The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on November 29, 1906 · Page 3
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 3

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 29, 1906
Page 3
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31 THE INDIANAPOLIS MORNING STAR, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1000. FEARS HE WILL RECEIVE HO TOTS Little Lad Says His Papa Is Sick and There Is No Money for Xmas. AL CERTIFICATE OF PURITY Litttt Friends of Santa Claus. PAULINE POIRIER. Cotton Says Boys and Girls Should Be Taught to Labor arid to Like Labor.1 X MANY ADD TO STAR'S FUND EMBODIES FACTS IN REPORT generous Contributions Will Assure Happiness for Children. Superintendent Will Suggest Methods to Legislature. '''' DELBERT FERRIN. H fS H New AuauiU. U BSfWSWS' ;' v,(J?ft'f 3 With tne spirit of Thanksgiving Day, no doubt the thoughts of mrny today will turn to tnoao who are less fortunate than themselves. Many, perhaps, will wnnt to contrlbuto In a material way to the liap-pinons of others and this can be Gone by aiding The Star's Santa Claus Fund. There ore hundreds of persons In the city who through unfortunate ciroum-Btanoa aro unable to participate in the general celebration of either Thanksgiving Day or Christmas and It is at the latter celebration that the little folic feel their loss more keenly. In tho mall that found its way to the manager of the fund yesterday was a letter from a little boy who Uvea In West Indianapolis. Unless the family, of which, this boy Is a member, is cared for through tho fund. It is probable the children will have no Christmas. "I thought I would write to 'you 'cause I am afraid you won't come to our houao," began the lad in a letter to Santa Claus, " 'oauso papa was Elck so long and God took our little brother to heaven and so thero are three little brothers besides me. I am 9 years old. Well, Santa, If, you get my letter I wish you would ple'aso come to us 'caufio mother sEiya she don't think you will come. So good-by Santa Claus." This la only ono of a number of such lettors that are arriving daily. Pilled with a fear that Santa Claus will fall to como because of family misfortunes, they pour out their woes to the manager of the fund. Happiness for All. Should one of these little ones be forgotten because of an insufficient amount of money, it. would be felt that tho- whole purpose of the fund had failed. If tho present plans aro carried out every child in the city will be assured an abundant Christmas. There was ,an encouraging Increase in both the number and amount of contributions received yesterday. Many of them are coming from persons living outside Indlanupolls, for oil Indiana takes Interest In anything designed for tho happiness of the children. While most of the contributions yesterday ranged from 6 to 26 cents, there was one of the -sort that goes a long way toward carrying out the work that has been planned. This was one of $5 from a contributor who modestly asked that his name should not be used. Tho first Of tho souvenir post cards were sent out yesterday, and will be forwarded promptly in the future as contributions aro received. Ono of these pretty cards will bo mailed to each contributor the same day that the contribution is received. These are souvenirs that children will treasure among their belongings in the future, and are much more attractive than tho cards that have been sent out in previous years. , Contributions will be credited promptly If mailed In care of The Star's Santa Claus Fund, or left at the business office of Tho Star. TO FIGHT SPITTING EVIL Chief Metzger Will Instruct Officers to Enforce Ordinance. A vigorous crusade agahiBt spitting is to be started by Chief of Police Metzger. He Bald yesterday afternoon that he would soon take as many men from his foreo as ho can aparo, put them in plain clothes and would Instruct them to enforce rigidly the ordinance against ex-pec torators. The chief has been convinced firmly that spitting Is responsible for the spread of tuberculosis, and he sold yesterday that he was going to do all in his power to assist the State Board of Health and the local heealth officers in their crusade against the "white plague." Straight Talks To Consumptives HOW TO GET WKIA. Ther la Only One War It Is Neither Lone Nor Hard. Tfcmra la only ono way for a Consumptive to get well that is to tulte our Curo. It Isn't hard to take) it lcn't a long procesm; It la ilmpla. easy and ploaeant, and it does the work. There aro a trreat many sufferers thai delay coming to us except as a last resort. Thoy experiment with recommended theories and old-time remedies, knowing that we can euro thorn quickly, fully and