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LAMAR, .... COLORADO. Fresh Hope of Cancer Cure. Again the hopo of curing cnnccr looms largo—only ns brightening hopo —ln litu report of the British Imperial cancer research fund. Tho brighten ing Ik llilh, that It liiih boon found pos sible to prevent tho development of cunccr In animals by Inoculation with a kind of serum. A inouso was thus protected, and Injections from Its body Into other fluid mice retarded tho growth of cancer artificially Induced. ThlH is different, It will bo noted, from a cure. To avert small-pox by vaccination Is very different from curing smallpox. Still the hopo is ex pressed that this discovery may be a step toward tho great one of a cure for this hitherto Incurable disease. In tho current number of McClure's Mag azine, I>r. Saleeby. of Edinburgh uni versity, gives an "account of experi ments by Prof. Heard, of the same university, In the use of the ferment known as trypsin, which seems to provo that the active agent of the pan crons will destroy tlto malignant can cer cells and bring about an abso lute cure. Briefly, according to Dr. Heard's theory, a cancer develops from cells remaining in tho body from an asexual stugo of tho em bryo; colls which should hnvo been degenerated and absorbed or digest ed by the fluids of the pancreas, an orgnn which develops just after the usexunl stage. These are really germ cells that might hnvo developed into another organism, and, therefore, death by cancer Is fratricide —one germ-cell killing tho organism that has developed from its brother. The treatment Is tcntntlvo, but experi ments on human beings show appar ently satisfactory results in prevent ing tho recurrence of cancer after op eration. Statistics show that this dis ease Is Increasing both In this coun try and In Europe, and If Its euro is not In sight It is hoped thnt there is here the development of a preventive inoculation which may bo effectively applied as needed. Bird Breeding Preserves. To protect the blVds Is the object ol the National Audubon society, and among the most notable results are those achieved in tho preserve In lanilsinnu. During the last year 11 bird breeding islands in the Gulf o( Mexico were leased by the national committee, and the success of their plans is encouraging, reports the Mil waukee Sentinel. Two wardens net ing under the direction of tlfo na tional committee of the Audubon so cieties guarded the islands, and pre vented. to tho best of their ability, trespassing, the killing of birds, and the destruction of their eggs. Ac cording to the report, by theso sim ple preventive measures, there were hatched and raised all of 40.000 birds composed of the following species: Common terns, forsters, royal terns, laughing gulls and black skimmers. There is a practical problem Involved in the preservation of the birds as they are n part of the economic sys tem of nature. They destroy pests, they are excellent scavengers, and they add to the beauty of the world. The work of the Audubon society ts an excellent one. and the results achieved by the practical demonstra tion of its methods, show what it stands for. Is not a fad. but that it is accomplishing so mo of the real work of the world. Cultivating Arbitration Sentiment. All the countries represented in the Pan-American congress at Rio do Ja neiro will semi delegates to The Hague conference who will be pledged to use their best efforts for the adop tion of a general arbitration conven tion for the nations which are to be -t the Dutch capital. The Idea Is right. Arbitration as a substitute for war may boa long way ahead of us. but the agitation of the question will do good, says the St. Louis Globe- ; Democrat. It Is well for tho great nations occasionally to cry out peace, pence, even if there is no peace. The peacemakers have not brought Ten nyson’s parliament of man and fede ration of the world, but they art' di minishing some of the horrors of war. and they art' likely to maso war less frequent. Peace conferences at Rio. The Hague and other places ought to 1 be encouraged. The United States, i which has taken the lead among the na tions In peacemaking of a practical ! eoit, always stands ready to give aid . and comfort to the cause of interna tional amity. The gackwar of Baroda has again demonstrated that he is a wise ori ental. He did not confide to the pub- i lie the fact that he did not find Amer ican women to be as beautiful as they have been described to be until l,e was ready to leave our shores. Maine is reported to be practicallv devoid of big game, most of the deer and moose having been killed cat dur- | ing tho past few years It is under stood that the same thing has hap pened to the Maine guides. It is to be hoped that the practice of tho Colorado girl who remits money after having baked it into a biscuit will not become general. A mail re ceiving clerk who had to eat off the wrapper of every remittance would succumb to indigestion. A medical authority claims that bal looning is good for nervous affections. Probably because a nervous balloonist who has collided with the dark of the moon a few times is not affected by little things on earth thereafter. GANS IS WINNER. Defeats Battling Nelson in Forty-Two- Round Contest. Goldfield, Nev.