THE WILLIAMS ; NEWS
WITH LIBRARY OF" KKt'OKDS
Genuine Victrolas as 1-ow as $25.
Write Today for Free Literature.
KNIGHT-CAMPBELL MUSIC CO.
"Erie Cords" & "Olympian Kabrics"'
QUALITY ANI SERVICE. Writr fur price ll-'t.
BERT A. IIOSFOHD. Ittr.fl Aroma St.
BUY AT WHOLESALE. Any salesman gets 25 per
cent more for bis goods when you are not familiar
with prices. Send for our weekly price list. A63. of
groceries and supplies. Stecaorewars Wholesale Sap
ply Co.. 1523 19th St. P. 0. Box 1442. Denver.
HOME OF THL COLE
ALWAYS THE BEST IN USED CARS.
Write lis tor Complete Information.
Bay by Hail. 1225 BR0AOWAV
;fUM) DItY CLEANING Garments
dved anv color. Out-of-town work
Ctven prompt attention. Twenty-three
years' satisfactory service. r u n a
llul Icli nur. Seventeenth and I-Kn St.
OTTrtTSCl 1-T7T- A TrjT7T work dellv
OnUiiO SS.UXXl.l.XLiJLJ ered any
where In H. S. at Denver prices. Unsatisfactory work
.turned mr mifiw EASTERN SHOE REPAIR F AC
TORY. YELLOW FRONT. 1553 CHAMPA STREET.
Tr-nnATO AND KODAK FINISHING. The
AWLnn.WI Denver Photo Materials Company.
'EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY
26 Sixteenth Street. Denver. Colorado,
BUY COFFEE FROM THE ROASTER
ui..i.i. i-1m Writ fnr RamDle
TUP spsav COFFEE AND SPICE CO.
Twenty-arst and Market Streets. Denver
SANITARY CLEANING & DYEING
Hall Orders Given Prompt Attention. 10 East Colfax.
BALUHEADS Prof . Charles will fit you
with the most natural Toupee. Charles
Hair & Beauty Shop. 410 16th St..Denver
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
Park Floral Co.. 1643 roadway.
BEAUTY PARLORS. Hair Goods by
mail. Millicent Hart Co.. 721 15th St.
BOHH-ALLEIT JEWELRY CO. Dia
monds. watches, silverware. Out town
orders careful attention Est. 1873.
USED CARS BOUGHT ANO SOLD.
. Bauman's Auto Servlee. 857 Broadway.
NEWSPAPERS HAVE VITAL INTER
EST IN FOREST FIRE PREVENTION.
Denver. A burning cigarette butt
beside a woods-road in northern Maine
may mean much to the business man
agement of the Texas Dally Bugle.
Sounds like a Joke, but is it? The
Daily Bugle, say specialists of the
forest service. United States Depart
ment of Agriculture, represents the
newspaper industry dependent on for
ests for its existence ; the smoldering
cirgarette portrays forest fires caused
by human carelessness. Newpaper is
made from wood. Fires destroy and
lessen the supply of raw material with
a resultant increase in the price of pa
per stock. Hence, the relation between
the cigarette butt in Maine and the
newspaper in Texas.
This is the day and age of news
papers. Newsprint is a 100 per cent
forest product, but few persons see
their next year's supply of newspapers
in a grove of trees. They do not con
nect the passing of the penny paper
with the burning of the forests.
With only fifty million cords of
spruce left in the regions of centrali
zation of the pulp and paper Industry
and about five and a half million cords
ground' Into pulp every year, the prob
lem is simpler than "How old is Ann?'
In spite of everything, within the
next ten years, the pulp mills will be
hard put to secure wood to keep their
mills and machinery busy, if .' And
that is where we all come In. "If"
we do not burn up any of the present
supply, it will last that long. In this
national forest district, 87 per cent, of
the forest fires are caused by man's
carelessness bonfires, camp fires left
burning, cigar and cigarette butts, hot
pipe ashes, engine sparks, etc.
Dog Drops From Plane.
Rantoul, 111. "Blng," a fox terrier.
made a descent of 1,500 feet in a para
chute from an airplane at Chanute
field. When "BIng" landed he worked
himself free from his harness, over
came another dog sent to prevent his
onward Journey and ran to headquar
ters with a message carried In a pouch
suspended irom his neclc The per
formance was to show the practica
bility of using dogs to carry messages
when an airplane is unable to land. .
