The Fort Stockton Pioneer. (Fort Stockton, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 19, 1909 Page: 3 of 6

IM mt SlOtttM NMHI
ilw»%* hind
tie dattv event
fl (if lift* *
id all
akies tinted wl
set with star* i
Mid <
of pleasure *|»r
IllKHljC ilfl 1
tl It
And *H his
• mile* ltr«u<klyii Kngt
Gertrude The man 1 marry must
be a genius
H**tt!*• - Thunk bnavfn «<■ have nwit
Aid Fight Against Tuberculosis
At the recent meeting of the N’a
tinnal Association of Hill Posters.
In Atlanta. <Ja . It was derided to do
mite to the campaign against tubrrru
losis $l.2tHi.OOO worth of publicity
The bill posters in all parts of the
I'nlted States and Canada will till
the vacant spares on their 3,500 hill
boards with lance posters Illustrating
the ways to prevent and cure con-
sumption The Poster Printers' asso-
ciation has also granted 1200,000
worth of printing ami paper for this
work Thin entire campaign of bill-
board publicity will be conducted un-
<l*i the direction of the National As
soelation for the Study and Preven-
tion of Tuberculosis In co-operation
with the National Hill Posters' asses
They Were Good Mother*.
KIH’.abeth Cady Stanton la quoted as
saving that a woman's first duty is to
develop all her powers and possibili-
ties. that she may better guide and
serve the next generation Mrs Stan
Ion inised seven uncommonly healthy
and handsome children, says an ad-
mirer of hers, and the children of Mr*.
Julia Ward Howe testify to the vlr
tuea of the noted woman as a moth-
er The eagle may be as good a
mother as the hen or the goose.
Caused by Coffta.
•J have been a coffee drinker, more
nf lea*, ever since I can remember, un-
til a few months ago I became more
and more nervous and Irritable, and
Anally I could not sleep at night lor
1 was horribly disturbed by dreams
of all sorts and a species of distress-
ing nightmare.
"Finally, after hearing the experi-
ence of nutubera of friends who had
quit coffee and were drinking Postum,
•*nd learplng of the great benefits they
had derived, 1 concluded coffee must
be the cans** of my trouble, so I got
some Postum and had It made strictly
according to directions.
"I was astonished at the flavour and
taste. It entirely took the plat e of cof-
fee, and to uiy very great aatlafaetlon.
I began to sleep peacefully and sweet-
ly. My nerves Improved, and I wish
I could wean every man, woman and
:hlld from the unwholesome drug -br-
(Unary roffee.
"People really do not appreciate or
realise what a powerful drug It la and
what terrible effect It has on the hu-
man system. If they did, hardly a
pound of It would be sold. I would
never think of going back to coffee
again. 1 would almost as soon think
or putting my hand In a Are after I
had once been burned.
"A young lady friend of oura bad
stomach trouble for a long time, and
could not get well as long as she used
coffee, ghe finally quit coffee and be-
gan the uee of Postum and Is now per-
fectly well. Yours for health."
Rend "The Rond to WsIlvtUs," la
pkge. "There’s a Reason."
ns **, euMM*•
Min svin uns
____**»• |
ilTH 1
110 SI
exit tiding lo tl
two or threw
all In. |> bmi <
as though rear*
l he coat, and tb*
a pair of hallnotu
turned ha
lion «*» me patens,
os the tia» lion of
ng It together, the
f way to the knee,
I upward to in. < I
elves bell) lag like
Consider the diag
onal cut of the |hm k* Is and the curl
oua bands and braids about bis cuffs
la be not a sightly figure*
An automobile bill ha* Imm'II pntsed
by the legislature of New Yoik aftei
a wrangle as to which of (he depart
uients should have the lit . nsllig pow
er, and It is f*o.«lbla that more impor
tant provisions mav have been over
looked in the contest The fact that
It pla< cs the maximum speed limit at
.to miles ami retains the preaent road
rule* |* evidence that It Is not likely
to Improve conditions on the road to
any great extent A speed of 30 miles
au hour may be extremely dangerous
on some roads where It Is Impossible
lo see for any great distance The
railroads find danger at curve* that
are hidden by foliage, and there are
many highway crossings thus ob
There are probably few farmer*
who have ^lonely figured thp average
coat of marketing any given unit of
their crops as a manufacturer figure*
upon each article he turns out, auya
the Philadelphia Public ledger. Aa
long a* there was nothing to be du«ie
but to plow and aow and reap and
count up the total result such calcu-
lations were not called for Hut that
easy time in pn**lng. It I* the man
who make* two blades to grow where
one grew before, not two blade* upon
twice the area of ground, who is on
the road to wealth
A clubwoman in n discussion how to
make home happy uttered the now fa-
mous dictum, "Feed the brute." A
New York magistrate has taken up
the challenge and suffplemented thl*
dictum with the order to feed the
brute well. Here Is a field of argu-
ment In which the weaker sex signal-
ly falls, naya the lialtlmore American.
