The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 24, 1906 · Page 4
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 4

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Monday, September 24, 1906
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Page 4
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We are giving Special Prices this week on all lines in the house. We are of the room - need it bad. - : - This solid oak Rocker will sell for cash tin's week at Best on earth Side Board, Dining Table, six Chairs, one 9x12 Rug complete NEW RUGS AT PRICES TO PLEASE EVERYBODY ALSO SIZES AND GRADES. MEINER FURNITURE C. M.&St. P.TimeCard, WEST BOUND So. 69—Stock train, carries passengers between Chlllico- the and Lawson 7:10prn No. 6—Southwest Limited, Chicago-Kansas Olty 5:27 am No. 81—Local passenger between Chlllicothe and Kansas City 7:00a m No. 85—Way Freight 8:10 a in No. 8—Local Chicago—Kansas Oity Passenger 2:41 p m BAST BODN1) No. 64—Stock train between Chil- Tims Enough? Is' To Cure the Worst Headache From Any Cause—New Reduction Method. Most headacties and pains yield instantly to the new Reduction Method—Dr. Snoop's Twenty Minute Headiiclie Cure. The cause for these pains is congestion—a rushing: ol blood to the ! nerve centers—which distends the veins to 11 cot be and Seyn^our.... I2:50a m I nearly the bursting point. Swollen and enlarged. No. 90—Way Freight departs.... No, 8—Kansas Oity --Chicago * PasseiiRcr No. 82—Ijocal passenger between Gbillicothe and Kansas City ARK i VK— No. 12—Southwest Limited,Kansas Oity to Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis. 3:05 p m J these veins und capillaries exert an irritating f pressure on the my riads A of nerve branches and 1-09 pm fibres. Then.there'sa.ffis.prnn, and Unally that excruciating, cease- /fisSft less ache. This new Reduction Method '~ "" -distributes t h rects it to the pro- frees the nerve ' 8:15 p m 8:10 p m All passenger trains enter Union Sin.- pressure and /g, pains and pear because tlon, Kansas Oity. Nos. 5 and 12 stop nt i ba s been re-V Seymour, Ohillicotho, Excelsior Springs, maytryathou Liberty. -' I dies—you mu_ 64 will carry passengers as far as Sey- Pify the nerves mour, and 69 wilJ cany passengers as far as —but the remedy Polo. : - —' 8. NICHOLAS, Agent. verses the blood, •erflow, and di- per channels. It centers from all rritation—the aches diaap- their cause moved. You sand reme- drug and stu- into submission which brings irmanent cure because it reduces must embody ..the Medicine has tftus NO: So. EAST BOUND TRAINS _ 14—Atlantic Express, St. Louis and beyond 12:L>Sam Mall and Express, St. Louis and Intel-mediate Polnts 4 :~>$ p in No 70—Local Freight, dally except Sunday , 12::top m WEST HOUND TRAINS. No 1—Pacific Express, Council Bluffs, Omaha nnd for points beyond 2:09 a m No. 3—Western Mali and Express :{:4opin No. 71—Local freight, daily except Sunday 12:«0m All passenger trains run daily. Tlie Wabash via Omaha, makes the quickest time to San Francisco, Portland, .Salt Lake City and Intermediate points. Numbers mike good connections nt Brunswick i for Kansas City and points west. I W, E. CKEABtEB A pent. | prompt relief and •will be successful the congestion — i Red u ction Meth found a way—simple and surf, yet the only way —to thoroughly overcome these attacks of Head, ache and Neuralgia. The eil'cct of Dr. Shoop's Twenty Minutf Kciiuache Cure is prompt—perfectly suited to n:! form*; of Hr-:i(l;iL'he and absolutely positive in I'vtM-y turn pc rumen t. For sale und recommended by N. J. SWETLAND DRUG CO. Burlington Time Card. No. 15—For Kansas City, St. Joe, Council Bluffs, Omalin, Neb. Colorado, Paclflc Coast, from St. Louis and Hannibul 4:l?ani No. 65—For Kansas City, St. Joseph, Kansas and West, froniChlciigoiuidQulncy 4:4aam No. *1—Locftl Passenger for Kan- sns City from Brooklli'ld 6:50 am No. 8—Local Passenger to Missouri Elver and West, from the Ea-st 12:34 p m No. 41—The BurliiiKtou—North- ern Pacific .Express, for Kansas City, St. Joe, Northwest. Neb., Black Hills, \Vyo.,Mont.,Wash.. Puget Sound, Portland, St. Louis '. 