- Untiling Nelson de liberately louled Joe Gnus In tin* for ty-second round of tlie* best and long est light seen. In many yeurs. Hath men were tired when the light ended, but Gans was apparently the stronger. He was away ahead on points and had smashed and cut Nelson all through the light without being badly hurt him self. Shortly after tho forty-second commenced the men were in their iiKtml clinch. Nelson had his head on (Guns’ shoulder and his arm down. Sev eral times he hit Gans below the belt, apparently feeling for a vital spot. At last lie drew back Ills right arm and hit Gans ii vicious blow squure in the groin. The colored boy sank to his 1 knees and rolled over on his back. Ref eree George Siler without hesitation ordered Nelson to his corner and awarded the tight to Guns on a foul. Siler’s decision received almost unanimous approval. The foul was so obvious that not even men who had bet on Nelson could say that it had not been committed. All through the content Nelson had employed rough tactics. He repeatedly hutted Gans and had to have his head hauled away by the referee. Referee Siler stated to the Associ ated Press that while he would not say that the foul was intentional there was no doubt hut Hint it had been commit ted. Nelson, said Siler, had used his usual tactics all through the tight, and while he knew that Nelson was butting whenever he had an opportunity, lie did not disqualify the Dane for that because he saw it was not hurting Gans. and as no other referee had ever ■disqualified Nelson for doing the same thing lie did not feel like* doing it. Re sides, the referee said, he realized that the people were there to see the light and he did not wnnt todisuppolnt them. Siler was loudly cheered as he left ’the ring, as was Guns, who was car ried to his dressing room. Nelson and his seconds were hissed ns they de parted. Billy Nolan. Nelson’s manager, made a disconnected statement in which he said thnt Guns had promised not to claim the decision on a foul, yet jumped at the very first opportunity to make such a claim. All Nelson would say was thnt Gans was tired and quit. Gnus, in many ways, put up a most remarkable battle. Of course, his skill as a boxer was expected to be shown, but his endurance surprised every one. His work was the more wonderful when it is known thnt in the thirty third round be broke his right hand. Never after thnt did he strike n blow with It. with the exception of a few short arm jolts while clinching. He did all his work with his left hand, and put It all over Nelson. LOVELAND CORN ROAST. Unique Festival Has Very Large At tendance. Denver- A Republican special from Loveland. Labor Day. says: The Love land annual free corn roast has gone into history as tjio most elaborately planned and most largely attended of any since the corn roasts were Inaug urated In ISA?*. A steady rain on Saturday nigh; and a portion of Sunday prevented many from coining who otherwise would have have been here, and made It somewhat unpleasant underfoot on ac count of the muddy streets. Other wise nothing occurred to mar the pleasure of the occasion. Every train during the forenoon came In loaded with visitors and one from the north had to return to Fort Collins for a second load. Several specials were run over the sugar road, while hundreds of persons came from the surrounding country by wagons. It is estimated that from 5,000 to 6.000 visitors were present. The business streets were elabo rately decorated, while the illumina tion in the evening was very pretty. The corn roast was held on the cam pus of the Washington street school, where several thousand visitors were served with a free lunch consisting or roast torn, sandwiches, coffee* and fruit. SETTLING ARID LANDS. Great Rush for Farms in Eastern Colo orado. Denver.' —That the unsettled land In Colorado is l*» ing rapidly populated is demonstrated by the report of the Gen eral La ml Office of this district for August. The records show the largest number of tilings in any one month for ten years. The showing made in