Kve tempted Adam with a toothsome
morsel, and her daughters have suf-
fered the pennlty of tempting man
through hla palate ever since.
Another wealthy Kngllsh nobleman
la reported to have sold a Rembrandt
masterpiece for $500,000. Presumably
the purchaser will be set down as a
rich American, and the vials of British
wrath will be opened on hla head. Rut
where will come In censure for the
British nobleman who wanted the
money more than he wanted to keep
the picture aa a national possession?
International control of the air Is tt
be advocated at the fourth Pan-Ameri-
can conference to be held In Argen-
tina. at Which time aeronautics and
wire legs telegraphy will be discussed.
PosMlbly that la all that la Intended,
hut the casual reader might Imafflne
some trust was getting ready to
aqueete the breath out of us.
The divorce of young couples and
the romance of octogenarians rub
each other by the elbow In the day’s
news. Cupid Is a queer little chap,
and there Is ao accounting for his
Antl-vlvlsectlonlats are aow holdlnff
a congress In Ixmdon and trying to
convince the world that the life of a
dog Is of more value than the life of
a man.
- J. J -------US
The remarkable thing about moot
of theoe feather-brained people who
rush along city streets la automobiles
Is that they have noth tag to reek
It would be annoying If a judge's
decision should samarry 1,000 or as
couples who were wedded la good
faith aad prefer to remain wedded.
I | Ifk*«
Ml told
11« >1 law
»o determined
* (Oinmmid of
grew quieter
But not for
Her rye* shone <
' dli** had no w«q
a *l»ot t struggle I
powerina h» r F<»
compelled to alt to
wa* a he lo «arry <
the 'spirit!- '
"After a while
and I r* laved my
I imirt kill you. Flies. *he aal<i
•| will do* ionic lit Tomorrow father
and brother will <11** We'll all Join
Georgia In heaven The aptrlta toil]
me *«> '
\ji.«ln I succeeded In controlled
her Hut now she talk' d, talked talk
ed spirits, and of Georgic, and what
We would do in heaven
‘It waa about 13 now, and except
for her muttering*, quiet. Aero** the
hall a dock struck b» tween what
seemed age* I wanted to scream out
for help, but knew no one could hear."
Four time* during the night, a*
cm ding to Mia* Warren, ahe had to sit
on Mr* Htory In order to control her.
Toward morning she wa* unable to
cope with the Insane woman, who.-**
strength seemed doubled
Ftually Mr*. Story, she say*, broke
“Her Knee Pinned Me Down."
away and, grabbing a penknife, ad-
vanced on her.
MIbh Warren tried to open the dot\r,
which waa locked, but, unable to turn
her bark on her ulster, couldn't do It.
Finally ahe closed with her attacker,
In a last struggle to obtain the knife.
This time rhe waa overpowered and
hurled to the floor.
"Her knee pinned me down," says
Miss Warren, "and then I felt some-
thing enter my nlde. I screamed with
all my might, but no one came. I
screamed again. Ht111 no one an
■wered. Then, Just ns I was about to
give up, I heard steps, the gtaxH Iti the
door fell In and 1 was saved."
Before Mrs. Story was removed to
fail Mias Warren had her brought Into
her room at the Huron Road hospital.
"I forgive you, Mollle," she said,
"but I can't understand why you did
It." She kissed her slater good by.
Dr. C. H. Clark, superintendent of
Nawburg hospital, aaya Mrs. Story la
a woman with an ImpreaaJonablr
"Tha death of har son and an at-
tampt to communicate with him
through aplrltuallatlc mediums caused
har Inaanlty," ha aald. "Falsa hear-
ings came to her and ahe suffered the
hallucination of being commanded by
Olrt’t "Rat" lavas Har Ufa.