completely, because thoy fear our cure la hard. Nothing could be further from the facts. It Isn't hard or dlfllcult to breathe, 1b it? Our cure consists of breathing electrified air passed over a medicine that will kill the (forma. Slmnle nrocenp. Isn't It? Sometimes they wait too long. Dally we are compelled to say to Rome eufferer, "Wo can not cure you." Taken in tlmo we can curo every consumptive, but we can not cure peo ft ple mat wan ana experiment: until may aro n tho last at aires of the disease. Come to on while there Is houe. Get back, vmir health. What we have dono for scores of others wo can do for you. This la the ONLY cure for consumption. Why waste your time, money and porhapn your 1LC6 with experiments? Wo can produce people now living, right here In our home city, who had consumption and aro now as well oh thoy over wore strong, healthy people now that were as bad or worse than you aro. If you want to got well you will have to come to us; there Is no other curo for you. Ynu had better como today. No time like the present. Tho disease will have a greater hold tomorrow. Today you may bo curable; tomorrow, next week, next month the crisis may have- passed and you will be beyond even our aid. Act today. Your life is In the balance. Our booklet explains. It Is free. Got It. OB. FIjEKNKR'S SANATORIUM, IMI'KItlAI. HOTISIi. 1NI)IANArOIJ8 Largest Institution of its kind in the world. There Is a Boom In Do you want tb benefit by it? If so, send for literature o the Central Alaska Cold Copper Co. and learn of rich copper and gold mines in which you can se-. cure a ground floor interest, if you act quick. Founders Trustee Co. inc. 403-406 State Life BItJg. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. COL WM. ELLIOTT FINDS MOO GRAVES After Long Search Locates Bury ing Place of Confederates in Greenlawn Cemetery. SAYS BODIES WERE MOVED Foraker Bill Provides for Placing of Head Stones. After nearly two weeks spent in an endeavor to locate the graves of tho 1,400 Confederate soldiers burled In Greenlawn Cemetery during tho civil war Col. William Elliott, specially detailed by the War Department, has succeeded In find ing the burying place. "I find." said Col. Elliott last night, "that in June, 1870, the Vandalta Railroad Company, desiring to use the ground where tho Confederate soldiers were originally burled, donated ground in another part of the cemetery and had the bodies moved there. Certain lots In Sections D and F of the original, plat of the cemetery were used for the purpose of reburylng the Confederates." Col. Elliott had a civil engineer at work yesterday surveying the ground and'stak-tng it off. The old weatherbeaten tombstone that marks the grave of N. F. Read stands on the ground definitely located as the Confedorato burying place. According to the platH of the old cemetery, found by Col. Elliott, the place Is about forty feet wide and something like l-Vvo auuurea ieec iong. j. no itoaa stone stands about one hundred . feet east of the old Fergason packing house. The ground which Col. Elliott Is convinced contains the bones of the Confederate dead extends north from tho Read grave to the Iron fence on the north side of the cemetery. ' Wilt Make New Plat. Having located the exact nlace of burial Col. Elliott has fulfilled his duty here for me present ana win leave tne city tnis afternoon. A new plat of the cemetery will be made from the survey mado yesterday and will be forwarded to the War Department at Washington. Thero tho details incident to the marking of the Individual graves will bo worked out. Next spring after tho frost has left the ground and the grass above the graves In Greenlawn has become green again, Col Elliott probably will return to complete his task. The Foraker bill, under which the War Department Is acting In trying to locate these graves, provides that a head stone shall be placed on each Confederate grave. Col. Elliott refuses to beliove that the graves can not be identified. Before com-InK to Indianapolis ho visited Elmlra. N. Y., and found tho graves of 2.9G3 Con federate dead. Theso graves were only eighteen inches apart. Thoy were identified and monuments will be placed at tho head of each. Col. Elliott's mission , to Indianapolis attraoted the attention of persons in overy part of the State. Yesterday a woman came fifty miles to tell Col. Elliott what she knew about tho burying place. She lived in Indianapolis nt the time the bodies were reburled. Col. Elliott has learned that some of the Confederate prisoners brought to Indiana during the war were buried at Lafayette. When he returns to the State next Bprlng he will go to Lafayette and locate these graves. "I am Indebted to