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MMII. .... OOXXMULDa Chinese View of Phrenology. “liraln bag” 1b the Chinese name for the skull, and bumps and brains in their notion are intimately allied. The skull is considered to be most perfect when It is round, with a tendency to ward a conical rise at the top, the latter feature indicating great intel lectual powers. A "hatchet” face, with u broad, flat top to the head, means vacillation and indecision. The most Important parts of the skull are the forehead and the. occiput, which is called the pillow bone. A high and broad forehead gives good hope of long life. Humps and depressions on the occiput play an Important part. Two connected bumps low down at the back of the head denote a marital temperument. A bump nearer the top shaped like an egg lying on its side denotes truthfulness and firmness; two similar egg shaped bumps standing on end, one on each side of the head, de note a fiery temperament and great self confidence; two crescent shaped bumps between these last two denote longevity. A thin, pointed nose is a sign of homicidal tendencies. The Chi nese believe the outer conformation of the skull to be dependent upon the shape of the brain within. And they connect certain mental qualifications with certain bumps and depressions found on the skull. In conformity with the Confucian dogma that man was born good and becomes evil only by his environment, so they further be lieve that bumps and depressions are developed on the surface of the skull by influences within. These influ ences, in their turn, have been in-, spired from without. Navy a Business Proposition. The navy to-day is strictly a busi ness proposition—in fact. It might be termed scientific, and I venture to say there are more good mathemati cians among the men than can be found umong any similar lot of men guthered from all sections of the coun try, as these boys are. A few figures in reference to target practice might be of interest in this connection, says Admiral UobJey D. Evans in National Magazine, showing how economical All this perfection Is, and how much better It is to maintain this regular practice. As one old tar remarked: “Blowed if a grain of powder In prac tice does not save a ton in service; for when it conies to straight shoot ing. the men put every grain whore It counts.” Thus the ravages and wasto of war are lessened In the actual out lay. If target practice Is regularly held. The building of the Panama canal means an impetus to the trad ing interests of this country, and If the people could lake the power of the Amerlcun flag on the high seas, as it floats on the masthead of a modern cruiser or battleship, they would un derstand that the navy is a business proposition, aside from the spirit of national pride and patriotism and the necessity for “preparedness.” There should be some means where by our halls of justice should not be turned Into show places where the sen sation lovers go to gratify their mor bid love of crime and Its details. To have a court room packed with curios ity-maddened spectators to drink in the tales of sin and misery forced from the lips of unhappy witnesses is certainly not conducive to a high state of public morals. The courts are for a higher and sterner purpose than to serve as places of entertain ment for a depraved popular taste. The way In which the court room In New York where the Thaw case Is being tried is parked by the morbid, like a crowd of hungry crows after carlon. Is, declares the Ualtimore American, a disgrace to the proper and dignified course of law and jus tice. A singular mental disorder is re ported of a patient confined at Blcetre. Hi* professes to remember nothing ex cept the month and year in which lie was born. I,cst he should forget the date of each new day. he fills sheet ufter sheet of paper with mem oranda. It is not a ruse of true nm nesia or loss of memory; otherwise he should be unable to speak or write. It is a “fixed Idea" of forgetfulness, a delusion, not an incapacity to remem ber. It has been argued by some that all the delusions of the insane are the result of the Imagination filling the gaps which exist in an impaired mem ory. Hut this is the first case which has been described of line idee fixe d'oubll. In former times when anything was desired to be extracted from a wit ness, the latter was racked or pinch ed with hot irons, but even the re fined cruelty of those dark ages drew the line. Their lawyers never asked hypothetical questions. President Roosevelt's declaration that men ought to