4:01 p m No. 6—Nebraska-Colorado JSx- press. to St. Joseph and West from the East 9:'X D in No "HI—Way FrelKht, west bound S:i.~> u m No. 16—To Hannibal, St. Louis A- East, from West i Northwest ll:59pm No. 4—Local Passenger to Hannibal, St. Louis, Illinois, I Chicam, Peorla, St. L..K. i N-W. points No. U— To Hannibal, St. Louis a,nd the East, from the West...... llwOam •6—Local for lirookfleld from Kansas City S::»pm 56—To Quincy, Chicapo Pt- orla and East, St. L. K. & N-W points si:i'0pm No. *J2—W»y KreiRht, east bound 2:45p m B. B. JORDAN, Asent. STfLL £T THE GU STAND E. EL CRELLIN HAS 13KICN FiTTiHS SPECTACLES ].\ CHILLICOTHE FOR 20 YEARS 0:51n ir UP-TO-DATE ARE BRANDED LION SPECIAL AND GUARANTEED. NEWLAND & OlDER, Or. Arthur <J< Simpson, SURGEON AND OCULIST Practice devoted to Surjfery and Diseases of the Eye. Ear Nose. Throat. Special attention given to surgery of the Eye. Nose and Throat,. GLASSES FITTED Office in Herman Eldg. Xorlti Sid" Plionos SS and L'12 ••H-H- -K-HJOHN H. TAYLOR ATTOUN'EY-AT-LAW. Oflico: ind floor Masonic Temple, S. Washington St. Collections made ajid promptly remitted. Notary always In office. Danny Hopn's Di'ry, BY J. A. TJFFANY. (Copyright, 1PM, by Daily Story Pub. Co. When Rufus Hipcraft, in bor.ing io water, came across an old horse shoe embedded in the rock at a depth o 20 feet, he pronounced it a "durn cur'us coincydent," and let it go a that News of the singular find in village of Somnorton coming to ears of Mr. Ignatius Jngleton, of liig ville, 50 miles away, set that geutle man in a ferment of excitement. Hi started for Somnolton immediately. A gentleman of uewly-acqulrei wealth and leisure, who had sought ii many eccentric ways to attract publii attention to himself, Mr. Ingleton': real ambition was to effect a footing in learned, scientific circles. As on means to this end, he had joined the County Archaeological society; am had succeeded in having himself elect ed president. Mr. Ingleton's visit to Somnoltot was conducted with as much of se crecy as possible. Six months later he invited the members of the Arch aeological society to accompany hi on an excursion to that village, prom ising them a rare treat. He chartered a special car for the occasion; and it was not until th party was well started on its journe> that the president enlightened any o his guests as to the real object of the trip. Then, Mr. Ingleton told them that in thj previous spring, hearing of a most remarkable find at Somnolton he had at once proceeded to that vil Ia.ee and purchased eight acres o land immediately surrounding the spot at which the discovery had beei made. For months past, he had ha< a irang of men digging and delving in this tract; and he himself had per sonally sifted thousands of tons o earth and rubbish that they had thrown up. He announced, with a singular mix ture of pride and modesty, that he hn< found many things of immense archae ological interest and historic value The present party, he said, would be the first persons to view the results of his labors. On their arrival at Somnolton, the president conducted his guests to the scene of excavations, the entire tract being enclosed by a high boarding He let them in at a small gate, and led them to a one-story brick building of recent erection. Inside, he showed them skeletons and other objects of interest, which he informed them, had been fount buried under the solid rock, and In 'many cases actually embedded there in. After an excellent dinner at the village hotel, the company repaired to the schoolhouse to hear the presi dent's address; and many of the villagers came in and