many, many Indiana people," said Col. Elliott Inst night, "for the interest they have talcen in helping me locate tho graves of these unfortunate men. The assistance I have received from the kind-hearted people of the city and State has been invaluable to me and I want to thank them.' BOLTZ CASE IS CONSIDERED. Judge Sustains Demurrer to First Count Against Ft. Wayne. Judge Anderson of the Federal Court yesterday sustained the domurrer to the first count in the indictment -against Fred C. Boltz of Ft. Wayne, who in charged with receiving stolen postage stamps. The other demurrers are overruled. The case against Boltz will be tried Jan. 28. Frank I3nllis of Troy, Ind., was before the court on the charge of violating the revenue laws by 'the Improper snle of liquors. He pleaded guilty and was fined $10 and costs. Orvillc Hills of South Milford was fined $10 and costs for sending an improper let-terthrough the malls. THE STAR'S SANTA CLAUS FUND. Amount previously acknowledged $58.39 Delbcrt Ferrln, New Augusta, Ind 10 Havana and Gladys Graves, R. R. No, 23, Alexandria, Ind 10 Judson Bruder, 840 Athen street q5 Alfred Bruder,s840 Athen .street ' 10 Ruth Bruder, 840 Athen street 't 10 Lillian Bruder, 840 Athen Btroet !o5 Guss McKnloht, CrotnerBvllle, Ind !o5 Burt Longerlch, 2030 East Twelfth street J0 Carl Heckman, New Aunusta', Ind '10 Nellie C. FarreJI, 704 South Noble street , .,,"!!!!! 25 Norman Camp, Columbus, O t, 25 Herald Dwlgglns, 1110 West New York street I!!!..!! !l0 Edna Ayera, 538 Birch avenue " 'qj Ora Oldham, Falrland, Ind ; I10 Susie Slaughter, Qanvllle, Ind !.!"!!!!!!' !lo Leland Stanford Taylor, Adams, Ind !l0 Wallace Davie, St, Paul, Ind. '20 "Cash" e!oo Total , $65.29 CARL HECKMAN, New Augusta. BOARD WANTS $70,000 PLANS LIVE STOCK PAVILION. Committee of Indiana Officials Will Arrange Program for Meeting and Consider Improvement Work for i Fair Grounds. On Wednesday, Dec. 6, the executtvo committee of the Indiana State Board of Agriculture will meet in Room 14 of tho State Houso for tho purpose of arranging the program for the annual meeting of tho State Agricultural Association to be held beginning Tuesday, Jan. 8, and for the mimosa of mnklnu snmn rnpnmmnn- datlons to the legislative committee for enactment Into legislation at tho noxt session of the General Assembly. Among other tilings the executive committee will ask for an appropriation of $60,000. or $70,000 for the erection of a live stock Bhow pavilion at the State Fair Grounds. "wa have uruent nnerl of sunh a htilM- Ing as this." said Charles Downing, sco-retnry of the State Board of Agriculture, yesterday. "Exhibitors who attend the Indiana State Fair complain of having to show their Btork In the rain and often in a storm, and they think that we ought to have our show ring under cover. I havo been investigating the conditions at the Fair Grounds In other States and I find that most of them have fine build ings ana l ao not believe that Indiana should be behind. Exhibitors who como to our fair say that wo have ono of the best State fairs In tho country and I do not believe that our accommodations ought' to be classed as Inferior to those in other States. I find that the Slates of Iowa, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota and iviissouri an nave line snow pavilions. The board favors building a pavilion similar to that -at Snrlnnfleld. III., if wo are successful In getting an appropriation. We need a pavilion 175 feet wide by 300 reet mnff, wun a snow ring at least m feet by 256 feet. Tho bulldinnr should be capable of seating at least 12,000 persons." The members of the executive nnm- mittee of the State Board of Agriculture, wno win meet ucc. t, are: i-i. Li. Now-Un, Lawrenceburg, president of the State Board of Agriculture and ov- officio member of the executive commit tee; eia conger, Bnemyviiio; jemn Thompson, Gas City; Mason J, Nlblack, Vinconnetj; Oscar Hadley, Plainfield, and John C. Humes, Rockport. OFFICERS TO BE ELECTED. G. A. R. Wilt Choose "Patrlotle Instructor" With Extensive Duties. A general order was issued to the G. A. R. posts of tho Stato at headquarters in the State House, yesterday, relative to the annual post elections to be held at the first meeting In December. In addition to the regular post officers and dele gates a "patriotic instructor," an official nroateci at me recent jNauomxi G. A, R. Encampment at Minneapolis, will be eiecieu uy oacn post tnis year. It la tho duty of the patriotic lnstruo- tor to see that patriotic exorcises aro conducted In the public schools and churches. At the end of each year he Is to report the number of school's and the number of school children In Ills county, the number of flags flying while tho schools are In session, the number of school rooms having flags, the number of rooms having patriotic exercises, tho number of schools giving military Instruction and tho observances of patriotic and memorial holidays,.. In the schools and churches and by tho nubile In ironerni. He is also required to ascertain whether uiero in any oojectioname ms tones in the course of instruction in (he unlinnia whether there is any anarchistic element In his community, and to report tho amount. 