Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1911)
Tim OMAHA SUNDAY V.VAh OCTOHKIt 2'X IfMI.
GLIMPSES OF EXPOSITION
Exhibitors Deal Out Fact
Souvenirs at Land Show.
ALL ABE SEEKING SETTLERS
Th'r rplal to Throngs In Coli
seum tha Vast Opportunities
that Await .411 West of
Mlssnnrl 111 rr.
Two men will leave Omaha for Ard
more. S. I)., In a few days w ith a plian
ant feilng of work well done at the Omaha
land show. These men arc K. T. Clark
and II. E. Kosdlka of tha firm of ( lark
Foxdlk of Ardmorc, who brouu'nt an ex
hibit to tho Lend show which cotitnlnrd
'I the product of tho rich lands around
Ardmore, whero settlers can now fllo for
lands for homc-t, and which will 1G v lu
lled during tho next month or so by doz
ens of men who have talked with Pnsdike
and Clarlc and dccliM to investigate.
Many Are Interested.
fine Uluffs, Wyo., where the largest
elevator In tha statu In located, (a mute
witness to tho possibilities and realities
of the countrv tlurc), sont C. I Heutty,
secretary of Ita Commercial club, to the
Omaha Land show nlth "bunches of
facts" about the place, which ha caused
cores of men "with nervo to follow thulr
convictions" to make tip their mind that
an Investigation of I'ine Hluffs woud he
profitable, air. lteatty talked with and
distributed Uteraturo tr hundred of peo
ple who are vitally Interested in the de
velopment of the went.
Fans4 Bl- Harm, llasla.
The far famed Mg Horn basin, Wyom
ing, where 'Irrigation and progressive
farmers have . wrought ha unhrUevablo
transformation, was represented at the
Land show by" the "Medd-Slxer company
and a hug array of exhibits brought by
thana aud slx.wn and explained by S. J.
Service, and the C. K. Fallnhiiry & Co.'s
exhibit from Worland. These two booths
stood side by aide during tho vto weeks
t the show'sard' peonls-vislted them Im
partially ami Wt with loads of literature
about tha new country, which needs but
thai people to' make It fabulously rich.
.1 More Vdwii Needc-4,
"We are long on bachelors and short
on women." said W. ft Hunt of tha Ya
kima exhibit of tho Land show Saturday
afternoon. "We would appreciate women
Immigrant as well as men. These bach
elors are well-to-do men and live com
fortably, but not In contentment. Tell
tho women they can find good homes In
Yakima, Woh. aad Ita neighboring coun.
tiea," and he launched Into a description
of the life of the bnoholora of the Ya
kima valley and the opportunities there.
' Prod aped altahle Hybrid.
"One thing we've been trying to do,
among many others, in Walla Walla,"
aid l M. Brown of this exIUlilt from
the atato of Washington, "and now we
have dona 1L Tbe rlh volcanlo soil grew
wheat so tall that It broke under Its
heavy heads and was difficult to harvest
Many of tha modern and progressive
farms are really experimental stations
for these farmers have produced hybrid
wheat of twenty-five or thirty varieties,
which grows Khort, with an even heavier
head, but will not fall when It begins
to ripen." And he proved his assertion
by showing several varieties of hybrid
wheat which the farmers of near Walla
Wall have grown.
Many U"t Raisin Bread.
J. M. Bwlft. who came to tho Omaha
Land Show with a varied exhibit of the
products of Fresno) county, California,
will remember the patrons of the show
aad In turn wilt be remembered by them,
for ho not only Interested several hun
dred In Fresno, but fed thousands with
delicious raisin bread during tha last four
days of tha show. The raisin bread
proved so popular that the Fresno rep
resentative found It necessary to secure
tw(i assistants. Those who ale ' raisin
bread became Interested In raisins and
tbe result la there are now thousands who
can talk Intelligibly of tha raisin indus
try of California, where there waa one
The Yakima Exhibit.
