. The prisoners sentenced
were: Jose Rodriguez and Fanstin
Magana, one )tar for larceny; Edu
blgan Tobar; one year for nsaault with
deadly weapon: John McMnhon, three
years for assault with deadly weapon;
Patricio Apodaea. one year for for
gery: Michael Doyle, eighteen months
for forgery. ..-. .',; ,'
, Gov. M. A. Otero left Santa Fe for
California to aiiend a month reenper
atlug from tho' hard work during the
legislative session. lie was accompa
nied by Mrs. Otero," his son, Miguel,
and Nina Otero. -
The Roswell Hardware Company hw
been Incorporated by William A. John
son, Thomns V. Thomas, Hugh R.
Morrow and Islie B. Tannehlll of
Roswell, the headquarters of the com
pany. The capital stock Is f (iO.OHO, The
directors are J. T. Murphy of Naples,
Texas: J. W. Thomas, W. A. Johnson.
II. R. Morrow and 1 B. Tannehlll of
W
Dest Of Eickg C.v- Out Under
Burden of Cui y Toil.
Lieutenant Geor;.-" G. Warren,
No. 3 Chemical, Washington, D.
v a
says.' "It's an bo
..n
' . ; : ;
st fact tlitit Poan's
Kidney Pills did
me a great lot of
good, and If It
were not true I
would not recom-
mend them: It was
. tne
strain or, urt
that brought
,ing
on kidney trouble
and weakened my
back, but since us
ing Doan's Kidney Pills I have lifted
600 pounds and felt no bad effects. I
have not felt the trouble come back
since, although 1 had suffered for five
or six years, and other remedies had
not helped me at all."- . ' '
' For sale by all dealers. " Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N.Y.
" - Christian Endeavoi Society.
The : Young People's .' Society for
Christian Endeavor was twenty-five
years old In 190-1, and its founder, the
Rev. Dr." F. E.' Clark, says that was
pne of Its most prosperous years. It
has thriven amazingly during its com
paratively short career and now has
5,327 societies all told, with an aggre
gate membership of 3,019,600.
in Europe the number of societies
doubled last year, and there are now
about 600. The order has extended into
China and Japan; In the latter coun.
iry ten different denominations , are
united In the association, the.. Presby
terians leading; India-has over 500
societies; 'there Is-one in . Jerusalem :
the Armenian Christians have taken it
up;- Persia reports forty associations;
Syria, twenty; Korea about a dozen
and they are scattered here and there
throughout Africa . wherever, mission
p.ry efforts have extended. It is firmly
roo'tel In Australia and last year the
Junior rally in Melbourne, called to
ge.ther 10,000 boys and girls with their
fathers and mothers. ' '.
When Your Grocer Says
he dof s tiot have Defiance Starch, you
may be sure he Is afraid to keen It un
til his' stock of 12 oz. packages are
sold Defiance Starch Is not only bet
ter than any other Cold Water Starch,
.but contains 16 ot. to the package and
sails tor same money as 12 oa. brands.
' ilaude Oh,, dear! I' dread the
Thought of '; my ' thirtieth . birthday.
Clara Why, T supposed ,you had for
gotten it long ago. ; .'
. TEA'.
.(,.,.
Does it' pay( to advertise?
, Depends on circumstances.
Whaj e'reumstances ? ." '
';VThe tea and the dealing. .
f Your grocer reranie your eiaMy tf you doa't Ue
BcsiUitg'l bast. '
VtY'bep eojne men meet a creditor they
efther tcur up Jlie strieet or turn down
n aipeyv ;
- Try me jusi once and I am sure) to
com again. Defiance Starch.
A lawyer may be happy though his
life 1b full of trfalK.
Attended with' tainted, offensive, or foul
breath, bitter tusw especially in the
mornlnff, furred tongue, nick or bilious
headaches, poor or Irregular appetite,
sour stomach, "water brash," constlpa
tlori with strong tendency to " the blues,"
or despondnncy, are all relieved and rad
ically cured by the faithful use of Dr.
Pierce's Goldon Medical Discovery. No
man can be stronger than his stomach;
when It gets out of order he becomes bil
ious, dyspeptic, hypochondriacal, peovlsh
and. "out ot sorts": he feels languid,
tired and " all fagged out."
