TIlUtSDAY, OCTOItKIl 2i W27 THE MAITIN TIMES rage 3 It ."- ' The -Traffic Officer lYi a afe bet that the can which itcp.out with the "go" signal are equipped with Championi tho tetter ipark plug. If every car owner wed Cham plons there would be fewer traffic jama, Champion lit hint bur It plwi kmiH of Ut JatMttbbtd ttiUmam- chel MabMi tUclmliu. lucrum CanottM ibu Foci 75 Champion SpaHCPlugs TOtlDO, OIDO i For your protection ( sure rfwTI Champions you buy ar In Ik lh ordinal Cnamfton carton. II Ulg Mwu-y Making (iixxla s Hum Hpi or full lliu. MM, Wumen. No iprlnr HM)ry. Semi Ion Cur eamiil and full Inform, 11, B. Ulllla, lloi lit, Uaalar.il. Calif Rcfln4 Ijiillea ran kair their own btiltie In own community on I'm lhaa It capital. nroni, tile ili-mand. The IMreel Co. KIT C, franklin, Mlnai-apolla, Minn. 4 TH.lt III I I1H, four rich of fan vari ant, III II Irle. (hie ram or nra variance. II) puaipald. W V. klm ball, III X. Ilri at., i-ortiatia,. uio. SCHOOL FOR MEN Tralataf far SUSIsEJS.TtADlS PROFUSIONS turull any Hum. hnl fuMIM-rulur. ORIOON INSTITUTE Of TCCHNOLOOV Y.al.U. A.lllilg. l'urlUuiil,Ur(va Formula Still in Use An ancient Egyptian Imlr restorer kiii ininlo from n donkey's hoof, the tluw of n dug and boiled dates. In (llniinpollii New. Market men and con- umers are insisting on uni form color, now-a-days, and no real dairyman can afford to trust to luck any more. Keep Jour butter always that golden une shade, which brings top prices, by using Dandelion But ter color. All Inrge creameries have used it for years. It meets all State and National Food Laws, It's harmless, tasteless and will not color Buttermilk. Large bottles cost only 35c at all drug and grocery stores. Send for FREE W.HiRjJurtUU..Ic. SaTliaJfM, Vtttml Sample rlaka IT.0 ft Mk hi your tpart tlma or lut wtwkijr ami mora full tin iUr.f our BuarmntoMt lino of atitta, ovvrntat Rml ti'pctwUat ttvv amaatntfly tow prlc of tS Mch. No prvvktutt iiMirUnio rmiutnvl, Youi rmnttMitm $3 W wi"f mla, M on oVuM onlr, Oamwnta natM In laUatptypMi of tturablo material, Wvll owirilnpfti fur drww rand iHinlrt wftur. W rito for ttm attractiva suuDpltj kit today. UNION TaULONIMU CO. MlOKall Keep Stomach and Bowels Right Br tiring babr tha harmlaai, pnralr ToraUbJa,lnfanUaiiilchlldran'iraaTilatir. brlnga aitonlihlnir.gratlfylnf raiulti in making; boby'l itomach dlgwt food and bowali mora aj they thould at toe thing time. Guarantoad free f mm narentlra. onU VC'J atea, alcohol and all harmful IngradU MiM n"- Baft and L7'i utlifactorr. I At Alt DruiiUU PgiVrkrltai Pomata. DB,StFPQRD,a dy for thrat aarwratlona for U n U U f , hrnPIMlilrla inflQiuaa, Tin HURT? 'For bemfnff m aimlv IMa. and to relltra li)ti-imnia Hon and aeronaaa.iiafi Miiruitl U.l. U' a- Jl ttont, ioothlntr. haaling, 14T Wavarlj Floe Mew Ttrk Hanford's Balsam of Myrrl Since 1848 Has Healed Wounds and Sores on Man and Beast Honaj back for Bnt kottla If not nltad All daaich 9 himrH i a- n auvii m 1 Li V U II. If, v - pSi'l'" X MlA ai TO "! birnu, ihllbltlm. "!a,Ji'j:' iaJiij'lai'Li'.'i T FAMOUS MINING STRIKES By THOMAS E. STEWARD California Gulch MANY a WMK.n tlmt tre w-st-wnrtl In the suminiT of 1VU bcurliitf tho lifc'fiid, 'Tike's l'l-uk or rtuHt." who ' to bo , m homeward bound tho tii'Xt yt-ar with -the flmt bruve sloun wlpod out, and In its plnco tin finitlo word, "IJuMtwI." I'.ut some ul tume who fnlli'1 of uti-s In tlmt ruriti wito of Pternr luff. Tlicy (irtnmod on scro the Colornilo rtingu and found goldbear- (nit t-nivcl In Koiilli Park. In the niirlUK of ome of thPMe daunllf.n ironi.'tors worked tttWr ray ai-roxs the second rante Into the headwaters of the arkaumis river, from which Diuny millions of dollars worth of iducer gold was destined to be wimlieil. No sooner hud the first parties worked their way Into this rich ter ritory than gold strikes were reported In what was known as California Gulch. Kluter. Currier, ltafferty, Rte- ens and Tubor were names among the earliest of those who found the cov eted treasure. The most astounding thing about the California Gulch strikes was tho rapidity wllh which the news spread Although the region was one of the wildest Into which prospectors had yet ventured and almost no one had even traveled through the region prior to the. strikes of IJSOf), seventy prospec tors poured Into the gulch within a few days after word of the dis covery had gone out Ity July 10,000 persons were In the camp, according to the estimate of 8. K. Kmmons, gool oglxt In charge of the United States geological survey In 1 8H5, who studied the history of the place. It was said that r..