01 munuy exponaeu ror patriotic Instruction. The order also calls attention to tho fact that each post In tho State should make Christmas contributions for the children of tho Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home at Knlghtstown, urges tho veterans to attend tho unveiling of the Morton monument and announces the appointment of the following alds-de-eamp to the department commander, Ifl. R. Brown: M. W. Marshall, August Lelch, Nelson G. Stanbro, John Kress T. J. Wltham,, F. E. C. Hawks, John Higglns, Joseph Patton, George Hiclis, Walter Olds, A. C. Stevenson, J. p, Nixon, Fred Lash, Albert Moshler, Jacob Curry. In his biennial report to tho Stato Legislature Fassett A. Cotton, state su perintendent of public Instruction, will ndvocato tho introduction of move work along industrial lines in the schools of the Stato and will discuss at length tho benefits derived from industrial training In the public schools. Some two hundred pages of the report will bo do voted to this subject, Illustrated by about ono hundred . and fifty photographs gathered from schools In various .parts of tho Stato whero Industrial work Is included In tho course of Instruction. Tho pictures will show tho clasaas at work and will show tho methods employod by tho teachers in the various phases of the work. Among tho schools which will furnish Illustrations for this portion of tho report Is the noncommissioned consolidated school at Grnyavlllo, believed by Mr. Cotton to be one of tho best In tho Stato, where several hacks are employed to bring tho children to and from school and whero woodworking, sowing and various other kinds of manual training form a part of the course of Instruction, Tho school at Lima, tho high school at Ft. Wityno and tho systems at Grecnsburg and Bluff ton will also furnish pictures fur the report. District schools in Hamilton, Howard, Jja-grange, Laporte nnd Hendricks Counties will furnish Illustrations. The purpose of tho illustrations la to show tho relation of the work to homo Interests, Relations tb Home. "What wo aro trying to bring about," Bald Mr. Cotton yesterday, "Is a closer rotation between tho school nnd tho home. Wo wish to Interest tho children in tho things at homo. In tho ease of arithmetic, for examnlo. we wish to have tho children measure the land, or tho corn, or the wheat in the neighbor hood of tho schoolhouse, and have the girls study tho value or various nrticies som in tno vicinity in which they live. Problems relating to these things are tho kind that wo wish. Tho other brandies can bo taught in the same way. It is In this way that we hope to interest tho children in tho things about them. We want tho children to learn tho things that appeal to them." In discussing the question of industrial education in his report Mr. Cotton will say; "Doubtless It would bo impossible to find an educator today who would excluda the training of the body from the problem of education. The sound mind in tho sound body has long since become a pedagogical platitude. Health,' strength and grace are considered as worthy educational ends. -So head and hand become supplemental forces. In the choice of subjects for the curriculum It has evr been hold that tho nraotinal mimt hnhl n placo alongside discipline. In the matter of training the hand the practical 1h an Important factor. The fact that tho vast majority of boys and girls will as men and women be compelled to earn their living literally by the sweat of the brow la sufficient warrant for the conclusion that skill in almost any direction will bo of practical value. But skill of tho hand most capaoie or general application would ho of larirest value i--riiiriHnn;illv Tlilw Is doubtless the prlnciplo that should con trol tne cnoico in public school education. The hand then should aid in the educational process. It should bo trained to skilful execution. Such training should carry with It habits of industrv, respect for work and an Intense desire to work. "For the rural oommmiity, agriculture is the logical industry. First, because It furnishes the child with his basis of interpretation. Second, because It furnishes the means ready mode for practice. And. third, while it Is Just