Nothing-will more Bpeodlly or perma
nently Invigorate and tone Into action,
liver and bowels than Dr. Piorce's Golden
Medical Discovery. It is compounded
from the activo medicinal principles ex
tracted from native modlcinal plants,
without the use of alcohol, not a drop of
which enUrs Into Its composition. The
benefit felt from Its use is not, therefore,
due to alcoholic exhilirstlon, and conse
quently of short duration, but Is endur
ing and permanent. - . '
The great majority of diseases have
their Inception In a bad stomach. Indl
. gestlon,. biliousness and Impure blood.
' Among those diseases are deadly con
sumption, norve-racklng, braln-wrecklug
nervous prostration and exhaustion,
body -torturing rheumatism. Insanity
breeding neuralgia, emaciating malaria
' and all manner of disfiguring blood and
sldn diseases. Dr. Pierce's Golden Med
. leal Discovery Is a cure for all those dis
eases, It taken In anything like reasona
ble time. It is not a cure-all, but cures
. tho diseases, mentioned for the reason
: that they are caused and aggravated by
' tho same -disorders. It makes the appe
V ttte keen, the digestion perfect, the liver
active, tho blood puro and builds firm
flesh and healthy nerve liner. Don't be
wheedled by a penny-grabbing dealer into
taklnir somc.thln else said to bo "lust as
good, only that he may make a greater
orotlL lucres nothing lust as Rood"
as "Golden Medical Discovery." with its
record of cure extending over a third uf
a eeutury. ' ; . ,
A Ornrt Sufferer Cured.
Tlit It V. I'limca. Buffalo. N. Y.: '
iXtir Sir-My health la liltr now than H
ha Ixwn bt'foro for miuiy yoein, and I owe to
lr l'lorce's Golden MuUlr&l lliu-overy a debt
NEW ftlVAL"
THE
,i i. a It' the thoroughly modern and scientific sykrem of load
' Ing and the use of only the best materials which maKe
Winchester Factory Loaded "New Rival? Shells give bet.
"y ter pattern, penetration and more uniform results feener
ally than any other sheila.1 The speclnf paper arid the Win
Chester patent corrugated head, used In making "New
10
av.
Rival" shells give
BE BURE TO GET
Par,,r.Th5n:;scn' Eye V.izt
F.YTE.jTSS
r TiUn 1. OwiiBu. Fitint At
. Waahlastou, P. C. AiivK
erui. - mi but ral.
t ii Amer i,"
- of '1 pro- .
rritory lu a ep'-wh.
'.a Senate. Iu the
i.arks in tiio United
i nary 4, 13o.j, Sena-
-oy ' or Ui
d Indian '1
Tinted t;
UiUi
th
cuun,o of some r
States Senate, 1
w josepn liailey
of Texas paid the
following glowiug tribute
to Indian
Territory:
"And when they are Joined (Okla
homa and Indian Territory) there is
not one among the older common
wealths richer-by nature than this
new state. My own. opinion Is 'that
Indian Territory Is the richest . spot
on earth under the American flag to
day for the 8ize of It. It is one of the
few places on this continent that pos
sesses almost every kind of wealth
coal in great abundance and of excel
lent quality, Iron, I believe the gveat
est granite. bed on earth, oil, asphalt
and all kinds of minral wealth, pro
duced In auy other section. And over
these riches ' treasures In the earth
there is the most fertile of soils, pro
ducing more abundantly those great
products .which contribute to the com
fort, the health and the pleasure of
the human. race than almost any other '
Bpot of equal size." . -.;.
Aik Tod Dealer tot Allen's tfoot-Eiwe,
A powder It rests the feet Cores Corns, '
Bunions, Swollen, Sore, Hot, Callous, Aching,
Sweating Feet and Ingrowing Nails. Allen's.
Foot-Ease makes new or tight shoes easy. At
all Druggists and Shoe stores, 25 cents. Ac
cept do substitute. " Sample mailed Fuse.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
miFuann nas-ieri you.t.nui ne w live to.
regret it" "I don t know; he took tl) '
cook." ...
TEA
-.' You can ,see. how, much
your confidence in us is worth. "
' It is the making of .us.