)JL1 FOX'S KEVKXCIL
To Fight Prohibition With Fish.
Washington. Spain-is going to fight
prohibition with fish. Norway has
passed a law prohibiting imports con
taining more than 12 per cent of al
cohol, and as a result Spain plans a
prohibitive duty on fish Imported from
Norway, according to advices to the
Department of Commerce. Similar ac
tion is being considered by other wine
producing countries, the dispatch
College Girls Take Factory Jobs.
Denver. Eighteen college girls from
Kansas and Colorado will become shop
and factory workers and domestic
servants for six weeks in Denver this
summer to gain first-hand knowledge
as to how the unskilled working girl
lives. The eighteen coeds will seek
Jobs in laundries, garment shops,
candy and cracker factories and in do
mestic service to learn the problems
of girls who have been forced into in
dustry without the advantage of spe
cial training or higher' education.
WHEN all' the nuts were fixed to
suit Grandpa Fox he put them
away and brought out some very tine,
big radishes, which he carefully
scooped out after cutting them in half.
These he also filled with red pep
per and glued together, touching the
cut place with a bit of paint to cover
When he had a good pile of thera
finished he looked at his work with a
broad smile on his face and carried
them in a pan to the pantry wjndow,
where it was nice and cool, so they
would not wither.
The next morning he was up long
before the sun peeped through the
Y I 'Ztea ryst; ,sgi i
trees in the woods ; in fact, he had
been awake nearly all night, so he
might be the very first one up In the
Grandpa took his basket of nuts and
poured them on the ground near his
house back of a bush, as if he had hid
den them there.
The radishes he put in a basket and
placed it under a tree and dropped his
coat beside It so it would look as If he
had Just been In the garden working.
Then he sat down in the house by
the window with a stick in his hand
He did not have to wait long for
the Squirrel brothers were always up
bright and early and called for Tom
mie Rabbit to come out and find some
They came running along the path
that led past the house where Grand
pa Fox lived, when Billy Squirrel, who
was quicker than the others, ran Into
He spied the nuts and back lie went
as quick as a flash and told the news
to the others.
Tommle Rabbit did not care very
much for the nuts, but he ran with
Billy and his brother, and he spied the
basket of radishes. (
Looking around all three of them
made sure that Grandpa was not in
.-.win. and then they took all the nuts
juid radishes they could carry, ami
from his window Grandpa pounded
the sill with the big stick and shouted :
"Drop those, you little rascals; drop
Grandpa Fox knew that was all that
was needed to make them carry off the
nuts and radishes, so he pounded and
called until they were out of sight.
"Stolen sweets are always the
sweetest," he said. "That may be true
in some cases, but I'll wager my pipe
those youngsters will find out that is
not a true saying always.".
And they did, for Billy Squirrel did
not bother Grandpa Fox any more.
Such sneezing was never heard in the
woods before, even the chicken with
the whooping cough did not sneeze
any harder, though they all found
their heads and tails were safe when
it was over.
Their mouths and throats were
hurried, too, and so for many days they
suffered for their badness and now old
Grandpa Fox can sit all day in the
sun and no one bothers him.
. x s-k-v; c :a
xSrfS. l I
Pretty Eileen Sedgwick is a Texas
girl. She was born and educated in
Galveston. She has been on the stage
since childhood. She is five feet three
inches tall, weighs 120 pounds, has
blond hair and dark blue eyes.
The Right Thing
at the Right Time
By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEE
LW Taw A. ML
WHEN YOU, DINE
"Practice yourself, for heaven's sake,
in little things and thence proteed to
NEVER take your seat until the
lady of the house Is seated. Never
lounge on the table with your elbows,
nor tip backwards In your chair.
Never play with your knives, forks,
or glasses, but cultivate repose at the
table. It is an aid to digestion.
Never make diagrams on the table
cloth with your fork or spoon to illus
trate what you are talking about.
Never leave the table to get some
thing that you want to show some one
else at the table to find a book to
verify a quotation you have made or
to settle a disputed point. These things
can be attended to after the meal.
Never light cigar or cigarette un
less you re asked to by your hostess
or unless others are doing so. Never,
under any circumstances, smoke be
tween courses, but wait until after
dessert when coffee is served.