occupied seats near the deer. After telling of the news of the finding of the horse shoe—which first brought him to Somnolton—Mr. Ingleton gave them figures, showing the number of tons of rock and earth that had been blasted and dug up; and dwelt in detail upon the skeletons and other objects that had been found, all pointing to the presence of man in this locality in the early twilight of the ages. Here, he said, they found a city buried at a depth of 20 to 30 feet, under the solid rock and clay—not as one found cities in the old world- burled under two or three feet of earth, which had accumulated naturally in the course of a few centuries. "Here," he went on, "we have traces of a civilization so remote that the brain reels in the attempt to conceive any adequate idea of its antiquity. Here, my friends, a civilized people lived and loved and wrought and died, eons and eons ago. 1 "That it was no rude, barbaric peo pie that inhabited this region, but a race learned in letters and skilled even in those manufactures the ori gin of which we are wont to arrogate to our own generation, is sufficiently evidenced by this interesting fact: "Under the skull of a venerable sage—whose skeleton yon have seen for yourselves (the skeleton numbered 5), we found, in a remarkable statp of preservation, a roll of manuscript, written in a language unknown at the present day—strange hleroglypics, my friends, .cabalistic signs—pregnant with the wisdom of an intellect infinitely superior to that of man as he is to-day. ~~ "But, still more remarkable, perhaps, than the writings themselves, is the fact that they are done upon pa per—upon paper much the same in iexture as that now in common use. Somewhat coarse, it may appear to us; but the marvel is that it should have endured at all, after the flight of an eternity. "I frankly confess, my friends, thai ! am not deeply learned in philological Sore; but, at the proper time, these manuscripts will be submitted to experts; and my'impression is that in these cabalistic signs will be traced an affinity to the Ancient Sanskrit. "The grandeur of Egypt's pyramids, the mysterious inscriptions of the ruined temples of Central America pale In interest before these priceless manuscripts that, so near our own homes, we have wrested from the heart of Mother Earth, where they have reposed in peace and security from an infinite antiquity." As the cheers that greeted the president's peroration subsided, the village patriarch rose in the rear of the room and asked permission to say a few words. "I'm no scholar," he went on; "an' I'm not a bit scientific. In fact, there is them as thinks that Gran'pa Whiteley's nothing but a darned old fool, any way; and mebhe you'll think the same when I've got through. "But before you begin burning youi : Bibles or set to work rewritin' his tory, I want to give you a few pointers about these strange writin's that you've found. "Sixty years ago I came to this place, where the village of Somnolton now stands; and here I've lived ever since. The place was wild and rugged, with an unfinished look; seemed as if the Lord had left it that way when .the 12 .o'clock whistle blew., and HOSPITALS CROWDED MAJORITY OF PATIENTS WOMEN CLASSIFIED ADVEEMENTS Mrs. Plckham'3 Advice Saves Many From this Sad and Costly Experience. It is a sad but .certain fact that every year brings an increase in the numberof operations performed upon women in our hospitals. More than three- fourths of the patients lying 1 on those snow- white beds are women and girls who are awaiting or recovering from operations made necessary by neglect. Every one of these patients had plenty of warning in that bearing down feeling, pain at the left or right of the abdomen, nervous exhaustion, pain in the small of the back, pelvic catarrh, dizziness, flatulency, displacements or irregularities. All of these