Adams. Arapa hoe and Morgan counties is unprece dented. The land in these sections has heretofore remained useless on ac count of the dryness and lack of wa ter so the number of the entries within the last month indicates how fast the unsettled portions of the state art* being occupied by "dry farmers. During the month 47.11»d acres were taken up in these counties. Of these 25.600 acres were desert land involv ing eighty entries. The- homestead £ U Dickson of the Hugo Land Office, who visited Register Ford Saturday the Hugo office also had a rush of busi ness last month. I pto a week ago 10" homestead entries and thirteen desert entries were filed in the Hugo destrlct which includes K. Carson. Cheyenne | and Lincoln counties. The desert i claims, he said, were* all filed one after i noon by Cripple Creek people who were interest*d in an irrigation pro ject. China Premised Constitution. Peking —The emperor has issued an edict promising constitutional govern ment v hen the people are fitted tor it. The edict says "Since the beginning of oar dynas y there have been wise emperors who have it. a\\ s suited to the times Now * all natiens. our laws and polities! sys tem have become antiquated and our country :s always in trouble. There fore it is necessary for us to father more knowledge and draw up :\ new code of laws otherwise we shall be unworthy of the trust of our forefath ers and*the people." Between some men and sponges the only apparent difference is that sponges will take water. If you must argue, choose a subject you knew something about —then keep your mouth shut and listen. Of making excuses there is no end — and the majority of them are inexcus able. Matrimony is one of the United States. NEWS OF THE WEEK Llc-t Important Happenings cf t-2 r Past Seven Days. Inlrri'iiliMK llein* Gntlirrrd from Ad liurla of the World Condriwed Into S ini* 11 Spitee for tho lien«-lit of Our Header*. **e mount. 'i Dlrd S. McGuire was nominated by tho republicans of tho First Ok lahoma district for congress without opposit ion. William J. Bryan mot with a re markable welcome on his arrival at New York from a year's travel in for eign countries. The Nebraska "home folks,” to the number of 130, were tho first to greet the returning travelers. The remains of the late Admiral P. j. Train, who died at Chefoo, China, on August 4, have been interred in tlie naval cemetery at Anapolls, Md. Judge Alton B. Parker, of New York, former democratic candidate for president, addressed the annual session of the American liar associa tion at St. I’uul on the "Congestion of tho Law.” A monument has been unveiled at Camden, Maine, to the memory of William Conway, a native of tha town, who refused to haul down the United States flag at the Pensacola, Fin., navy yard at the breaking out of tho rebellion. Such a welcome as is seldom ac corded a private citizen of this coun try was given William J. Bryan at Madison Square Garden in New York on ills arrival from a year’s travel around the world, it was estimated that 20,000 people were in the struc ture and as many more were unable to gain admittance. Pedro Montt lias been proclaimed president of Chile by the unanimous vote of tile congress. Prof. Luclen I. Blake, of the Kansas university, has resigned his position to devote his time entirely to research work. Vice President Fairbanks delivered the principal address at the re cent Dodge City, Kan., reunion of old soldiers. Premier Stol.vpin lias taken up his roddence »t the winter palace in the quarters formerly occupied by Count Witte. Edward Rosewater, founder and proprietor cf the Omaha Bee. was found dead in that city recently. Ho had evidently died of heart failure while asleep. Mr. Rosewater had been prominent in Nebraska and na tional affairs for ninny years and was a candidate before the recent repub lican state convention for United States Senator. He was born in Bo hemia In 1841. coming to tills coun try in 1834. Alton B. Parker, of New York, has be ,’n elected president of the Ameri can Bar association. Following his great reception in New York. William J. Bryan made four speeches in New Haven, Conn., in one afternoon. XI !*«•«• I In nr tut*. Gov. Folk, of Missouri, has granted a respite to October 2G for Mrs. Ag nes Myers and Frank Hottman. who were under sentence to be hanged September 3 for the murder of the husband of the former at Kansas City. Dr. Alexander Graham Bell made a tost before American and Canadian scientists assembled at Brantford. Ontario, of his wireless aeroplane op erated by wireless electrical energy supplied from the earth, where he suc ceeded in rising to a height of 200 feet, turning a complete circle and alighting safely a few feet from tho starting point.