be good fathers and husbands and that women ought to be good wives and mothers is one that even his most ardent political enemies will not venture to contradict. President Haer of the Reading railroad says it doesn't pay to haul passengers at the present rates. A good many people will insist, on the other hand, that it doesn't pay to trav el at the present rates. So we may regard It as a stand-off. Society women of superfluous wealth are entertaining themselves collecting wild animals, an occupation for which their acquaintance with some of the domesticated creatures in their set gives them the necessary experience. LEGISLATIVE NEWS AND GOSSIP The Senate has killed S. B. 95. pro viding for uniformity of text books in counties. Friends of the Drake bill claim that the Kelly bill is so worded that It does not apply to Denver. The anti-pass section of the original McCarthy bill was introduced, which precipitated considerable discussion. Senator Scott offered an amend ment, lowering the rate per mile to three cents and abolishing passes at the same time. An amendment of'Senator McCarthy giving the commission rate fixing pow ers was lost. He also substituted a por tion of his original bill to take the place of section 15. but this was lost. The House has passed on third read ing: S. B. 7. Anfenger—Application of real estate to widows and orphans' allowance. S. B. 9. Anfenger—Deter mination of heirship In settlement or estates. S. B. 97. Parks—To establish Colorado day. The Senate adopted the favorable re port of the committee of the whole on S. B. No. 58 the iallroad bill. Friday, after a debate Insting through the en tire afternoon The morning session was given over to other matters. The railroad 1111 was put through, after adopting an amendment strengthening the right ol individuals to recover dam ages sustained in addition to the de murrage charge of $1 per day. In the House last Friday the railroad bill was reconsidered. Senalor Bard well offered an amendment strengthen ing the damage section so that ship pers may recover all actual damages for failure on the part of the railroad to furnish cats, as well as the demur rage of ifl per day. Adopted. Senator McCarthy moved to strike cut that part of section 1. which exempts certain mountain railroads from the workings of the law. The amendment was lost. The amendments were voted upon separately and both lost. The commit tee rose anti reported favorably to the Senate. On the motion to adopt the fa vorable icport. Senator Clayton at tempted to substitute the Sapp bill again, but this was defeated by a vote of twenty nays to thirteen ayes. Sena tor Campbell then substituted the orig inal McCarthy bill. The amendment was lest by a vote of seven’een nays, to fourteen ayes. Senator McCarthy fa vored It. S. B. No. 70, Sapp —Providing for a commission to examine the courses of study at state educational institutions] and eliminate duplications so far as possible, was taken up on third readln In the Senate Friday. Senator Clayton Opposed the measure. He said ths State University and other institutions] had been able to save certain sums out of their maintenance funds, and thej cost of teaching the various studies j was not too .great. He defended the, kindergarten and training departments at the Greeley Normal school, stating] that such departments were necessary. The bill carried by the exact constitu-i tional vot*_> of eighten ayes, ending om | of the sharpest fights of the session. The Vote was as follows: Ayes—An fenger. Bmlwell. Barela. Bohn, Booth. I Butgcr. Button. De iai Vergne, Da] Long. Harrison. Lewis. McCarthy. I Park*. Robertson. Sapp, Stephen. To bin. Wood. Nays—Adams. Alexander. Camilla 11. Clayton. Crowley. Drsik'*. Ehrhart. Fry. Hurrls, Jefferson, Ken nedy. Millard. Scott, Taylor. The Republican legislative caucus 1 took action on the railroad bill Mon-j dav. A delegation, headed by its pres ident. from the Colorado Manufuctur-1 ers’ Association, appeared before the. “steering” committee of the Repub- j Lean legislative caucus, and made each a plea against rate making pow-j rrs in the proposed railroad measure 1 11mt this committee reported to the caucus against such a step, and ns a. result section 15 was amended to elim- 1 inate the rat«*-making power. The law to he passed will not have a rate- > making section, as has the Roosevelt federal law. but will only give power tc adjust tailroad made rates as be tween different shippers. The Pull-] man linen and private passenger coaches are also eliminated from the bill, giving these interests special privileges. 