Champaign. 111.—Icora ona tor tha
fantastic feminine. Tha prevailing
•tylea In hair draaalng undoubtedly
saved tha Ufa of Mias Frances Thur-
man of Urban*, for whan a glass
showcase ton feat square, weighing
more than 110 pounds, fall upon har
band aba was only Jarred and fright-
•ned. The young woman waa dust-
Ins n mm In n photograph gallery
urban R M, bnt the fOroa was brakes
If |ir auAffnra. The naan UmU was
The Engine Struck the Basket.
mother In-law. They tied up their
launch at West Bluff ami crossed the
Bluff Fine trestle to the Chautauqua
When they started to return home
they knew no regular train was due
and walked out on the trestle with-
out hesitation. They were half way
across the structure, which Is 60 feet
long and 40 feet high, when a freight
tialn rounded the sharp curve at
West Bluff, within a few yard* of the
llerren was walking ahead holding
the boy's hand. Stalder was Just be-
hind them carrying an empty basket
on hi* arm. They heard the rumble
beyond the bluff. The next Instant
the engine came Into view.
Stabler’* first impulse was to catch
up the boy and jump Into the 15 feet
of water in the Inlet, but he remem-
bered that it Wrts filled with logs and
snags and he hesitated. Herren
caught the boy up with his left arm
and Jumped to a stringer paralleling
the rail at the end of the ties and
was lowering himself ova* the edge
with his burden.
Stabler caught the boy about the
knees with Ills right arm and also
lowered himself, holding to a stringer
With his left arm, on which the bas-
ket still hung.
There was nothing for their feet to
touch and they swung above the wa-
ter, each holding on by one arm nnd
holding the boy between them with
their other arms
Thu engine struck the basket and
the wrench of the handle on Stalder’*
arm almost broke hla hold and left
a scar. The trembling of the trestle
almost shook their grasp loose, but
the train was not long and they were
able to bold on until It passed.
Llttls lister Is Killed and Mother
Driven Ineene as Result of
^Her Pranks.
Paris.—Little Theresa Marceau,
whose age Is seven, and who lives at
La Mans, evidently Is the type of Ju-
venile monster that French novelists
are fond of Introducing Into theli
works. Re the result of a prank of
hers, her younger sister Is dead and
her mother Is Insane.
Theresa's grandparents, who nre
farmers, sent her to keep her eye on
some cows which were in a field oloae
by the farmhouse. Off she eet, ac-
companied by tho younger child, who
was only three years old. From time
to time, one of the parents looked over
the hedge to see that everything was
going on well, but after awhile they
went to work In another field.
Taking advantage of their absence,
Theresa proceeded to tie her email
sister to the tall of a cow and then
beat the animal to make tt run.
When the parents, hearing terrible
screams, rushed up and stopped the
cow, the child was dead with a frac-
tured skull. The mother'! grief and
despair were so great that ahe hat
lost her reason, nnd the te to be
placed under restraint.
He Tips Forthcoming.
“How's crops?" cheerfully Inquired
the plutocratic-looking owner of the
touring eer. '
"None uv ye darn business, that's
bowl" hotly replied the eotl-tlUer; "I
•*poee you're one uv them there beard
o' trade kRfr tnanntori jape tvyln* to
gR n Has on wlleh neeeatty nr Htu
yoaH try to earner «* Ml. hnyfw
j »-i* aiimkH <t **<u*i ii • in****** hum
j b* m 1 to f’«rt I l<<1 !»»<*»• x* a
piece *<f row beef than a human he
tug The |aln and agony endured
aeetned more limn I could bear Blood
and pus <*.**-,! from the gr« at eon* nti
my scalp, from under my Anger nails
and marly all oxer my bub My
ears w* re ao crested and swollen I afraid they would hi*<«k off
Kvery hair In my head fell out I
could not *lt down, for my clothes
would sib k to the raw and bb <-dtng
fie-h, making me cry out from the
pain. My family doctor did all he
could, but I got worse and worse My
condition vu awful. I did not think
I could live, and warned death lo
come and end my frightful suffering*
"lit this condition nt> ninth* r in law
begged me to try the Cutlcura Hem
edies I said I would, but bad no hope
of recovery. But oh. what blessed re
lief I cxperlem *-d after applying Cuti-
cura Ointment. It cooled the bleeding
and Itching flesh and brought me the
first real sleep 1 had had in weeks. It ;
wgg as grateful as ice to a binning
tongue. I would bathe with warm
water and Cutlcura Soap, then apply
the Ointment freely. I also took Cut I- '
cura Resolvent for the blood. In a
short time the sores stopped running,
the flesh began to heal, and I knew I
was to g**t well again. Then the hair
on my head began to grow, and in a
abort time 1 was completely cured.