* Robbers entered the postoffice at Troy. Mo., blow open the safe, took SIOO in cash and S7OO worth of stamps, then left town on a railroad bicycle used by the station agent. The commissioner of Immigration has stopped the importation of Greek boys who for the last few years have been brought to this country by a syndicate for the purpose of employ ing them in bootblacking establish | meats in the larger cities. A special agent of the government j was in Jefferson City recently going [ over the evidence against the Stand [ ; rd Oil company secured by Attorney ! General Hadley in the Missouri ouster ■suits for use in the federal proceed ings to be brought against the com pany. Otto B. Schutx. a prominent baker cf Racine. Wls.. has been awarded 56.- 0"0 damages against union labor offi cials for placing a boycott against him. The judge declared a contract to enforce the closed shop illegal. Nm. en Russia] guilty of participating in the recent mutiny at S.aborg Fortress were re cently shot. According to F. D. Coburn, secre tary of the state board of agriculture. Kansas has gained 66.492 in popula tion during the past year. Warrants have been issued for the various Chicago packing companies by the city authorities on a charge of selling short weight lard. The Cuban government has offered I unconditional pardon to all insurrec- I tionists except captured commanders if they will lay down their arras. The Wyoming republicans in state l convention at Casper indorsed the "stand pat" tariff policy. All the Kansas state officers have received requests to return their ex press (ranks to headquarters at New York. Railroad accidents of all kinds re sulted in 1.126 deaths and injuries to 17.170 persons in the first three months of 1906: The Standard Oil company denies that it is negotiating for the purchase of the distilleries of the country. Thirty-five insurance companies out cf 126 involved in the San Francisco dis aster have paid in the aggregate ss'-.- 103.563.22 thus far. Five hundred lawyers from nearly every state in the Union attended the , recent session of the American Bar Association at St. Paul. The statement of Receiver Earle, of the broken Ileal Estate Trust com pany of Philadelphia, that the lute president Frank K. Hippie Jiad prac tically stolen more than $3,000,000, created u profound sensation in that city. It was reported in Philadelphia that the board of directors of the full ed Real Estate Trust company had not met In three years prior to the failure, nor hud the bunk been exam ined in that time by the state author ities. 4 Justice Stafford, of the District of Columbia supreme court recently ren dered a decision in which he declar ed that boycotts of labor unions were legal. The will of Frank K. Hippie, late president of the wrecked Real Estate Trust company, of Philadelphia, has been filed for probate. His property amounting to $i:o,o00 was left to his son. who is sole executor. The federal grand Jury at Chicago lids returned ten indictments against the Standard Oil company. The in dictments contain 6,428 counts and are all in connection with grunting rebates. Osawatomle, Kan., recently held a three days’ celebration of the 30th anniversary of the battle at that place between a force under John Brown and tlie pro slavery men. Vice Pres ident Fairbanks was the principle or ator of the occasion. The Real Estate Trust company, of Philadelphia, lias failed owing to tho large amount of money loaned on in sufficient security by its president, Frank K. Hippie, now dead. Tho liabilities are placed at $10,000,000 and the good assets at $3,500,000. There is doubtful collateral on hand of $8,000,- 000. More than $1,000,000 belonging to tlie Presbyterian general assembly is tied up. The First Christian church of Lin coln. Neb., which was being remodeled by the Catholics as a cathedral, was burned recently. The priest in charge believes it was set on lire. The suspicion that Frank K. Hip pie. late president or tho wrecked Real Estate Trust company of Phil adelphia. had committed suicide has been confirmed l»y the coroner. The officials kept the matter secret in or der to avoid a financial panic. The president s order regarding phonetic spelling is to be extended to all parts of the government. By his direction all public documents are to be printed with the new style of spelling. The Russian consul at Tien-Tsin was shot by a concession contractor recently and dangerously wounded. Fifteen questionable hotels in the downtown district of Chicago were re cently raided b> the police and the proprietors and inmates arrested. Estimates for canal appropriations for 1907 are now in course of prepara tion at tho office >t the Isthmian canal commission at Washington. It is thought that an appropriation of $25.