'Hie power given In the first caucus bill to appoint a commis sion which vyould last six years was tak i away from the governor. He is to appoint three men to serve until after the next state election, at which time three men will be elected. There was a section in the first Dill that ap-1 peals of rate commission decisions ‘ should take precedence in the Supreme Court so that people could quickly ob tain relief. This was cut out. There' was a section providing for the com-' non use of terminal facilities by all '< lona fide railroads, but this section. No. 21, was cut out in its entirety, leaving not even a suggestion that it ever was in the proposed law. S< nate Bill No. 70. by Sapp, provid ing for a commission to determine the branches of study to be taught in the various educational institutions and inal ing it unlawful for one state insti tution to duplicate the studies of an- ' other, was discussed by the Senate Monday. Senator Drake moved to strike out the enacting clause. Sena- ' tor Sapp could not understand the change of heart on the part of Sena tor Drake.. Two years ago he favored the bill, when It passed the Senate without opposition. He spoke at some length on this subject, calling atten-, tiou to the fact that the members from educational districts seem to have Joined in opposition to the bill. He ' called attention to the necessity for . more information concerning the at tendance at state educational institu tions. He said the report of the -state superintendent of public instruction conta'ns nothing to show how many kindergarten students in Greeley are attending the State Normal School at tlie expense of the state and not at tin expense of the people of Greeley. Senator Anfenger favored the bill. He had previously opposed It. but said he could now see the necessity for elimi nating many studies duplicated at pres ent The maintenance of a normal de partment at the State University, lx* said, was one of the things that should ho considered by a competent commis sion On third reading the fallowing hills j were passed by the Senate: S. B. 328 —The bill providing for the creation of •rainage districts by special elections . ud agreements between land owners. S. B. 179--An act to establish disputed corners of land in various counties; pass'd on third reading. S. B. 55 •uthorizing the State Peniten'iary. re foimatory and State Industrial School or boys to make wearing apparel a,> •arel for other state institutions: assed on third reading by a vote of v.t ntj’-e ght to five. The cigarette clause will be Incor porated In the juvenile delinquency act of House bill 188. by Collins, whlcn passed the House on second reading yesterday, when It becomes a law. The bill is a re-enuctment of the present law with the following addition: ‘Or who shall buy, accept or use, or have In his or her possession any cigar, ci garette or tobacco in any form, or opium, or cocaine, .or any other nar ’ cotic In rny form.” This makes It a crime for any .youth under eighteen years of'age to smoke or have In h'.s possession cigarettes, cigars or to bacco. Ihe Collins bill, providing for punishment of persons guilty of con tributing to juvenile delinquency, known as Hoime bill 186, was passed on second reading. The penalty is fixed at a maximum of a $1,900 fine, or imprisonment of one year In jail. When the blouse went into committee of the whole Monday, a debate came up over the proper local option bill to be given consideration. The bill at ihe head of the calendar was H. B. 59, Watson. The author stated that his bill was nlmost identical with S. B. 40, Drake, and he moved the substitu t«on of tho latter. Mr. Kelly moved an amendment that H. B. 157, his lo cal option measure, be substituted for tne Watson bill. Mr. McKenzie fav r.ied the substitution of the Senato bill, as he feared any other action might induce the Senate to take out its spleen on House bills. Mr. Redd spoke in favor of caro ing out all of (lie demands of the Republican plat form. The quickest way to act on the local option matter was to take up the bill already passed by the Senate. Any ether action might put off the consid eration until so late in the session that it might not be possible to enact any law at all. The matter was dis posed of for a time by voting down Mr. Kelly’s motion, and by agreeing to substitute the Drake bill for the Watson bill. Shortly before 5 o’clock the com mittee arose, leaving consideration of the Drake bill unfinished. When the beport of the committee was made to the House, Kelly moved to amend by