(HK),(KK) worth of placer gold was taken out the first summer, though Kmmuns considered this an ex aggerntloti. The characteristics of a mining camp based on plucer gold rather than on the more substantial "rock In place" type of diggings, which is to say, the true lode or vein, soon mani fested themselves In California Gulch Once the richest yield of the placer cradles had been extracted the popu lation begun to diminish swiftly. In three or four years' tlmo, only hun dreds remained where there had been thoUMiiiulM. Kellogg and other pros pectnrs of the restless type sought newer fields. Tubor, settling down to the business of running tho only store In the place, thereby put himself in the way of fortune, for It whs a grub stake from that store that led to the discovery of the Fryer hill deposits In which was luter to be U-ndvllle. Homcttake and the Dlack Hills "pl!AT the rhli gold deposits of the 1 niuck Hills In South I lakotn should liuve remained practically untouched until after JS-SO was due chiefly to the jealousy with which the Sioux Indians kept whites off the mammoth reserva tion that hud been given them by the government under the treaty of 1S.1S. This treaty guaranteed the Sioux against the encroachment of white men. Stories of Dlack Hills gold origin ated In the tales told by a Delglun priest, Father De Smet, who lived with the Sioux In the first half of the Nine teenth century and reported many finds of nuggets. In 187-1 the government sent General Custer to iimke u mllltury reconnol 8m nee of the region, and he took with til in I'lof. N. II. Wlnchell, a famous geologist of tho University of Minne sota, who later played a big purt In the discovery of Minnesota's Iron de posits. Gold wus discovered by this parly, and s a result of their reports a party of miners who thought them selves strong enough to light off the Sioux, established themselves In a blockade on French creek. The gov ernment, however, lived up to its treaty und brought them out But news of the gold strike had spread and the Invasion of the Indian reserva tion now seemed Inevitable. In 1873 the government sent another party to prospect the ltlnck Hills un der strong military escort. This ex pedition con lined Its attentions chiefly to the southern purt of the hills be cause of the dense forests that made the more northern ureas practically Inaccessible. It did not even reach the region of the Uomestake mine. One of the geologists found abundant gold In the Whllewood und Deadwood gulches and described them as "the best place In the hills for a poor miner." Much of the gold district of the northern lilnck Hills has been referred to os the "Uomestake" without dis crimination between a number of prop erties of which that particular mine Is one. The Uomestake und the Old Abe deposit, nearby, are said to have been located In 1870 by two French boys, Moses and' Frederick Manuel.' The Uomestake property passed Into the hands of n group of well known min ing capitalists, among them J. B. Hug gin and George Hearst, the father of William llundolph Heurst. The son Is still a prominent owner In the prop erty nnd Its profits helped support his papers In their early days. This , mine is celebrated among geologists us one tlmt has always been made to pay although the ore on which It Is based Is not of n particularly rich vnrlety. The splendid technical skill with which operations have been car ried on, however, has made It famous tor Its profits. ((&, 1127, Wuateru Nuwapaptir Uolon.l The Kitchen Cabinet (U4. Aeaura Nwwapapor Luton.) What's dong we partly may com- put. V BuUtnuw not what's reflated. '( Iturtii. GOOD FOODS There are several varieties of gooii noodles packedjn cartons on the mar ket, but, for, real goodness, as well as economy, the homemade