Never tuck your napkin "into your
vest,, yoke or collar. . It is unfolded
once and laid across the knees wlth-
? "What's in a Name?"
fi Facts about your name; its history: meaning: whence it was S
derived; significance; your lucky day and lucky jewel.
By MILDRED MARSHALL 3
ALBERTA, meaning nobly bright,
has its origin in the Teutonic lan
guage. It "is one of the names com
ing from the nobility of which Aethel
is the root.
Aethelbryht was Its first form.
though it was a masculine name and
was given to the first Christian king
of England. The famous bishop of
Prague, who was martyred near Dant
zlg while preaching to the heathen
Prussians in 997, was called Adel
brecht and his fame SDread the use
of the name throughout a great part
Italy received it and straightway
changed it to Alberto. It is from this
latter that the feminine . forms. Al
berta and Albertlne, were formed.
The husband of the late Queen Vic
toria, who bore the name of Albert,
brought both the masculine and fem
inine into great vogue in England. In
deed, it has since been accepted as a
But, 'like all names which have a
masculine and feminine equivalent,
Alberta has no really individual ex
istence. After all, she is merely a
masculine name with a feminine
termination. But unlike many of her
contemporaries, such as Edwina. and
Roberta, she is almost frivolously
feminine and is not regarded as a sub
stitute name for the hoped-for son
and heir who was to have been called
Jade is Alberta's tallsmanic stone.
It has the power to assure its wearer
great prosperity, and freedom from
danger and disease. But it should
never be removed from the finger,
-arm, or throat on which- it Is worn.
Monday Is Alberta's-' lucky day and
1 her lucky number.
x , (Copyright.)
out a flourish. After the meal, at
restaurant or formal dinner, lay it un
folded at your place. If you are
time guest in ' the household and will
remain another meal, you may fold
the napkin in its original creases.
Never put the end of a spoon into
your mouth, sip everything from the
side of the spoon, and do this noise
lessly. Never use a spoon when
fork will serve. Forks are now often
used for eating ice cream, and salad
is folded or cut with the side of a
fork, never with the knife. Even small
vegetables like peas are eaten with a
Never hold your knife and fork up
In the air when your host Is serving
you afresh. Lay them- on one side of
the plate when you send It to the
host by servant or your neighbor at
Never leave your spoon in coffee or
tea cup. Lay it on the saucer.
Never cool food by blowing upon it.
Walt until it becomes cool enough to
Never take a second helping at
large and formal dinner. Tou will find
yourself eating alone.
Never make yourself conspicuous in
any way by aiding the host or hostess
In serving, unless especially asked to
do so. or in passing dishes when serv
ants are provided for that purpose.
Never push back your plate and
finger crumbs at the conclusion of the
meal. It Indicates undue haste.
Hnw ftf 5tarted
: HOW DO YOU SAT? IT? :
: By C N. LUR1E
! Common Errors in' English and
How to Avoid Them .
TO EXPECT AND TO THINK.
IN THE earlier Journals, before they
were called "newspapers," it was
the custom to print at the head the fig
ure of a compass, symbolizing that the
Journal covered events in all direc
tions. An enterprising publisher hit
oh the Idea of printing the cardinal
points, N-E-W-S, and in a short time
every journal adopted the idea.
The Mussulmans' Sacred Black Stone.
The Kaabe, or Caaba, the most
sacred shrine of Mohammedanism, to
ward which Mussulman turn their
faces in prayer, is a cube-shaped, fiat
roofed building in the center of the
Great Mosque of Mecca. In the north
east corner is the famous "black
stone." This stone is of irregular oval
shape, about seven inches in diameter,
and probably of meteoric origin. When
Mohammed returned triumphantly to
Mecca, he destroyed all the idols found
In the Kaabe, which had fallen into
pagan use, but spared the "black
stone," which . all Mussulmans venerate.
the sense of suppose, believe or
think. For example, the use of the
word "expect" in the following sen
tence is incorrect : "I expect that your
lessons are done." The verb "ex
pect" means "to look forward to as
probable or certain ; to await, to feel
assured of something before it occurs ;
to anticipate;" as, "I expect to go to
phurch next Sunday, if the weather is
fine." Usually we use "expect" when
we look forward to an event with in
terest or desire. "One should not .say,
'I expect it Is. still less, 'I expect it
was. We cannot expect the present
or the past," says one authority.
n.ngiana expects that every man
will do his duty." was the signal hoist
ed by the famous British naval com
mander. Lord Nelson, at the mast
head of his flagship, before engaging
the French fleet in the battle off
A LINE 0' CHEER
By John Kendrick Bangs.