substituting his bill for the Drake measure. This precipitated a parlia mentary sparring match lasting more than an Lour. Tne final vote by which the Kelly bill took the place of the Drake measure, stood as follows: For the report of the committee of the whole as amended: Beck, Bellesfieid, Blaincy, Bryan. Cohen. Dillingham, Dills, Dray. Dulln. Fall. Fetzer. Frank, Garcia, Grisham. Harbison, Healv, Hoi* | lenbeck. Kiel, Kelly, Kem. Laton. Uw- I rence, MacKenzie. Morrell, Napier, Paddock, Parker. Parrish, Schmidt, Smith, Stewart. Tannenbaum, Turner, , Valdez, Walker, Wilder, Winters. To l tal, thirty-seven. Against the report: : Adame, Bawdcn, Blatchford, Bolsinger, ■ Bunney, Cannon, Coilins, Dodge, Dolph. J Farr. Graden. Hickman. Hovt. Hurd. I Lehrrltter, Lines, McLachlan. O'Con i nell. Redd. Rubin. Verner, Vincent, j Watson, Wolaver, Young, Brccken j ridge. Total, twenty-six. Absentees, Ebbert, Hudgins. | Tho subject of local option was up for discussion In the House last j Wednesday, though much of the time ' was given over to personal explana tions on the part of members, charges of misconduct and the cracking of ' jokes. The Drake bill came up with un amcntlmt nt by Laton to strike oat countks. which was adopted. 32 to 29. I Then followed other amendments by the score. Among the first to be adopted was that which raised the re j quiremc nt on petitions creating anti saloon territory from twenty to forty | per cent. There was practically no op position to this. After a few majority ] amendemnts had been adopted, each calculated to weaken the hill, the Dem j ocrats took a hand In an effort to strengthen the measure. Kem called alUntlon to the fact that, under the , provisions of the bill, druggists had free rein and that there was nothing to prevent a saloon man from securing 'a (tnigglst's license, engaging a regis tered pharmacist and setting up a liq uor business under that pretext. "This : is the greatest fraud that I have ever 'encountered in the way of purported liquor legislation.” said Kem, in speak ing of this particular section. Bawden of San Juan. Democrat, moved to strike out the objectionable section, but the majority was not so Inclined. The ma jority also voted down an amendment desired by the Federation of Woman’s clubs. Introduced by Chairman Adams of the House temperance committee, j Wednesday's sessions In the Senate were spent in working on the railroad bill, which is the committee’s substi tute for the McCarthy bill. Senator Sapp condemned the bill strongly. He saiii the bill was “no good" because, first, it gave the commission no power to fix rates when they were found to jbe unfair and unjust. He is a master 'of sarcasm and the most cutting invec tive. and for an hour he held the ma jority. while he excoriated the bill and the steering committee which had pre ' sented It, showing the entire dissimi i larlty between the Roosevelt measure , and that proposed by the steering com mittee after Its hearing with the repre sentatives of the railways. He said /the long-and-short-haul clause had 1 been omitted to please eight members of the Senate. He wanted to know why the committee had failed to make the proposed bill conform to the provis , ions of the constitution, and charged . that, their failure to do so was no over . : sigh; because in the committee he had time and again, inserted such amcni : meats with the consent of the Republi i! can lawyers on the committee. He wanted to know why no one could take - an appeal on behalf of the commission . save the attorney general, when spe , cial counsel were entitled to take ! charge of the case. His amendment to section 1 was that the physical contli * tions of short mountain roads should be considered, but they should not be altogether exempted, as the original section provided. The amendment was * lost by a vote of 10 ayes to 19 nays, a * straight party vote. Senator Sapp - sought to include the long and short haul clause In section 4. Senator - Campbell spoke to the amendment at » considerable length, but it failed to I carry. The majority members took no - par. in the discussion. Eleven sections of the bill were adopted. *j The House committee on approprl -5 ations gave a hearing Thursday after f noon* to committees from the mayor's j office and from the Real Estate Ex . change in relation to the proposed I statue to the pioneers. which is to be placed on the site of the Broadway . engine house. John McDonough of 'lie Park Board, M-ssrs. Morey, Tliatrh-'r and Reid from the Mayor's 1 committee and Messis. Chamberlin and Flower