symptoms are indications of an unhealthy condition of the female organs, and if not heeded the trouble may make headway until the penalty has to be paid by a dangerous operation, and a lifetime of impaired usefulness at best, while in many cases the results are fatal. Miss Luella Adams, of Seattle, Wash., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham:— "About two years ago I was a great sufferer from a severe female trouble, pains and headaches. The doctor prescribed for me and finally told me that I had a tumor and must undergo an operation if I wanted to get well. I felt that this was my death warrant, but I spent hundreds of dollars for medical help, but the tumor kept growing. Fortunately I corresponded with an aunt in theNow England States, and she advised me to take Lydiu E. Pinklmin's Vegetable Compound, as it was said to cure tumors. I did so and immediately began to improve in health,and I was entirely cured, the tumor disappearing entirely, without an operation. I wish every suffering woman would try this great preparation." Just as surely as Miss Adams was cured of the troubles enumerated in her letter, just so surely will Lydia E. Piukham's Vegetable Compound cure other women who suffer from female troubles, inflammation, kidney troubles, nervous excitability or nervous prostration. Mrs. Pinkham invites all young women who are ill to write her for free advice. She is daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham and for twenty-five years has been advising sick women free of charge. Address, Lynn, Maaa. then forgot to come back and finish up. t "There wore ten families, besides n few young unmarried men. We worked along at farming and liome- buildius for about six years, happy and contented; and then typhus fever broke out and carried off most of thfe poor little children. ".Mary llogan, the girl as I was going with, had a little brother named Danny, who had a great notion of learning to read and write. Aa there wasn't nobody to teach him, he used to scribble on any piece of paper that he.could get hold of, and try to make letters same as he saw In his mother's Bible. "Well. Mary died, and when they put her" in the coffin, Danny cried for them to put his 'Di'ry' in there along with his sister. Y'see. he used to call the stuff he scrawled on odd bits bt paper his 'Di'ry,' an' this 'di'ry' and his sister Mary wore the two things he loved most in the world, so he wanted them to go together. •'1 was kind o' broke up after Mary's death, and went away to the city for a time to forget my trouble. "One day as Iwas coming back, ridins my old nag. I'd got within about two miles of the settlement, when I hears a terrific rumbling noise. Looking towards the village I sees a tremendous clond o' dust, wi' stones an' all sorts of things filing. Seemed as if the hull mountain was a-fallin' down top of the place. "By the time I reached the spot where my home should have stood, tons of earth and rock had fallen on the village, burying it to a depth of more'n 20 foot. Every man, woman an' child perished. I was the only one out of the original 60 sett.lers left alive. "I couldn't tear myself away from the place where all my friends lay buried, so built myself a shanty, and I've lived to see the village grow up again. "That's all I had to say. You've found traces of an extinct civilization, all right; but it's only been extinct about 54 years. "These skeletons you've dug up arc the bones of my friends that were buried in the landslide; and tho ancient writin' as y're puzzlin' over is Danny Hognn's Di'ry—written on scraps of paper that sugar an' candles and 'baccy came wrapped up in." FOB SA: buys a 5a cottage near Firsd school. Ground ICO feet a. Good neighborhood. Waid sink in kitchen. Inquire atcftlce. dtf For sale — Coltag* Graves- vine, throe, lots, twu, everything in good con. Price