GOD made him? Well, since
that's the case
Howe'er he lacks in outer
However he inclines to sin
There must be something
And that is why In every man
I try to find what good 1 can
As miners seek the sold that 'lies
Beyond the reach of human eyes
New Even to Teacher.
James had been out of school sev
eral days and his teacher wrote his
mother a note asking what was wrong
with him. Back came this answer :
"Miss Teacher James is very sick
and I had to have the doctor for him.
He says to keep James home for sev
eral weeks, for he has information
on the stomach and bowels."
JUST MATTER OF DEDUCTION I NOT IN VfriOLESALE BUSINESS
As the Boy Explained It, the Finding
of Horse Was Really Quite
Speaking of the development, of the
story-telling talent in youth, Richard
Bennett, the 'actor. Is fond of relating
this incident :
Some years ago a prominent citizen
of a town lost a horse.- It was not
much of a horse. In fact, it was blind
In one eye and spavined. But,-perhaps
as a relic, Bennett says, the
prominent citizen wanted the horse.
So he advertised, offering $5 reward
for its return. The town half-wit, a
boy of nineteen, with a harelip, came
one afternoon leading the horse, with
a strap about the size of a shoestring,
to the prominent citizen's door. The
horse's owner was pleased.
"Now," said he kindly, scenting a
good narrative and perhaps an ad
venture, "now; my boy, here's your
$5; and Til give you another $5 if
you'll tell me Just how you found my
"Well, all right," said the boy. "I
Jus thought if I was that old horse
where I would go, and I did and he
He got the extra five. Kansas City
"A moron is a grown-up person who
is more or less like a child."
"I have been told so," said Miss
"Would you call a mature lady who
wears very short dresses a moron ?"
"No. I'd call her a more-off."
"The romantic wooer promises to
die for a girl" "Well?" "The prosaic
husband gets his life insured."
A man is as old as he feels
usually considerably older.;
Amount of Rouge This Damsel Would
Require More Than Druggist .
Carried in Stock.
The drug store was quite near the
dancing hall ; but the druggist was not
a dancer, and had been in bed many
hours when he was awakened by the
violent ringing of his night beH.
With sleepy words of complaint he
pulled timself from his warm bed.
"Mine's not to reason why, or some
poor soul may do a guy." he murmured
Throwing up his bedroom window
he allowed the first cold gust of wind
to rush past him, then put his head
out. . ,
Below he saw a young lady.
"What can I do for you, miss?" he
inquired. "Is anyone dying?"
"Oh, no !" came back in sweet tones.
"But I'm dancing at the hall close by.
and I have quite run out of rouge."
"indeed ?" snorted the disgusted I
chemist. "T am very sorry, miss, but I
I never keep- enough rouge in stock to
cover -a cheek likt. .yours!" v
Then he banged the window down
and returned to bed. Chicago Daily I
I prided myself on my verse.' Imag
ine my embarrassment when I visited j
an editor to dispose of what I consld-
ered a "gem"' and this conversation
"We can't use your poem," said the I
"Is it too long?" I asked.
But the editor was exasperated -by I
"Yes," he shouted, "too long and tool
wide, and too thick." Chicago Amert-I
If a man owns street-railway stock,!
he never recommends walking as
Almost as Easy asVishing
Ttour breakfast cup is ready
without trouble or delay when
is the .table beverage.
To a teaspoonrul of
Instant Postixm in the cup.
add hot water, stir, and you,
have a satisfy-in, comfort
ing" drink, delightful in taste
and with no harm to nerxxes or
digestion . As many cups as
you like, without regret.
Yovlt grocer sells Postum in two forms.
POSTUM CEREAL Cirx packages)
made by boiling Hill 20 minuutes.
Instant Postum. un. tins)
made instantly in the cup by adding Jipt water
Made bj Postum Cereal Co. Inc. Battle CreelcMich.
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