variety Is much superior. It takes but one egg, a tablespoon ful of milk and one-half teaspoon ful of suit, with flour to mix, and roll to make enough noodles for a family of four; twice the amount will make enough for a good meal with soup, for a large fam ily. ' itoll out so thin that the dough. Is trunspurent, let dry for an hour or' two In air, then roll up and cut Into" strips with e knife. Shake out tlur noodles and drop Into boiling salted water or soup and cook for several minutes. They will float on top wheo about done. To serve them in place of potatoes with chicken, drain them sm put In a hot dish In which bus browned a cupful of crumbs with a tablespoon- ful of butter. Stir until the noodles nr tt-ell eoverpil with tha buttered crumbs, then serve. Noodles are good baked with cheese, egg or with a white sauce and a bit of green corn from the ceb. One will find many ways of serving this good disiu . i Chlcktn Warmeln. Cook a good fat fowl until tender in a large kettle with pleuty of water for broth. Remove the fowl It should be well seasoned. Itcniove the meat from the bones lr smull shreds and set uway to keep tint. In Ihn hrntlt rook bunch or more of celery two bunches will nof be too much If serving a large family. The celery Is cut Into smull pieces be fore cooking. When tender remove' the celery nnd drop In the noodles which have been previously prepared; cook until well done. Serve a nest of the noodles on a large plate; on these a few spoonfuls of celery and top with chicken and gravy. Shrimp Gumbo. This Is a popular New Orleans dish. llce three slices of hui'oii und try out In a stew pun Add one smull onion minced nnd cook live minutes, add two tublespoonfuls of Hour and brown, stirring constantly, Blend two cupfuls of tomato with six teen okru pods cut Into smull pieces; add two pounds of shrimps, uncooked and two cupfuls of wuter. Seusun with salt, pepper and a generous dnsh of cayenne; simmer one hour. Serve hot with rice. Cunned okra may be used, In which case add fifteen min utes before serving. A nice Icing for a sponge" cake Is: Orange Frosting. To one cupful of confectioner's sugar add the gruted rind of an orunge with Its Juice; yel low coloring may be added If desired. Beat until smooth, adding a little cream If needed, for richness. Everyday Good Things. For a good-sized family or any size for that matter, the following dish Is a good one, for you have a whole meal, vegetables and all, in one dish ready to serve: Cornish Pasty. Take a good round steak, the amount depending on the number te serve. Cut It Into small cubes or half-Inch pieces, pilx- Ing well with suet, or batter may be added If expense Is not to be considered. Par- boll u turnip or rutubaga, cut Into slices. Slice potatoes with an onion or two. Prepare a good biscuit dough, roll out, line an ordinary large pie plute two or three may be needed If serving ninny. Lny In the beef, add the vegetables In layers and when well tilled cover with a layer of the bis cuit dough. Make small vents. Season well with suit und pepper. The amount of suet will add to the flavor und richness. Bake In a moderate oven for two hours. When the vegetables are well done, remove and wrap the pasty In a cloth; let stand to steam for at least ten minutes before serv- Ing. Cut In pie-shaped pieces to serve. This Is a dish much used among the miners, where a hot dish Is so needed. Its siivory odor will ap peal to most appetites. Dinner Chees. rut through a meal chopper one-hnlf cupful of stuffed olives, add two cupfuls of irrated cheese and one cream cheese. Season well with suit, red pepper and roll Into o long roll. Place on a dolly-covered gloss plate and decorate with slices of stuffed olives. x Serve with a cheese knife from the plate. Horseradish Sauce. To serve with steaks or fish, the following Is espe cially good: 'ake a tublespoonfiil of fresh grated horseradish, add vlncga to moisten nnd a tublespoonful of finely-minced blanched almonds. Sea son with salt, a hit of sugar and a dnsh of red pepper; add a tablespoon ful of thick sweet cream, mix well and serve In a glass cup. ; Sandwiches are always. In order at any supper . meal or when