- 000,000 for each y.ar will be required. President lloe \elt has issued a protlamation putting into effect the recent reclproc; treaty with Spain. Acting under orders from the de partment of commerce and labor tho 20 Jewish orphans recently ordered deported by the Ellis island author ities have been admitted to the coun try. The Kansas railway commissioners have held th t the state demurrage law Is valid and ruled thnt the rail roads must i . v one dollar a day for every day that empty cars are not forwarded aft r an order to do so has gone out. King Alfonso has issued a decree restoring the civil marriage formal ities in Spain and suppreslng the ob ligation of t\ contracting parties to declare their elision. The action is in direct opposition to the claims of the church. Cuban insurgents recently raided the Const an ... estate near Cienfuegos. The A merit in owners have appealed to the state apartment at Washing ton. The Unit i States army transport Sheridan rc ■ utly ran on a coral reel off the southwestern coast of the island of Oahu, on which Honolulu is located. S. had on board 125 pas sengers and ’ > soldiers besides the crew. Great difficulty was expeil encad In taking them off. The inter- .te commerce commis sion is : .n: many complaints from shippi throughout the coun try who ar, -.iking advantage of the provisions cf the new rate law to seek relief fr. m the onerous condi tions fmposod on them by the rail road companies. Many prominent Jewish anarchists have left T lystok. Russia for the United S:.v* - Twenty-five joints in Dickinson county. Kan were recently raided by the county horities. The last day of August broke all heat record- a England. Much suf fering was : ort .d in London. The lowa state fair, which recently closed, brok’. all past records in point cf attendance, more thau 250.- 0 people having visited the agri cultural exposition. Chief Eng.: - er Stevens, of the Pan ama canal estimates that it will re | quire 125 carloads of cement every day for two ; ears to buiid the locks i on the isthmus # Official st.’.i istics of Russian ter i rosism for one week recently show . - j wounded, rind hat 291 private persons ; were either killed or wounded, j The San Francisco relief corpora ‘ lion h - - . contract for 4.-# two I and three rc- -... cottages to he erected i in the city p..: .s within the next three months. 1 Oklahoma City. Ok., had 17 iacea ' diary fires in August. The "fire bugs " 1 have been caught and proved to be a gang of be y- who wanted to see the department run. A call has icen issued for the uicth annual sess. : of the American Min ing congress t- meet in Denver. Octo ber 16 to 19. Affairs in Cuba are going from tad to worse. It now reported that Vice President Capote has been bar gaining with :he insurgents for the overthrow of President Palma's gov ernment. COLORADO NEWS ITEMS About 800 teachers will be employed in the schools of Denver for the com ing year. Free delivery was established at the I.a Junta postoffice September Ist, be ginning with two carriers. The Republican convention for the Second congressional district will be held at Colorado Springs September loth. On August 31st, for the first time lu the history of the health department ot Denver, there was not a single casa of diphtheria in the city. Frank P. Peabody of Denver, a brake man on the I'nion Pacific railroad, was killed by falling from the top of a car near Fort Lupton August 27th. The Democratic candidate in Maine for governor, Cyrus W. Davis of Wa tervllle, has made his fortune largely in Colorado mines. He has been in terested in various Colorado properties for many years. Little Herman Campbell, the year ?ld child of Lode Campbell, living near ilttleton, got into a swarm of hornets a few days since, and was stung on the head sixty times, barely escaping with life after terrible suffering. Denver will have an assessed valu ation of $115,750,000 for the coming year. As Denver is credited with over one hundred millionaires, it is appar ent that they are the only people in the city who own taxable property. Giro N. Clark has been appointed general attorney for the Denver & Rio Grande railroad. Senator Wolcott was the general counsel of the road tip to the time of his death and is succeeded by Joel F. Vail?. Mr. Clark, the newly appointed general attorney, has been with the firm of Wolcott, Vaile & Wa let man for a number of years past. Helen Thomas, daughter of Calvin Thomas of Greeley, has been appointed assistan librarian in the