as practical ns anything from a general point of view, It may be the means of producing a spocial aptitude and a genuine love for farming. In other communities other industries will determine the dominant phaso of tho work. The aim Is not of course to make all farmers' boys farmers, or all carpenters' sons carpentors, not at all. hut tho aim is to make all boys and girls skillful, in some direction. Since it is a question of ways nnd means, this may bo one solution until tho schools may be thoroughly equipped to do tho work in broader lines. "The question is a vital one. It would better be solved along lines of pure trade schools than not solved at nil. Thero is no escaping the fact that the school hns had a good share of the home training shifted to Its shoulders. The hnvs and girls must bo taught to work, to work skilful I v and to wan t tn work Herein lies their salvation and tho future salvation or society. This problem tho school has to solve. It may as well accept It and go about tho work cheerfully unu ujjuii liiiHiiigent lines. TO ERECT LARGE BUILDING. Company Is Incorporated With Capital ! Stock of $500,000. I Tho Merchants' Building- Company, organized for tho purpose of oructlng a ' twelve-story building at tho Boulhcnst corner of Washington ana Meridian Btreets, to bo occupied by the Mer-chan ts' National Bank and commercial houses, llled artlolea of Incorporation wun 1110 Hucruiury or srato ycHternay afternoon. The capital stock of the com pany is JfiOO.OOG and tho incorporators are John P. Frenzi;!, Otto N. Frenzel, Oscar F. PronBel, Fred Fahnloy and James F. Failcy. Tho company's term of existence Is given at fifty yearn and tho directors and ofilcors are to bo elected annually on the second Tuesday of December, beginning 11)07. The capital stock of the company Is divided into 5,000 shares at ?100 each. The now huikling will bo modern and will occupy nil the property on tho east Bide of Meridian street from Washington to Pearl street. It will supplant the property owned by B. F. Claypool and occupied In part by the Big Four Hallway olllces. The site for the new building has a frontage of forty-five feet on Washington street and runs back 115 feet on Meridian street. It is valued1 at $100,000, CHARGED WITH A $306 THEFT. Lacey Said to Have Robbed Man Who Befriended Him. Jack Lrtcey was partially tried. In Criminal Court yesterday on a charge of stealing $30f( from Francis Stafford of Monrovia, Ind., late in August. His cae was continued until Friday to give Mm an opportunity to cnll additional witnesses. Stafford said that he came to Indlannpo-11s with a load of junlt, and that he met Lacey on the street. Lacey, after learning that Stitfford was from Monrovia, s;ikl that he wanted to go to Monresvlllo, near Monrovia, rind nslied If Stafford would let him ride. Stafford was glad to "give him a lift." Thu country roads arc lonesome. atoffoj-d said that Lacey grabbed hv purse, tearing pocket and all away, and escaped through the weeds of u near-by commons. Stafford Inquired concerning the identity of his companion at a saloon where they hud had a drink, and reported the matter to the police. You will never tlvu of Mrs. Austin's Pancakes, A supply now un liunu ut yuur t'rucors. This -Is to Certify that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder reroody, ia purely vegetable and does not contain any calomel, mercury, oreosote, morphine, opium, strychnine, oooaine, nitrate potash (salt-petre) bromide potassium, narcotio alkaloid, whiBkey, wine or any harmful or habit producing drugs. Swamp-Root was die covered through solentifio research and study by Dr. Kilmer, who graduated with honors and is now actively engaged in the praotioe of his profession, many years. State of New York, County of Broome, v Jonas M. Kilmer, senior member of the firm of Dr. Kilmer & Co., of the City of Blnghamton, County of Broome, State of New York, being duly sworn,1 deposes and says that the guarantee of purity of Swamp-Root, as desoribed in the foregoing certificate, is in all respeots Subscribed and Bworn to before me April 26. Dr. Kilmer's kidney, liver or'bladdor trouble, It will be found just tho remedy you need. Swamp-Root makes friends. Each bottle contains the same standard of purity, strength and oxcellenoe. , YOU may havo a sample bottle of Swamp-Root freebymnll, If When writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton. N. Y., be generous offer In thla paper. If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root Is what you need, you can purchase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at drug stores everywhere. Don't make any mistake, but remember tho tnnae, Swamp-Root, Dr. rillmer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Blnghamton, N. Y., on every bottle. EW YORK SSEmWSJS JWTPF y 371 E-WASHINGTON ST. J f' MODERN, HYSTI5MATIO Ml'rniODH, i-x-port trraduatn oporatom, itpuciul fiquliJiiunt of our own patent, all ho to miilto thin the modcira, up-to-date Dental Turlor of Imil- The total amount oolloctcd by Patrick J. Oahalano as receiver for tho (.leorge D. Slnson Tjumbor Company was $12(i.