"Yakima, county" the name calls up a
vision to those who attendod tha Land
Enow a vision of large fields of ripening
fruit, waving grain, a procession of proa
porous farmers and aU the modern Inven
tion and conveniences that have made
Yakima valley, Washington, famous. Tbe
Yakima exhibit was sent by tha several
towns of the valley and was In charge of
four men-H. ti. Morgan, A. T. Ilelse,
Lloyd Miller and W. 8. Ilunt-who talked
to Interested thousands on the Industries
aud the opportunities of Yakima county
and Ita neighboring counties as farming
und fruit-growing regions.
Hemaln After the hoir.
When the csibson company, with huge
facts of laad for sale in the fertile. Pan
Lifts valley of Colorado, came to tho
Omaha Land Bhow they brought a large
exhibit, but Mr. Qibson and Charles A.
Robinson, the latter a former Nebraakan,
who had charge, little thought that so
attractive would be tha display of fruits
and grains from fan Luis that It would
be remunerative for them to remain after
th show had closed. Hut such has been
th case and the Gibson company will put
uu Its show again In Council Liluffs for
a few weeks.
One of the deepest impressions left by
th Land Bhow is that of the remarkable
progress that has been made by tlio Hlg
lIH"n Lasln of Wyoming. The three at
tractive exhibits Installed at th Land
Bhow by the Wg Horn Basin not only
were visited by thousands of Interested
persons, but demonstrated that no section
of .Wyoming or of the west has developed
so rapidly tho last few years as this rich
Die Horn Ilasln.
The adaptability of th nig Horn llaaln
for th successful growing of airalfa is
I1 shown by the mununoth yields or
that product which wer on exhibit ut
thca booths, ltecent Investigations by
companies Interested In th production of
alfalfa products hav brought out con
vincing proof that not only does the Ilig
Horn Basin produce alfalfa prullflcally,
bit also that the quality of the product
la far auperior to that produced In many
other sections of th west. That th al
falfa milling Industry will undoubtedly
become a decided factor in the lig Horn
liasln development la certain. Tlio utili
sation of the natural gas which Is now
Im be had In th Hlg Horn Ilasln for
power purposes will materially reduce
the cost of production. Only during th
lust tea days Have representatives from
large companies been making a thorough
luspecilun of tbe basin, and especially
the city of Basin, with th Idea In mind
ef establishing large alfalfa mills.
Tb Khedd-Sixer company of Omaha,
wa.ta h.s been operating in th basin as
a. olonlaaig tgency for the last five
(ears, has been a prominent factor In Illg
Horn liiiaisj development. Th company
uow owns aad Is farming a large acreage,
the major ponion of which Is planted to
fcifdlfa. Th coinjMuy now l.s uuUci
( moderation plans for srttlng out a Inrire
acre iv to on lianls and is mniiulna that
the Hlv; Horn l.iln will produce even
greater results In the pioduttion of ap
pics for commercial purpo.rs than It h is
Hon V !llfinahl f ame.
When I". 1. Wllloughhy came to the.
k Omaha ljind show to anslst K. M.
IUilte mid I'ttlph Hoerr exhibit the prod
uct of HoUhklos tnd iM'lta counties,
Colorado, ho did not. hlda himself away
nn a through passenger nor stow hln lit
Mature on the fast express, but like
mot mod. on farmers he filled tho gaso
line tank f bis hlg touring car, uwathed
the machine with bunting tuning where
he viiM Kolni;, filled nil Kpace with lit
er More and camo overland thus.
Thk same pplilt has characterised the
Colorado mvn throughout the show and
they have been talking to thousand" of
people, boosting the Omaha I-anrt rhow
and tho fruHlund of flotc.liklss and Ited
IntidH mem, lelta county, Colorado,
In onlrr to keep on boosting Mr. Wll
loughby will drive back home through
Kansas und will talk Colorado and
Omuliu nil tho way. Ho lias had one of
tho lurxcHt exhibit In th Coliseum, and
it was sunt by three or four bu.ilnchs
men of th enterprlxing counties of Colo
rado. Plenty of Wood and Water,
"More wood and water than any county
This iw tho legend over tho Dawns
county, Nebraska, booth In the Colloum,
and to prove that la more than a blurt
there aro numerous photographs, various
products and a huge sllc from a pine
tree which measured five feet In diam
eter. The pumpkins and th wood remind
tho vbjltor of the great vegetables and
tho htik te of California. In Iawea
county five saw mills are now operating,
converting thes pine forests Into mar
ketable lumber. The farming Industry,
however. Is probably the most remuner
ative occupation carried on.