S550, Will t . . , or cow !i: - . put pa;, i \Villiam j Alisi'Dhi iti-r, nt (.'oi.i;lir:ii;iry. I Fur sale—Hani rc^'bi.'ntfr. loquiie at thi-, c-lli'ji o-dif For Sale—A riu:ui household ;tnil kitchen is. E U hheeiz, 313 Calhou s20d'»t For sale cheap—rn house at 11.") East Culhoi Inquire on premises. lOsdbtwi For .Sah: orreuSa month 7 room houb-e, t closets, large I asciucnt, c lights, nice L-uvn. b'oekhalf from square, at SJ200—nash, rott easy terms. s!9dtf J Blackburn. For Sale—A pany furniture. Inquire adence, -120 east Clay. Mrs. McNamarr For sale cheargest sizo Buck's Brilliant cal burner. Inquire ico. ba^e s21d(it For sale.—New in first class condition, .re at this office. eiMdlw FOR FOR RENT—Goom hou.su; 6 otlicu room^, biiorth side of square, Inqui.'VVaito. alJOdtf. G oflico rooms, north side PERSONAL AND LOCAL Mrs. John Dider of Kansas City is here the guest of her son, Don. The condition of Mrs. W. K. Gunby was reported better Monday. J. S. Grant of Meadvile was a business, 1 visitor in the city Monday. ^ K. S. Wallace of Macon spent friends. George McClou-han of D.iwn was in the city Monday transacting business. J. L. Wood of Meadville was th guest of relitives and friends the city Sunday. Joe Herriford, Jr., loft Monday for Hampton, Virginia, where h will enter school. Blair Shore and mother of nea Meadville spent Sunday with Mil ton Shore and wife. J. S. MeNully, who has bee confined to his home with typhoid fever, was reported better Mon day. Mrs. Harvo Matson left Sunday for Clayton, III., join her husband there. Miss Helen Patterson of Moines, Iowa, ig in the ci'y guest of Dr. and Mrs. W. where she wil is visiting Dee the H. of square. Waito. sI2dt.' For rent: HrtJ rooms; barn, buggy shilots; nea: tchool. Mrs. . Johnson, North Cherry siMdtf For Rent—7 house iu good repair, i- VVigely. HELP WJttALE Men Wautudrcet paving work, also teaJ. E. Meek. slSd&wsw Wanted — Go or lady with good refeD travel by rail or with S2;.0,OCO 00 a a firm of caalary 81,072. 00 per yoaroases; salary paid wed expenses advanced. Adth stamp, Jos. A. AlejChillicothe, Mo. dlt HELP WAEBIALE Wanted—Fi chambermaid and pasi Apply at L'sener hotel. ROOSURD Perry. The condition of James Wilson, who has been suffering wi-h sciatic rheumatism, was reported better Monday. For pimples, blotches, bad complexion, Hood's Sarsaparilla is the medicine to take—it has established this fact. Buel Wigely, who has been iu Chicago for the past fire months taking a course in pharmacy, returned home Saturday night. Mrs. Swepson Crews, who is- visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. Thomas Campbell, is conBu- ed to her room with stomach trouble. Misses CoraandMintaHarrisloft this afternoon for Sumner where they will spend this week with their grandmother and other relatives and friends. Mrs. A. E. Braun and children returned Sunday afternoon from an extende I visit with Mrs. Braun'd mother, Mrs. Kelley, southeast of the city. OUR OPEN POLICY. Thfi-c is absolutely nothing to conceal about this business. Our methods ] ,u-e liberal, open and above board and ' modern in every sense of the word. l.!i:iny a store teciuornk'iilly administered on a very small margin "f profit —unik'r-buyiny. urnler-sel liny—New- land & Dider present u trading proposition that appeals with tremendous force to err-: 1 v person ;vishinu' to combine satisfaction and economy in the [nii-chu.-e of Fall apparel. Ow plans and preparations in behalf of our young men patrons are quite complete. Only makers of established r pu ations have contributed to our sloe,':-, thus injuring the highest, standard of qujli y and styles than can be relied upjn.. AN EXTRAORDINARY SALE MEN'S FALL SUITS. for several OF reasons, >t any man. In 1 he stoul :• -.hort --l:ei'iiu-u everv I-; :i new fall model, • m i -.• is fully one-third .