reference and' cataloguing department of the library of the state University of Michigan, located at Ann Arbor. Miss Thomas is a graduate of the Greeley High school. State Normal School. Wellesley, and Albany, New York, Library School. The date of the eleventh ponven tion of the State Federation of Labor, which will meet at Colorado Springs, has been changed from Sept. 10 to Sept. 24, in order that the delegates can be present during the Pike cen tennial celebration. The election of of ficers and other important* business, will come up during the four days' ses sion. James F. Callbreath, Jr., secretary, at Denver, lias mailed to President Roosevelt, governors of all states and territories, mayors and other states, city and county officials in the United States a notification of the official call for the ninth annual session of the American Mining congress, naming Denver ns the place and Oct. 10, 17, 18 and 19 next as the dates. By express a few days ago Governor McDonald received a box containing three dozen fine mountain trout. The gift came from George Roosevelt, nephew of President Roosevelt, who, in company with Lieutenant Land of the United States army, has been fish ing in the Gunnison. The fisll sent to the governor at Denver represented a two days' catch of George Roose velt and party. Enveloped in flames through the ig nit ion of matches which he carried in his pocket, William A. Haffey, a substitute elevator pilot at the state capitol. in Denver, barely escaped a horrible death, and the sight of his burning clothing created panic among numerous passengers in the car where the incident occurred. Joseph Boyd, the regulnr pilot, snatched off his own coat and extinguished the flames. At a meeting of the State Board of Equalization to be held at Denver. Sei>- temper 10th, representatives of the va rious railroads of the state will appear before the State Board of Equalization to rftake objection w the assessment made by the assessors. They will claim that the assessments are too high and will present their reasons for making the claims. Their complaints have already been filed. Denver merchants have arranged a trade excursion to the western part of the state on Sept. IG. The trip will consume one week exactly. Among the towns included in the itinerary are I.eadville. Glenwood Springs. Aspen, Carbondale. New Castle. Salida. Pa onia. Buena Vista. Grand Junction. The excursion is under the charge of Thomas Scott, manager of the Colo rado Manufacturers’ association. John Zimmerman, conducting a hotel at Home, in Larimer county, sixty miles northwest of Fort Collins, caught a bear in a trap one night recently at his ranch, and the bear < scaped by gnawing off the foot by which he was held prisoner in the trap. From the size of the foot in the trap the bear must have been a huge one. and is sup- I>osed to be the slayer of many young cows and colts which ranchmen in that vicinity have lost during the last month. In the District Court at La Junta George H. Harrington, alias Frank ' Kinc. of Leadville, pleaded guilty to j burglary and was sentenced by Judge Yoorliees to serve a term of not less than five nor more than seven years a' j the penitentiary. Harrington attempted | to blow open a safe belonging to L. S. J Gee June 20th last, but was caught in | the buiiiiing. The next day he was I made to remove a charge rr m; the safe j which had not been fired. The pris j oner claimed that he was drunk at the time and that he had accomplices. He ..Iso claimed to have been utth Dewey Jat Manila and to have seen service with the regular army in the Philip pines. At the inquest into the death of Bocito Borego. who was killed a; E’ Moro by a Denver A: Rio Grande en gine. a verdict was returned by the jury stating that the death of the man was due to the negligence of Pittro Pa indie, who was driving the wagon at he time of the accident. Justice of the Peace Hudson, of Den ver. laid down the law to a saioon i keeper who recently tried to hold a suit of clothes to enforce payment of 1 a liquor bill. The booze man was toil th-> it couldn't be done and was git I an hour to deliver the clothes, under I penalty of punishment for larceny. Robert Waugh, a well-known pioneer of E! Paso county, has been appointed financial agent for the Ouray and Uin j tah Indian agency at Fort Duchesne, j Utah. He is a Civil War veteran and j vris. agent at the same reservation dur i ing President Harrison's administra tion. The Trinidad City Part C err party been organized for the purpose Of es taldishing a park and pleasure resort a* Trinidad on the Day Lake proper ty. The intention is to construct a fine baseball ground, a dancing