' Your green Muna your money if you doal If
, cttiUinI He. '.-'.'
'Freddy "Say, Old chan.'liow do ynn
manage, to kins a girl1 when the riiape-
ron Is right close by? Teddy Why,
Vv Wtaaiiiir IhA1 uliniturnn ill-fit '
tvUb & Fish Brantf fpfsi? brand
Pommet Slkfiet novereoet when
' cold, a v. ind cent
when windy, rain coat when it rained,
and tot cover at night If we got to bed, .
and I will aay that I have gotten nor
comfort out of your dicker than any Other
One, article that 1 ever owned." -
(TIM Mine n4 iddrMi nf th writer ef-tiila
i . uuuUciue Uucr mar b bad on apiillcattah)
Wot Weather Oarmenta for Riding, W41k
ing, Working Sporting.
HIGHEST AWARD WORLD'S FAIR, 1904.
Vwaixnoftberiift
A. J. TOWER CO,
BOSTOS), V.S.A. .
TOWER CANADIAN
CO., Limited
TOUORO, GAMS.
NEW PENSION LAWS SS
Apply to HATHA N BICKFORU, tU SW
VVublnltoa, l. ti.
W. N. U. DENVER.- NO. 14. 1905.
I.U : (f. ft
When Answering Advert,;ment8
Kindly Mention This Paper:
of gratitude. I was, for several jotrs. troubled
with .severe stomach trouble. lcV head
ache and nervousness. Could not eat any
thing without exrmrlnnclng the most agonis
ing pain. Had little appetite and Was fre
quently nauseated. My Kick headaches were
most violent and could not. rest, night or
day. I became emaciated and thoroughly '
despondent, and no medicine that I ouuld
take seemed to help me at all.' was my '
father who atliaresled that 1 trv rmir medi
cine and 1 am grateful to say tliot'l hod been '
taKljig (ioliien Medical Discovery " less
than tlve months when I wan entlrrlv rurud.
and can now vat anything without distress.
Alls KOS PTANbtV,
" North Arlington, Nuw Jersey.
AstorAveuuo. '
' Cures When Everything Els Falls.
Dn. K. V. Picnca. Buffalo, N. Y.s .
Dtivr Sir I am happy to sny that I have
found Or. l'lorce's Ooliten Medical Discovery
to be. a moit efficacious remedy for stomach
trouble. -For many years I could scarcely
eat anything without being dreadfully dis
tressed at once, and was apt to vomit the
food. I used various medicine without good
effect I.autr I bought a bottleof Dr. 1'lerce'a
Golden Medical'Dlscovery and It proved so.
satisfactory that I bought several more bot
tles of the medicine- and used It uiull I was
entirely well. That was aout four months.
You may count on me for a staunch friend to
" Golden Medical Discovery," also to your
Hanltarium.-whirh 1 know to be one of tiiet
best In the country. . .,
Asa-M. WitxiXMS,
308 Riley Street ... Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's lOOOrpago'" Illustrated book.
"The Common Sense Medical Adviser,
Is sent free In paper covers, on receipt of
21 one-cent etanirs to pay cost of mailing
only. . For 31 stamps the cloth-bound
volume will be sent. Address Dr. U. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y: . , ,
Tf Diaiavrtc Vh,,n th8 "Golden
LIT. FlCrCCS Medical Dlseov
' cry" Is not quita
laxative enough, as In obstinate constipa
tion, the little-,' pleasant, sugar-coated
"Pelluts" should, be takn to aid the
"Discovery." One or two U)t A laxative,
two to four fur a cathartic They alone
have been known to cure many bud cases
of stomach trouble, . dys'iwia -and indi
gestion. They act on tiio. liver and
regulate the bowels. Put up 'in glass
vials, corked, therefore, always fresh
fiatieT, Pleasant Pellets.
mm
BLACK POWDER SHELLS.
them strength to withstand reloading.
WINCHESTER MAKE OF SHELLS.
tj'uKt. JUuTarfVu'l MllC i
I Bast liiutfh bjrrup. Two. UnoJ. Uts
In time. S-'M t.ylrvev'.ta. 1
Mexican.
Roswell. '

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