-'' >ui!.s are actually k ! jockey Thihets. the '.vurranted absolutely \\va flft .UU Kxtruominai It* c;iuse \vi' : or lean, ta suit in t.hi - - :ii • ;mil bei-H'.i-, • ;!•,• less tlia'i ti;e.-. worth. Men's fasl bl;u-!< thiiiet thai is • fu.it und u»t ti 14'lossy. Our priei.-. Men's cloulile tu-j^ted cnssiiiiere suits, ciurk yra.v steel mixtures, putternn that will n»t aliotv.soil easily. We recommend these suits for ~"~ luirii service. Our price Men's Fancy worsted'suits, in tasty , , , , , und seii;ite <'rav pin check patterns : und double breu,ted coat cut full len-tl, and Mia.lu ~ " with excellent tilting collars. Our price Others up to -*JT..jO. WEST SIDE SQUARE erns, AA lUU DIDER HAVE BEEN SAVED BY BUYING FOOTWEAR -^ AT THE Oood room rd for two. 400 South Bin dliv JOHN CAMAT REST Wheeling, I—(Special Corrpspondene funeral services of J41 bell, \vho was killed inity Friday, wore held at E. church Saturday aftdurial made iu tho cemetery. Chas Indor -St. Louis, who has beet of his par cuts, returns Sunda.y night. John Powoghtor, Mrs. Fowler, of M are ing relatives If all dyspepsia sufferers kcew what JDr. Shoop's Restorative would do for them, Dyspepsia would practically be a disease of the past. Dr. Shoop's Restorative reaches stomach troubles by its direct tonic action upon the inside nerves—the true stomach nerves. Stomach distress or weakness, fullnessr, bloating, belching. We recommend and sell Dr. 'Shoop's Restorative. The N. J. Swetland Drug Co. AN JPPROACHINTlVIARRIAGE. It was rumored Monday morning that a popular young cigar maker and a young lady living io the northwest part of the city would be married next month. The contracting parties have boon keeping company for some time and their approaching marriage has been looked forward to by their many friends for the pasi month. SHOE STORE AND YOU OAN SAVE BIG MONEY BY mmm TO ous STORE FOR YOUR FAIL FOOT WEAR WE HAVE A LOT OF MEN'S HIGH TOP SHOES, ALL SAM- 'PLES, IN SIZES?AND 8. THE BEST MADE WORTH S5.00, OUR PRICE §3.00 ALSO A LOT OF MEN'S HIGH GRADE BOOTEES, IN SIZES 6 TO 8. t THESE ARE .-ALL SAMPLES AND WORTH $6.00 OUR PRICE M- \t /-nil- • I '"«"<•»• The exact date has noi Miss Mao CBuckhn is ,. ., , . . . 'yet been set but irom a reliable source it was stated the wedding would take place the latter part of October. Danger of an Explosion. When we see so many young men With their hair parted in the middle and hanging down their foreheads so ae to obscure every trace of intellect, and so many young women with their hair all frizzly-frowsly and flopping around their faces in 50 different directions, we just want to have a say.— Clinton (N. C.) Democrat. How Can a Horse Laugh? High-toned horses are like high tQrx?d people; they are robbed- ol pleasures poorer folks enjoy. An Arabian snow-white horse is never al lowed the great privilege of lying flown and rolling over. To prevent them from rolling they are kept in narrow stalls.—Atchison Globe. After eating, persons of a bilious habit will derive great benefit by taking one of these pills. If you have been DRINKING TOO MUCH, they will promptly relieve the nansea, SO HEADACHE——— andnervousness which follows,rwtore the appetite and remove gloomy feelings. Elegantly sugar coate*, Take No Substitute* I-M-HJH-H-I 11 tl M 111»M Disappearing Wild Flowers. What shall we do when there are no more wild flowers in our land tc love and learn from? Ruthless is the destruction of them that is going on. If nothing can be done, and soon, tq stem the flood of devastation, all o) ;hem, except the very rankest weeds, will disappear.—London Garden. The Harvest of Happiness. There is no duty we so much underrate as the duty of being happy. Hy being happy we sow anonymous benefits upon the world, which remain unknown even to ourselves, and when they arc disclosed surprise nobndy sc much as the licncl'aclor.