National Figures to
Make Addresses -At
8. W. McCIure of Clood:n Idaho, sec
retary of the National Wool Growers'
association in Opiuha this week, an
nounced a part of the program for the
annual convention, which will be held In
Omaha I'ecnmber li, 15 and It.
Joseph E. Wing of Tresldcnt Taft's tar
iff board, who made Investigations In
South America ns to the oust of producing
wool and mutton there, in comparison
with the I'nltod States, will apeak on
"Wool Crowing in Fouth America."
Senator IUxon of Montana will, In sub
stance, repeat the attack he made In the
senate on schedule K, th wool schedule
of tho tariff.
Senator Borah of Idaho, whose address
at Madison Bqusr Garden, New York,
on conservation commanded national at
tention, has agreed to deliver an address
F. S. Graves, chief forester of the
United States, will speak on "The De
lation of Forests to the Flockmaster";
Judgo 8. II. Cowan of Fort Worth, Tex.,
who has been attorney for the Amortcan
Llv Stock association In cattle rats
eases, will speak on "Tho Dangers of
Tree Meat"; Prof. II. U. Mumtord of
th University of Illinois will talk on
"Th Importance of Llv Stock to ths
Country"; Assistant Secretary of Agrl
oulltir Hays: will talk on "Dreading of
Animals, l'lants and Men," and Governor
Ooodlng of Idaho, president of the as
sociation, on tha work of the association,
tha fight for lower freight rate and ths
Secretary MpClure predicts that the
sheep show to be held In connection with
the convention will be ths biggest na
tional sheep show aver held In th United
Slates. Sheep will he her from Orefon
on on aid to England on tha other.
Among th sheep breeders who hav
written to engage spaca are: Williams,
Cooper at Matthews, of London, England;
F. A. Koser of nickel, Or.; King Uros.
of Laramie, Wyo.; Ilutterfleld Livestock
company of Wieser, Idaho; rnwell Sheep
company of Dillon, Mont., and breeders
In Michigan, Iowa, Ohio and Kentucky.
TAFT TALKS ON LABOR UNION
President Declares Intention to En
force Every Law.
WORKERS NEED ORGANIZATION
Men Have II lab t to Leave Their
Kinplnynirnt for I'nrpoae of Ilct
trrlna Their Condition nml to
Leave It Altogether,
Offers Forged Check
as Marriage Fee
BEATIHCR. Neb., Oct. 28.-Bpeclal
Telegram.V Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd H. Lap
sley. who were recently arrested In Texas
while on their wedding trip on the charge
of uttering and passing a forged check
for IJOu on the First National bank of
this city drawn on a supposed Kansas
City firm, were today given their pre
liminary hearing before Jurig Kills. Mrs.
Lapsley was discharged but her husband
was held to the illHtilct court In do
fault of t!.0OO bond he was remanded
lo the county jail.
At the hrartng It developed that I.sp
Sley offered Kev. W A. Mulllu.in of the
Kpleoopal ohurch th forged check When
lie went to pay him for Ids services at
Die wedding. Tho minister was unable
to cash the check and Lapsley later called
and soutud with Mr. Mulligan.
M I LWA UK KB, Wis., Oct. Dtrlnra
Ing his Intention to enforce the law both
ns to Inbor unions and triiHts l'resldent
Taft, before having Milwaukee for Chi
cago yesterday at a luncheon In his honor,
spoke to seveial thousand employers and
employes of local factories on tho rela
tions of capital nml labor. He undo a
plea for all the people to put their shoul
ders to the wheel to Insure obedience to
(he law and to secure the prosperity that
be said must ensue from such obedli-ncn.