tea Is served. One may have them sweet, or with succulent vegetables like sliced cucumber or onion, or tomato, or with various meat combinations, lip si ajfi LIFE' LITTLE JESTS YANKEE PUZZLED An American staying at a ScottUh shooting lodge was awakened early in the morning by an ear-piercing noise under the bedroom window. "Luvva Mike," he suld to the man who brought In the morning tea, whafs thatr That's Donald playing the bagpipes. sir," came the reply. Gee, muttered the Americun, "I thought It was some one torturing a haggis rTlt-Blts. HIS POSITION Mary He says he has a good posi tion In the tie department of the big store. May So he lias he's bundle wrap per, my dear. All Together "Com Join me." said the buzzing bet "In sweet community singing" "There'g a mlaehlcvioua boy around the hive." raid the been, "Let's Join In community stinging. Call for Flowers "Hello!" came from the phone, Is Rose there?" "No." "Is Violet there? "No." 'Is Lilly there?" ' "Say, what do yon think this Is, a bloomln' conservatory?" Revoked The golfer missed the ball three limes.' Plowing ur the turf. "You've revoked." said his partner, "I'.ut I'm not Playing cards." remon- ttrnted the unfortunate player. "Alt the same." wna the renlv "you've been playing a spade Instead of a club!" Edinburgh Scotsman. The Easier Way Fireman (to captain) Please, sir, the schoolhouse Is burning down, but we can't get. up to the second floor without a ladder. Captain That doesn't matter; yon Just wait till the second floor Is burned down and then you can get in. Klkerlkl, Vienna. POPULAR, OF COURSE First louth Do you Und yourself popular with the girls? Second Youth Oh, yes, I own a car. How to Boast Boasting's a thing most men despise But If you have that bent, Better to boast about your rlsa Than brag of your descent Second Thoughts Mrs, Spende I don't like the look of this dress. Dressmaker It's tile most expen slve thing In my shop. Mrs. Spende Well, I might try It on. Philadelphia Bulletin. Trouble Averted ' "I quarreled with Meyer; I shoui have beaten him black and blue, If hadn't been prevented." . 'Who prevented you?" "Meyer." Nenelspatter, Zurich. ,n ?,What Dad Knows "Sir, I have proposed to your daugh tec." "Well?" "And. she refers me to you. "Then your case Is hopeless." Lou Isville Conrler-Journnl. Nearly Successful floblis So your wife recovered. henr the doctors nmde a grent fight for her life.. Dobbs They did, and they almost mm Find Throws Light on ' Old Times and Customs Kitchen utensils of the Greeks and Romans of the Fourth century B. C, have Just come to light at Cannpos. near one of the mouths of the Mle, according to Prof, Ralph Van Demnn Magoffin, president of the Archeolog- ical Institute of America. Excavation at a temple near this site bns yielded up mementos or offerings left by thou sands of pilgrims that make clear many phases of life in antiquity. The collections Include many kitchen uten sils and s nearly complete set of Greek and Roman weights. Many of them sre tokens vowed by soldiers who boped for success In war. "Some are sling shots," explulued Doctor Magoffin, "while many are tiny re plicas of the soldiers themselves on elephant or horseback. Grain baskets and camels seem to have been the favorite gifts from merchants; weights from looms ..re found In con siderable cambers. Many of the pieces are nnlqne, and their publica tion and exhibition will add much more to our growing knowledge of ancient times." 77ie Rarer Sort Gen. Mason JL Patrick, chief of the air service, said at the Army and Navy club In Washington the other day: "Young Colonel Lindbergh Is re markable for the nonmercenary char acter of his ambition. He's ambitions to do better and better work, but be cares nothing about money. . Now most of ns are like Jones. A man said to Jones one day: "'Jones, what would yon do If yon had $1,000,000?" 