I wish I could tell everybody who has
ecrema to use Cutlcura. Mrs. Win.
Hunt, 13a Thomas St., Newark. N. J., .
Sept. 28. 1908."
Poller I mi* A Cbem. Corp., Sol* Prop*., boston.
Your Salary.
The universe pays every man In his i
coin; H you smile. It smiles upon
you In return; If you frown, you will I
be frowned at; If you sing, you will
he Invited Into gay company; If you
think, you will be entertained by
thinkers; and If you love the world
and earnestly seek for the good that
1* therein, you will !>*■ surrounded by j
loving friends, nnd nature will pour !
into your lap the treasure* of the
earth. Censure, criticise and hate, and
you will he censured, criticised and
hated by your fellow men V \\ '
_____WN OUf
favor of real
delicious crushed
.___«_ ~ r**«lll>rb t tired by
lmi-(n.m I >r»| —|.»i» lu-
4l*nHnii **i-l T-«< H*-*rt y
Sating A j*♦*rfrrt r*-*n
r«ljr lor ])•*«< iicna,
-♦•a. Uri»» mmw, l< a -I
Ta«*r I ii l lie Mouth. ( • i*l-
nl Toinrn*-, I'aui In III*
N 1*1 r , T*»KPII> 1.1 VKit.
They regulate the lloacU i'urriy Vegeta hi*.
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Sim !e Signature
The extraordinary popularity of fine
white goons tills summer nmkes the
choice of Starch a matter of great im-
portance. Defiance Starch, being free
from all Injurious chemicals, is the
only ore which is sale to use on fine
fabrics. It great strength us a stiffen
er make* half the usual quantity of
Starch necessary, with the result of
perfect finish, equal to that when the
goods were new.
An Argivt Cowherd
Argus was boasting of his 100 eyes.
"Think of putting on 50 palm <>i
goggles when you want to motor!" w*<
For Cold* and Gripp—Capudine.
The be.t remedy fur tirtpp and Cold* I*
tlh k*' Capiutln*' Relieves the iichtng ntul
feverishness t’uri-* the cold llcnd.n'h* a
also if* Liquid Rffeet* Immediately—in.
2fi and 5<*c at Drug Stores.
Ought to Ba.
"I* the man you recommend to us
capable of good head work?"
"Wall, he's a barber."
IndlgeRtlon takes wings when the
refreshing perfume of WRIULEY'S
SPEARMINT is flying around!
Too many men try to build a sky-
scraper on a one-story foundation.
Vnp TFFTU Paxtine excel, any dentifrice
■ Ht I tom» I W m rlearning, whitening and
removing tartar from the teeth, betide. deMroyin*
ail germ, of decay and di.eaae which ordinary
tooth preparation* cannot do.
YIJP uni ITU P«'>nc U.ed •• a mouth.
I Hfc RvU I n wa.h dmnferti the mouth
•nd throat, punfie. the breath, and lull, the germ*
which collect in the mouth, rautmg wire throat
bad teeth, bad breath, grippe, and much ackneaa.
V|JP* PYPQ when inflamed, tired, acha
I ■■ T Ctd and bum. may be mttanlly
relieved and Mrengthened by P.xtine.
AiVAppil Paxtine will detiroy the germa
nSM I Anrln that cau«e catarrh, heal the ia>
Semmatinn and atop the ditcharge. It m a waa
remedy for utorine catarrh.
Paxtine i. a harmlew yet powerful
■ermicide.diiinfeitant and deodorizer.
vJted m bathing it deatroy* odor* and
leave* the body anUaeptically clean.
b Your Health
That's what it costa to get *—week'#
treatment of CASCARRTS. They
do more for you than any medicine
on Earth. Sickness generally show*
and starts first in the Bowels nn«l
Liver; CASCARRTS cure these ills.
It’s so easy to try—why not start to-
night and have help in the morning’
CAHCARKTn roc * box for a week'* ggf
treatment, all drnarglat*. RiggeM aeller
In the wotkL Million boxes a ntoalb.
* ■*’ ( V
Shave Yourself
KNCWNmn, i R1 l I AH! I
QI0& P* M( u rPiHAP*
run i.ims %
M I ‘ J Ak ’ I N .a FOK • I »*I k' ► W.S
i WM

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Bolding, Frank J. The Fort Stockton Pioneer. (Fort Stockton, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 19, 1909, newspaper, August 19, 1909; Fort Stockton, Texas. ( accessed December 10, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History,; .

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