"Wa have our . problems, of course we
have." raid the president. "They a is
going to be a test doubtless of American
Ingenuity, but I thlrk there In one solu
tion of them perhaps that Is bocause I
am a lawyer and a Judge there Is one
solution of them and that Is that ws
shall enforce tho law nnlnt everyone,
high and low and whether it be a trust,
or a trade union, the law shall bo en
forced. Then If the law works Inequity,
the law can be changed; but ns long as
the taw Is on tho statute book lot's en
force It against everyone and trust Jt to
no one's discretion.
Favors Labor 1'nlons.
"I hav always advocated the exist
ence of lnbor unions. Without thetn the
Individual would be at the mercy and
wholly unable to meet at those Juncture
In his relations with his employer the
greater capltul and force of power of hi
employer, and therefore It In essential to
hav att organization among them and
to have what w call 'trade unions.' "
Ths president pointed out tho success
that has attended tho efforts of labor to
secure legislation that will protect tho
worklngman and will work for the bene
fit also of th mployar. He referred to
the safety appliance act and to tho In
vestigation of the workmen's compensa
tion commission. He said that the diffi
culty with previous systems of work
men's compensation had been in the lack
of uniformity for those Injured.
"Dependent upon circumstances, upon
Juries and JuiIkcs and law, In particular
places because the law differed," said Mr.
Taft, "one man for an Injury that was
not at all severe might get a verdict of
t.'&.ouo, while another, whose Ufa was
ruined, might b thrown out of court.
Th ambulance-chasers and the lawyers
thrived on the business.
Although he was apenklng to a crowd
composed largely of employes and his
points against labor unions were frequent,
Mr. Taft was applauded vigorously.
Continuing, he said;
"Trade unions, i I doubt not. have
brought higher1 wages and better condi
tions, because thny'havo stood tip In those
times when tho Interests of the employer
and employe were opposed and they have
fought out tho fight, they have Increased
the rate of wages and Improved the gen
eral conditions of their employment; but,
on th other hand, we must not fall to
recognise that such organizations have
prompted, at times violations of law, vio
lence, th secondary boycott and other
means of seeking to compel their em
ployers Illegally to respond to their de
mands; under those conditions there has
been nothing to do but to enforce the
law, and th first lesson I would 'impart
to both employers and employes la the
absolute necessity, If we are going to have
permanent Industrial peace, of the closest
adherence to th law.
"Strikes are legal. Men have the right
to luavo their employment for the purpose
of bettering their condition und to leave
II altogether. That has been decided.
But a strike used for a secondary boycott
or for other illegal purposes may become
Illegal, and courts should have the cour
age so to declare. Indeed they have.
"We are all In the same boat. Injus
tice to on class cannot be done without
ultimately affecting the entire community."
worvl tree, whose airs is estimated at
from C.nOO to 7,Hsl years
a. L. fox of -alt Lake City and the
Key. J. M. Kersey, lastor of the First
Christian church ff Omaha, also gave
1 hoio who attended the banquet wers
Wilbur Walker, W. D. Nlobola and W.
8. Walker of Alameda rnunty; A. E. Mlol
of Tulare county, California; A. L. Cox,
E, W. Howling and J. E. Taylor, repre
fentlng Utah; E. T. Juers, S. Wiggins,
C'hsrles L. Wilson and J. A. Jasper, rep
resenting Los Angeles and San Diego;
James Hwlft of Fresno county, California;
W. W. McUrtde. F. H. Fonda, fj. H.
Gllllsplo, E. E. Trowbridge, R. T.
Wright. J. II. Taylor, H. S. Kelster, W.
A. MrConnell, M. O. i'lowman and U.
M. Houthmayd, all representing th Trow-brldge-Holster
company and Z. T. Howell
and L. W. lluckley, representing tbe
Omaha Land Show.