pa vilion. band y.and. boathouse and elec tric prismatic fountain. All Chemically Pure. The mistaken idea of a few years ago, about Alum In Baking Powders being injurious, no longer prevails, "or scarcely exists. It is a well estab lished fact by chemical analysis that Cream of Tartar being less volatile than Alum, when exposed to heat, Is not entirely vaporized as Is the cane with Alum, but leaves a residue in the bread, which is Injurious. Alum, on the contrary, i 3 entirely evaporated while performing its function during process of baking, leaving no atom of injurious residuous substance. The words "Chemically Pure” erroneously used to designate Cream of Tartar from Alum baking powder is a mis nomer. Baking Powder made of pure Alum is as chemically pure as made from pure cream of tartar. These words mean nothing more nor less than pure chemicals, and in no way can they Imply that one baking pow der is Alum and another Cream of Tartar. Alum has been declared to be wholesome; an established fact. Ev ery large water system in the cities along the Missouri river use Alum in large quantities to purify the water before pumping it into their water mains for consumption. Cream of Tar tar baking powder is perhaps good enough for any one; Alum baking powder is better, and very much cheaper. Atmospheric Poisoning. The protests against the automo bile omnibuses of -London have re ceived a powerful reenforcement by a declaration of Sir James Dewar on the chemical basis-. He is undoubted ly among the high chemical authori ties of the world, and his condemna tion of the motor buses and freight vans seems conclusive unless inven tion provides innocuous motive power. Sir James Dewar states that the combustion of petrol or gasoline in these motors throws off vast quanti ties of noxious gases. Some of these are absolutely poisonous and all in jurious. He holds that the air of Lon don is bad enough already without the addition of carbonic acid gas, the sulphurous gases, and, worst of all, the asphyxiating carbonic oxide. Moreover, while he admits that sci ence can improve motors, he declares that It is impossible for it to burn pe trol and render the resulting gases innocuous. WILD WITH ITCHING HUMOR. Eruption Broke Out in Spots All Over Body—Cured at Expense of Only $1.25 —Thanks Cuticura. "The Cuticura Remedies cured me of my skin disease, and I am very thank ful to you. My trouble was eruption of the skin, which broke out in spots all over my body, and caused a con tinual itching which nearly drove me wild at times. I got medicine of a doctor, but it did not cure me, and when I saw in a paper your ad I sent to you for the Cuticura book and I studied my case in it. I then went to the drug store and bought one cake of Cuticura Soap, one box of Cuticura Ointment and one vial of Cuticura Pills. From the first application I re ceived relief. 1 used the first set and two extra cakes of Cuticura Soap, and was completely cured. I had suffered for two years, and I again thank Cuti cura for my cure. Claude N. John son. Maple Grove Farm. R. F. D. 2, Walnut, Kan.. June 15. 1905.” A Real Celebrity. The local pride of the natives of Cape Elizabeth. Me., is so intense that It takes the attitude of pity for all who have the misfortune to dwell else where. This is known to regular sum mer visitors, and by most of them re spected. One rainy day a newcomer, who had joined the gathering at the store, composed of fishermen and summer visitors, ventured to enumerate some of the distinguished men who had come from Maine. •"there's Longfellow," he said, "and Hannibal Hamlin, and James G. Blaine. William Pitt Fessenden, Thomas B. Reed, and —” Here an old fisherman looked up from his work of splicing grass blades, and broke in: "Smart? Those fellows smart?" he qm#tioned. "You just come down an' see Josh Pillsbury skin fish!"— Lewiston Journal. In a Pinch. Use ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE. A powder. It cures painful, smart ing. nervous feet and ingrowing nails. It's the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Makes new shoes easy. A certain cure for sweating feet. Sold by all druggists. 25c. Trial package. FREE. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Magnificent Sacred Edifice. The largest and costliest building thus far undertaken in New York, the city of immense structures, is the magnificent $10,000,090 Episcopal Ca thedral of St. John the Divine, now be ing erected on Morningside Heights. This will be the greatest edifice in America, and the fourth In import ance in the world. Beit's Deed of Generosity. One of the many perse ns whom the late Alfred Beit had befriended repaid him- with ingratitude and abuse. Later the .ngrate fell on evil times. Though down in the gutter, he still had a little shame left and would not ask Mr. Beit for help. The South Af rican diamond magnate sent for one of the uniucky one's friends and said: "Go and see So-and-So. ask if he wants any help, and give it to him. but don't let him think it is from me. I have had a difference with him and per haps it would annoy him!” f KIDNEY? kV PILLS 4s Fountain of Soap Bubbles. A fountain of soap bubbles is prov ing a great attraction in England, says Technical World Magazine for Septem ber. A machine is arranged so that 20,000 soap bubbles a minute may be blown with coal gas and sent up into the air. The beautiful effect in col ors when the sun shines on this foun tain may well be imagined. At night artificial lighting and the use of col ored fires add to the beauty and inter est. The soap bubble is also sug gested as a substitute for pigeons or glass balls in marksmanship contests. Edison's Automobile Trip. Thomas A. Edison, the noted inven tor. recently started on an automobile trip that will embrace a journey of over 3.000 miles. Mr. Edison is accom panied by his wife, daughter and son. T.it v will tour through northern New York and New England, and will then go into Canada, where Mr. Edison will make further researches into the co balt deposits. Of course the man who thinks as highly of himself as you do of yourself is conceited. ASIA CIGARS. Will not make you nervous. Ask your deiler or The 51. Hyman Cigar Co.. HlO 17Ui Street, Denver. "What do think of these plans for exploring the Arctic regions with au tomobiles?” “They’re none of my troubles,” answered Farmr Corntossel. “Let the Esquimos worry.” Write for cloth samples of my *IO.OO Hand Tailored Milts, m ule hy I. I.ude, the little tailor, lfiih and Curtis St., Denver. But the coat doesn't make the man —not even a coat of tar and feathers. Any man possesses the ability to bo as big a fool as he pleases. Denver Directory A $4O Saddle for a $2B c.o.d. vHL __ For a short time only we offer AWapaMßßsCi ■ iinnmai ' ! ■ | nips, warranted In ev ■ I its respect, ami >-<iual ■ I or J 4 0 HIHHd I everywhere. Catalogue I The Fred Mueller w 11 Saddled MarnessCo. I\ A r 1413-1410 Larimer bt.. TT Denver. Coin. Finest rooms and equipment, best teachers, actual business methods. Awarded many gold medals for super iority. Fall term opens August 21st. Lowest rates. Write to-day for beauti ful free catalogue. W. T. PARKS. Dr. Com! Sc.. Principal. Club Building, 1731 Arapahoe St. o; tori " hiU ».%■ For our complete Talking Much- . ne cntalncun*. We sell oil'll'* \ a oneieyterm*. Al! s’yle* tnarh- \ K 'nee nnd thousand* of record*. \ fcfjw The Knlght-Campl-ll Music Co.. 1 16* California blivet. Denver. A ? ■■ i, ' ~ STOVE itEPAlllS^of^every l*ulien. 1331 Lawrence. Denver. Flume "33. r,3oi- s J. H. WILSOH STOCK SADDLES Aik your dealer for them. Take no other. BROWN PALACE HOTEL tESSSS European Plan. S1 ..Ml and timunl. AMERICAN HOUSE depot. The he*t $2 per day hotel In the Well American plan. Oxford Hotel Denver. One block from Union Depot. Fireproof. C. H. MORSE. Mgr. WAIITCn— M,N AND ROYS to learn plumbing TTMniLU trade: day and night clause*: gmduubM admitted to union; life scholarship*; *|>eclal rates f« r day*; the way to success; catalogue free. Colorado School rrnrtienl Plumbing. 1645-51 Arapahoe Stit-et. Denver. SHEEP. HOD. CATTLE & ■■ --- j CHICKEN FENCE f »-■ ~ T- ■’ • 1 Sa« "jk Fence Co.. A.-525 loth »t., Denver. Colo. E. E. BURLINGAME & CO., ASSAY OFFICE # ' ID LABORATORY Established in Colorado,lB66. Samples hy mail or ft) expresswillreceirepromptand catefulattention w 6olii & Sitter Bullion "'or'p" u 'bc»;le“‘ , “ Concentration Tests lo * <! lot *- w rile for terms. 1736-1 1 38 Law re nee St., Denver. Colo* Colorado House Tent. COLORADO TENT AND AWNING CO. Largest canvas goods house In the West. Write for Illustrated catalog. Robt. S. Gutshnll, Pres. 1621 Lawrtnci Sl, Denver, Colo. NOCK 6 6ARSIDE trfjbjUj Electric, Hydraulic, IlmTi Belt Pcwer J. ij[ Hand and Sidewalk jgfiit ELEVATORS vTSh Phone 664 1830 tVMM St- " DENVER, COLO. HOWARD E. BURTON. Specimen pj-U-es Odd. silver, lead. SI: r, * d .* ;• • ' gold- xtnc or copper. aw testa Mailing envelopes end .ll: 1-1 !*** s ? m on application Control and umpire work solicited Lewdvllle. Colo. Reference. Carbonate National Rank. U/A KITE fl YOUNG MEN If H H I E U for the NAVY ages 17 to 37., must be able bodied, of good character and American citizens, either native borq or naturalized. Ap rly to Navy Recruiting Office, room 22 Ftoreer b Hiding. Denver, or room 416 Post office building. Pueblo. Colorado.