—Robert Louis Stevenson. tho guest of I Mace. Mrs. Arthicf Bucklin s the guest *ter, Mrs Ralstou. Dr. nnd Miwopo wore in Chillieoth . Flarlan Sit in Meadville Satur la::. Steve Pernod children and Mis Beit of Chillicotho day with W. B. Beat i ....... .. ,-,,., . English Breakfast Table William N California On the Enff]ish breakfast table are w,is the guesarriet Har- to be found golden, tea, "bacon rait Serial of One Million Words. An advertiser in a London paper says he has immediate use for a "sensational serial." which must consist of about 1.000,000 words. The longest novel, so far. is said to be George Eliot's "Mirldlomareh," which con tains nearly 329,000 words. lau Thursda Miss Orac Lin ecus was the giiss Maude Springer Th L. A. Marcotho was in town \Vec I. L. Mace I^wa Friday after a his family h Mort Seolof Brook field attendccue Thursday. Mrs. M. E Meadvilie was the gueonts, Jas. Gould and ek. Misses H Harriet Hawker ont P. A. D. club Saturdi with au advcrtiscmtThe prize poached eggs, fried sole, jams and toasts," and in high vases long, stemmed yellow and white narcissi.— Vienna Netie Frle Presse. On the bargain table we have 36 pairs of Ladies' fine shoes, mostly Pingrees, in kid, patent kid and tan. These are worth $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 COME AND TAKE YOUR CHOICE A fi Kn AT §1.50 Big lot of Boys' and Girls' School Shoes at, Cut, Prices. * * I THE BLUE FRONT Go! Price Shoe Store SOUTH SIDE SQUARE How a Mighty Mind Rests. Let us pour a libation to croquet—a sport of young and old, innocent, simple, accessible like playing with the visit with I cat. and, like that exercise, an escape into a world of revelry that is calm.— Collier's Weekly. was won b>6. Elting. Tho next mOo Saturday, Oct. G/iola Davis, j — i— Mr. and BAdams of West Webs cnts of on S day. tho par- Sun- : Far-Seeing Government. Bluejackets from the ships of the Australian squadrons are permitted tc travel free on the New Zealand railways, as the government considers that their talk of the country when they return home will attract immigrants. ; Automobiles His Hobby. John Jacob Astor is the largest private owner of automobiles in this •country. They number 24; the average cost of each is about $5,000, making a total of 1120,000 invested" ;& its 103- chines. Popularized Billiards. Billiards were brought into fashion by Louis XIV. of France in the seventeenth century, because his doctor ordered him to take e,xercise after his meals. Good Name for an Automobile. ' 'We call our motor car 'Balzac,'" said Mrs. C. N. Williamson once, "because to use Henry Jones' phrase about the great writer, its genius i: violent and complicated.' " DISPERSION §ALE OF THE ELM GROVE HEREFORDS AT LAREDO, MO, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1906. 60 HEAD OF REGISTERED HEREFORDS 90 HEAD OF HIGH GRADE HEREFORDS Great Picture Won by King. Sir Lawrence Alma-Tadema's first great picture was exhibited at Ant- verp, and was offered as one of the irizes in a lottery. The lucky winner vas the king of the Belgians. Obsolete Warships Bring little. Sonio .'ID obsolete British warships avc luvn sold at Portsmouth for just mvr $-11)0. (!()() less than the cost of tin' Miiinlli'st of tlu'iit. Tlio prices were The Pcoplo Will Not Worry. Tim lirtm.ilnmt trust will not worry peoplo wtio ruiloot that something of that kind Is needed to remind the othor trusts that there Is a hereafter. These cattle are in tine condition and are wall bred. They contain the blood of Corrector, Improver, Beau Brummel, Gentry Britten, Wilton Anxiety and other noted sirea. , . , I will also sell D head of well bred horses that arebroke andln market blOG* -^ SALE WILL BEGIN AT 9 VCLaa&Ajl£'&*fl&&H& Postponement. AUCTIONEERS: W. A. MERRYMAN, Prop. Ceo, P. Bellows Harry W. Graham :>i-c:it:il<)irn.- iicl.livs.-:. ll.\i;CV CUiLrJCOTUE, CKAHA.Vf,

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