FORTUNE FAVORS MOSLEMS
Italians Defeated in Series ol
ARABS UPSET ALL CALCULATIONS
Turkish Embassy Malms that In
5landa'a Flabtlnir Allies tialned
Victory Heavy Los la
LONDON, Oct. 2. From uncensorod
dispatches from Tripoli reaching England
by way of Malta, which In part are con
firmed by censored dispatches reaching
Home, If Is npparent that Italy's cam
paign In Tripoli hus already cost more
live than the government anticipated
while the financial outlay will greatly
exceed the estimates.
The Turks with their Arab allies, who
at best It was believed would only carry
on a desultory campaign offering a sort
of holiday fur the Invaders, have upset
the calculations of the Italians by a For
tes of connerted attacks, In which, ac
cording to accounts sent by correspqnd-
etiH without submission to the censor
the Italians hav come off second best
Tho Turkish embassy Issued a state'
ment today claiming that In Monday's
fighting the allies gained the victory, the
Italian; losing 3110 killed and 700 wounded
This Is confirmed ,n part by an inde
pendent report that the Italians brought
700 wounded men Into Tripoli and fur
ther by on announcement from Home
that the government has decided to send
forward 15.000 reinforcements.
since then telegrams from various
points tell of a series of attacks, the
latest on Thursday. One dispatch, which
obviously was roughly handled by the
censor, says wonderful but untrustworthy
stories about the action are in circula
tion but the Italian riflemen and artil
lerymen Bay about 100 Italians were
wounded and It is claimed hundreds of
natives were killed In the Talms where
a cruiser was shelling. According to this
dispatch a determined attack was looked
for today, Friday being the Moslem's
GARY DENIESJ1L CHARGES
Storm Created by Steel Suit Forces
Statement from Directors.
PROTRACTED CONFERENCE HELD
tar that Misrepresentations
Were Made to Koosevelt
Three Jastlre to Hear
NEW YOIIK, Oct. 28.-Tho following
statement was Issued by Elbert II. Gary,
chairman of the board of directors of the
Unlud States 6teel corporation, tonight.
"I think It would be Improper for me
at this time to make any comments con
cerning the suit whlth has been brought
by th government aralnst the United
States Steel corporation, except to say I
regret exceedingly that tha Department
of Justice felt called on to Institute pro
ceedings. If any harm results It will fall
on tho storkholders and employes, aggre
gating a very large number, and any loss
to them must ,e deplored. It Is a time
for everyone to keep cool, with a disposi
tion to patiently anait results, knowing
that In the end Justice will be done to
"I believe a disclosure of all the facts
applicable to the alligxtlona contained
In tho government's bill of compla nt a
a ground for relief will show that the
suit ouxht to be decided In favor of the
corporation on Its merits and that the
following facts will be established:
1. That in the orcsnlzation of the United
States rtteel corporation those In charge
had no Intention of creating a monopoly
or of restraining tradw.
2. That the corporation never has had,
or attempted to exercise, a monopoly eir
to restrain trade.
5. That the conduct of the affairs nf the
corporation haw clearly and positively
nesatlved any effort or Intention to vio
late any provision of (the Sherman law.
4. That the existence of the corporation
hns been of benefit and not of Injury to
Its employe, Its customers. Its competi
tors and the general public.
6. Thut no misrepresentation ws mads
to the president relative to the Tennessee
Coal and Iron properties and that the
motlvo of those oonnected with the pur
chase was to prevent a threatened general
financial disaster which would have ud
verselv affected the corporation as well
Statement Kollnvr Conference.
The statement is the result of a pro
tracted conference held earlier In the day
in which the participants were Chairman
Gary, J. I'lerpont Morgan, Charles Uteris
and George E. liaker, directors of the
corporation, as well as several of ths
lepal representatives. Other than this no
word came from Chairman Gary or any
other official of tho corporation.