&r. The total expenses of tho receivership, as I ha result of an order made by Judge Leathers, Superior Court, yestcrdny, wem $120. fiC. Cahalanc, officially speaking, Is penniless. Personally, ho Is $Hii.4G "to the good." Tho receiver was appointed several weeks ngo upon the pulUlon of Harry I. Rnymond. Jn his Until report yeaterday, in which ho asked to he discharged from thn trust. Oahfilano salrl that the company bad not enough property to wnmint the services of a receiver. The receiver found collectable accounts, However, 01 tne vaiuu of S12G.CC, and this amount was collected. Of fills. SX.fifl was siient in various wavs In the settlement 'of tho business 0 tho company. This left . $117. !, and this, when tho report was m;ido yesterday, had been piaooti in nana uy tne receiver. Cnlniliine was ordered to nav ' himself for the collections of tho money and for other services rendered In the case tho sum of Solt.'ID. Ills attorneys, ttocinler & Chamber in, were allowed $58,511. Raymond brought the suit for a receiver as a creditor of tho Hlsson Company. GAS CASE IS TRANSFERRED. Upon tho agreement of the attorneys In the easo, tho suit of Ocorge F. IJorst against tho city to prevent Jt from proceeding with the transfer of its option to buy tho Consumers' Can Trust Company plant to the Citizens' (inn Company has been transferred Irom Superior Court No. i! to Superior Court No. '6. Judge Carter of the latter courL la now considering a suit of the Clti.ens' Company against the city to compel the city to transfer this option. The issues were similar and It. was agreed that the whole matter should he ti i;d before Judge Carter. La Gi irippe Ts a nerve-wrecking disease. It affects the whole nervous system. When the heart, lungs or stomach is weak, it is sure to leave il in a bad condition. These aftereffects are really more serious that the disease. Dr. Miles' Nervine should always be taken to strengthen and build up the nervous system. "I liatl u lonR Kye'l of tho Grip which wwiltttieii my Ktomjich and brnufflit on extreme ni-rvuliwutriK. I was inl-Hcralj for months. I bought u bottlu of Dr. Mil';' Nervine and a box of th" Nervu itml T-lvcr P11I.H and I hadn't ttiken ono bottlu before I bi'tfun to feel better. Mv Ktomaeb Krew stronger and my bowels finally ttot baek to their normal condition." MHS, (1 i. THOUNIiUIlO. North ntiltlmore, Ohio. If first bottlo falla to benefit, money back. MILES MEDICAL. CO., Elkhart, Ind. Officially Penniless. which oalling he has suooessfully followed City of 1898. Swamp-Root. Is not recommended mmpollH. I'lilt'oiui fllWl avn havo their wfiili (JuiiUciitcfJ hero, an wo lets op pi epaolal rnurl r ovury n n work wo do. Oar priced aro low. Miiohlnoniado teeth, (111 hiiiul-iiiiulf, 5. Ill or no pay. Crown nnd is the ideal winter resort Plan to go there and escape cold weather here. Go on one of our four daily trains The Santa Fe line ii protected by block signals oil-sprinkling and rock ballast make It dustless. En routs you see Indian pueblos and petrified forests, and may visit the Grand Canyon of Arizona. One morning and three evening trains from Chicago and Kansas City, including The California Limited, tho train of luxury, for first-class travel only, with Pullman for Grand Canyon. Tourist sleepers on all trains except tho Limited. AH Santa Fe meals are served by Fred Harvey. Soy whether yon wish to "go Lifiittd'ror"o Tourist." AllthcWir gla jlljjj Patent Furnace Water Heater One that is absolutely perfect In connection tad thoroughly practical, Hu brais cleaning rods with hruahei to prerent liming. Can bo installed and taken out without disturbing the fire. Has no equal on the market today, Me aiter Complete, 94.50 410 E. 16tti t. Phones -Ntw TRY A STA B. S. Blnghamton, true. for everything, but If you hava you have not already had one. Bare to mention reading thla Between Seka and New York Stormm. Over Wosrnar-Qafortnp lirld4t work, Uh, ('A; I Hit, If!) 22k, pClj gold fillings, $1 ( iUvit, (iOt:. Ilount, H to S; Hun-dayfi, 10 to 3. Ilallroad fareu allowed far 28 inllfls. IJowaro of dontlatH who advertlao ImpofinlltlHtlftl. New phono 60fl7. P. G. Bnmatt, Gen,As.,A. Bulldlne, Cincinnati. 2838, Old Main 5293. F. F.GAYZS, Inventor R WANT AD A

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