'Dor said Jones. Why, Td do the same as anybody else would do, of course. I'd overwork myself into dyspeptic neurasthenia trying to make It $2,000,000." Does Weakness Detract From Your Good Looks? Baa Francisco, Calif. "About two years ago I was weak and rundown In health. I suffered so much with backache and pain In my side, and did not get any relief until I took Dr. Pierce's Favorite P r e s c r Iption. A few bottles of the 'Prescription' was a permanent bene fit to me and I am glad to recommend It to others for I believe it will do for them what It did for me." Mrs. E. Webb, 1103 Lagruna St Obtain this famous "Prescription" now, In tablets or liquid, from your Sruggtst, or write Dr. Pierce, Presi dent Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y, for free medical advice. Early Caterpillar Train A Humpstead correspondent recalls that nearly "0 years ago he saw In Hyde park a trial of a military train of wagons loaded with soldiers dressed In fatigue jackets nnd drawn by a steam engine bearing the name India This engine, he says, laid and raised Its own track, each, "slipper" being apparently about 4 feet long, mounted. and revolving on rollers much like the modern caterpillar movement The experiment, according to the London Post, appeared to aim at improved mllltnry transport, and the meu hauled would probably number about 200 In eight wagons. Among the Missing Sergeant Well, uiaduiu, we'll do our best, out if your husband hasn't been heard from In twelve years- Wife Oh, It's not him I'm worryin about What 1 want Is the sample of the ribbon I sent him out to match London Passing Show. SAY "BAYER ASPIRIN,,-c Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets, you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved safe by mil lions and prescribed by physicians over 25 years for ; Colds Pain Headache Neuralgia DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART Assu-lB Is tbe trail mark of Bayer Mannfactiir of MonoacetlcacidesU of, SalievllwM liOWMES. WEAVER ' WAS HELPED Cy Taking Lydla L ruikham'a Vegetable Compound As Mrs. Weaver herself says, "1 was ntver very strong. This is a mild statement describ ing her condition, for.according to her letters, she was sub- t - - S IJecieu io no sman "fi 'J I amount of 111 health. 4 I Fortunately. hersls- ter was familiar with Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound anil begged Mrs. Wreaver to try it "After three or four weeks," writes Mrs. Weaver, "I felt a great difference in myself. I would g9 to bed and sleep sound, and although I could not do very much work, I seemed stronger. I kept on taking it and now I am well and strong, do my work and take care of three children. I sure do tell my friends about your wonderful medicine, and I will answer any letters from-women asking about tha Vege table Compound." Mas. Lawbescb Weaves, East Smithfleld St., Mt Pleas ant. Pa. If you knew that thousands of women suffering from troubles similar to those you are enduring had improved their health by taking Lydia E. Pink- ham s Vegetable Compound, wouldn t you think it was worth a trial? In some families, the fourth genera tion Is learning the merit of Lydia 7. Pinkham s Vegetable Compound. Stop Coughing The more you eousrh the worse you feeL and tbe more Inflamed your throat and lungs become. Give them a chance tij heal. Boschea's Syrup has ben giving relief for elity-one years. Try it. 30c and 90c bottles. Buy It at your drug store, u. u. ureen, inc., Woodbury, N. J CAR3UHCLES Carboil draws out the core and gives quick relief 1 GENEROUS SOt BOX Unemployed Captain Smith, what's that mud doing on your collar? Private (after carefully examining his collar) It's not doing anything right now. sir. BABIES GRY FOR "GASTORIA" Prepared Especially for Infants and Children of All Ages Mother! Fletcher's Castorla has been In use for over 30 years as a pleasant, harmless substitute for Cas tor Oil, Paregoric, Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups. Contains no narcot ics. Froven directions are on each, package. - Physicians everywhere rec ommend It. The genu'ne bears signature of W. N. U, PORTLAND, NO. 42-1927. The Main Question The Boy Do you think we could live on two thousand a year? The Girl P'r'nps; but who Is going to give It to ns? A t ' . 4 Wr Neuritis . Toothache Lumbago Rheumatism .Accept only "Bayer" packagft wun.il tuiudms yiuvcn mrecuons. Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets. Also bottles of 24 and 100 T)nmriafa got It, too.