It was at first the intention of heads of
" 1 1 " " ' -t
the Reel corporation to make no public
response to the action of the government
until Tuesday of next week, when at the
quaiterly meeting, th financial state
ment of the corporation for the third
quarter of the year Is to be Issued. Dy
reason of the shrinkage of the steel
stock In today's market and because of
numerous Inquiries from all parts of th
country and abread, however, the direc
tors later decided to make known their
attitude without further delay.
to Death by Bull
KLriMNSTONE. Man., Oct. 28. The
mystery of the disappearance of Mrs.
Johanna Ghaconls, wife of a farmer, who
disappeared two weeks ago, has been
solved. Her body was found not far
from her home, trampled and torn
Into an almost unrecognizable mass.
Sti'iidfng near by was an us'y bull, the
cause of her death. The animal had stood
guard over the body of his victim for
two weeks and when driven away re- .
turned to hi position beside It.
Tho woman had frequently gone out
armed with a pitchfork when searching
for cattle for she was aware that tha
bull was dangerous.
Banquet is Tendered
Land Show Visitors
Utah and California visitors to the Land
show were entertained last night at a ban
quet at th Rome through the courtesy of
th Trowbrldge-Ilolster company. These
two states and Nebraska weie discussed
by speaker who responded to toasts and
the success of the-present Land Show
and optimistic forecasts for the shows of
future years were subjects for partloular
comment. Twenty-eight representatives
of Utah and California were present and
all complimented th Omaha show and
expressed their Intention of being here
again next year.
Wilbur Walker of Oakland, Cal., acted
as toRstmaster. The principal speakera
were Charles Wilson of Los Angolcs and
A. K. Mlnot of Tulare county, Mr. Mlnot
gave as souvenirs of the occasion cones
clipped from the famous Sherman red-
Six Schools to Get
$635,000 from Fund
of Education Board
NEW YORK, Oct. 28.-Condltlonal ap
propriations aggregating SG35,000 were
granted to six colleges and universities
this afternoon by tha board of trustees
of the General Education board of the
John D, Rockefeller fund. Applications
from twenty-four Institutions were pro
duced. From this list the board selected
six, among which Is distributed condition
ally tho available funds as follows:
To Ilueknull university, Lewisburg,
Ua., S35.U00 towards $1(10,000; to Farlham
college, Illchmond, Ind. 76,0(H) toward
Huo.ooO; to Furinun university, Greenville,
S. C, $a,000 toward $100.0iK); to Qrlnncll
college, Grlnnell, la., $100,000 toward $M0,
0U0; td Hmlth college, Northampton, Mass.,
I'OO.OOO towards $1,000,000; to Southern
Methodist university, Dallas, Tex., $300,000
During tho meeting attention was called
to the fact that since Mr. Rockefeller
made his first contribution to th board
for the promotion of higher education In
li, contributions hav been made to
ninety-one Institutions to an aggregate
amount of $7,025,000, towards a total of
t23.MU,513. Fifty-one Institutions to which
the board hav made conditional contri
butions have completed the subscriptions
for the supplemental sums required and
to these Institutions the board has al
ready paid $.1,000,000 In cash.
APPEALS TO LABORING
.. MEN TO REGISTER
C. M. Feldsorganlor for th Ameri
can Federation of Labor, returned to
Omaha lut evening after having spent
some time out In the state, and he imme
diately issued an order appealing to every
laboring man to get out today and regis
ter. "We want to get lined up for the
commission form of government," said he.
If you have anything to sell or exchange
advertise It In the Want Ad Columns of
Tha lie and get Immediate results.
U BASE U
Why experiment with an unknown make of
heaters xchen you can buy the old reliable
Feim In syiair
at such reasonable ibices
We're selling these world famous base
burners superior in every detail nt
prices no higher than mo.st stores are
charging for inferior makes. "NVe have
the complete line a large and hand
some line it is every size and style
you could ask for a wide range of
rjj (J'"?) If
A powerrul doohleheater; Ion
er and larger base flues.; he
i ...or warmer on the market
on eeeuer. eiun ex in ,' now
system ventiduct beating lues..
glvlnir double Imall n f u nit iliu
liamlrfome nick- 4 mm mm
Your Old Ktove Taken In Exchange.
111 HUM WMSJ11.V $ imwi mwv-mm v l lima wmAym
1,500 Ladies' Hats Bought at 35s on the Dollar
will bo placed on salo Monday morning at
prices unheard of before. All high class
new goods. Wo bought tho surplus stocks
of two big Chicago houses who wanted to close out
the goods, and at our own price. These hats ail go
in tho great sale starting tomorrow. Most all aro
beautifully trimmed, patterns, new Dcavers, velvets,
Six Dig Tables Will Dc Filled With Them
t 'Hllli'litJ'ifi'MH ifM"" Ugiry ',, ytm n m mmm
Hut Went it
$.00 for '
Wf.m I '! i.iyrT
l p To
oil II liml -! tlrauaiilo aluiM miiU aljl lit tins gnl ai.n lint ul.
ladles. A wonderful lot for nits) and beautiful pattern hats for ail.
i'laiu klusra tor uiceiiuiu ed
Raphael - Pred o,
Corner 13th end Ftrnaa Tho Store for the People.
Terms of Taj.
ranged to Suit
corded to All,
Body of heavy steel plate, riv
eted together like a steam
boiler; six large holes, sec
tlemal top, large square oven,
dupU'g grate for coal or weod,
teapot shelves, high warming
edosot and other foatures: ele
of neat and pleasing ilcslgn,
three lame, roomy drawers,
made In golden or mahogany
finish, utber Uresxer ape
lals at (13.78, 18.73 ami
A handsomely designed
heater, full nicked trim
med, most durable fire
box, patent draw center
grate, screw elraft reg
ister, airtight swing' tor.
Hot Blast Heater
An absolutely smoke
consuming Hot Ulast;
burns alack coal, soft
coal, hard coal, coke
wood or rubbish; mo.st
economical stove; many
pew features: hand
PjrL. vki ar3Tffjj
I'ltituy made and beautiful
ly polished in rich mahog
any finish, or golden; ex
cellent workmanship; di
vided top drawer, wood
drawer pulls Kxtra large
l.tUM AISSSSSJS. K OK y IH En W M 7K
' fcj &J J trimmed. lUstJU jnirror, 111 1 B U
B -w-s.p stji JEafWfe , 11 1 J l I M I 1 1 f 1 1 i FLe-Lill I
Made nf selected solid oak,
l.i irnlil.ii lu " uunurln,
structlon, extra well made.
It has one lined drawer for
silverware, and haa heavy
French, bevel mirror; also
extra large drawer at bot
awer at bot-
Has 1-Inch posts and ball-bearing casters; a very
aitraciiv nea: heavy una dur
able; French latiuer that will
not tarnish, fully
siers; a very
Made of genuine solid oak.
no Imitation highly pol
ished, large round top and
heavy carved claw feet;
golden or early Kngllsli; -
. Vii mriTt-rvJ
til nil. ii Ito
' 111 1 ii ii urn i nt mi i mwmmmmmwmmmmmmwM
. . .... . -. L.u dA. . . . I ..,. BMP
lo tine HeaH
of flie Old
ao Luis Valley
IN the old central section of the San Luis which repre
sents the best land values in Colorado we are selling
land at a price and on terms that should appeal to the man
of limited finances. This tract is known as the Gib
son Company Land and is being sold by tho owners.
No agent nor middle-man to reap a fat commission at your experts
Colorado is a Land of Beauty and Health.
SOME FACTS: We have cleared, plowed and built ditches to the
land, h under a reservoir and water rights tested by 20 years' use. Is
adjoining railroad station. A new sugar factory in the valley.
The land sells at $50.00 per acre one-tent h cash. You pay
interest ONL Y at the end of the first year. At the end of the
second year you pay one-seventh of the balance. Interest 6.
Write for literature and full information.
C. A. ROBINSON, R. S. SHAHAN,
First Nationti Bank B!d&, Denrcr, Colo. . ALAMOSA, COLO.
Powered by Open ONI