from tho Real Estate Ex change. presented tho arguments for f the state making an nppreprl.ition for the statue. WEAK, PALE, THIN Dr. Williams’Pink Pills Restored Mrs Robbins To Health and Also Cured Her Daughter of Anaemia. Mrs. Jo; ie Robbins, of 1121 Clar St., Decatur, 111., says: "I was weak, thin and troubled with headaches. My appetite failed so that I did not rel ish my food. I was unable to do my work because my limbs pained me so and my feet were swollen. I got numb and dizzy, my tongue seemed at times to be paralyzed so that I couldn’t speak distinctly. My extrem ities, when In this numb state, felt as if some one was sticking needles Into me all over their surface. Through my shoulders at times I had such pain that I couldn’t sleep. Many times 1 awoke with a smothering sensation. “When the physician's remedies failed to benefit me I began to look for something that would. My sister, Mrs. McDaniel, of Decatur, recom mended Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills to me and I at once purchased some. I was greatly encouraged when I saw how they acted on my nervous condi tion and continued using them until cured. I am notable to attend to my “ duties and have not consulted a phys ician since. “I also gave them to my daughter who had always been weak and who at this time seemed to lack vitality. Her cheeks were colorless and she was thin and spiritless. She had an aemia and we feared consumption, be cause every time she went out doors If It was at all cold or damp she would take cold and cough. But Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills brought color back to her cheeks and strength to her body.” Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills are sold by all druggists, or sent postpaid, on re ceipt of price. 50 cents per box. six boxes for $2.50. by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. READ these words from Mrs. Nevada Hensley, of Lor enzo, Tenn., who suffer ed from the ailments pe culiar to her sex, and found relief in Cardui, as you may, if your trou ble is like hers. She says: “Before I began to take ” CARDUI WOMAN’S RELIEF I suffered from womanly weakness, and the doctors were unable to help me. On your advice, I took Cardui and have received much relief. I can heartily indorse Cardui, for the good which it has done for me.” Safe, reliable, r.on-mineral. At All Druggists 28 I How Pineapple Should Be Taken. The reputation of the pineapple has Buffered because It has been eaten in too large quantities at a time and the fibrous part has been swallowed with the Juice. To obtain the full digestive value of the juice one quadrant of a slice half an inch thick is ample at one meal. It must not be cooked and 6hotild be just ripe. The preserved fruit has practically no digestive pos sibility. Crisis Averted. The two mc*n met. stopped and glared at each other. Then one of them spoke. "Rivers,” he said, "you are wrong! It's a lie! I haven't the grip!” “Brooks," impulsively exclaimed the other. "It's an infamous falsehood! It's a base slander! I don't know of any cure for the grip, and I wouldn't tell you of It if I did!” Then they solemnly shook hands and passed on. Expect Contest Over Will. A contest is expected over the will of Mrs. Isabelle Beecher Hooker, sis ter of Henry Ward Beecher. Mrs. Katherine Burton Powers of Brook line, Mass., granddaughter of Mrs. Hooker. Is expected to contest the will. The bulk of the estate which is estimated at about $70,000. is given to the son of Mrs. Hooker. Dr. Edward B. Hooker of Hartford. Mrs. John C. Day of New York, daughter of Mrs. Hooker, receives nothing "because,” according to the will, "she and her daughter are so amply provided Tor by the estate of her late husband.” COFFEE THRESHED HER. 15 Long Years.' “For over fifteen years.” writes a patient, hopeful little Ills, woman, "while a coffee drinker. 1 suffered from Spinal irritation and Nervous trouble. I was treated by good physi cians, but did r.ot get much relief. “I never suspected that coffee might be aggravating my condition. I was downhearted and discouraged, but prayed daily that I might find some thing to help me. "Several years ago while at • friend's I drank a cup of l'ost um and thought I had never tasted anything more delicious. "Front that time on I used Postum Instead, of coffee, and soon began to improvd in health, so that now I can walk half a dozen blocks or more with ease, and do many other things that I never thought I would be able to do again in this world. “My appetite is good, I sleep well, and find life worth living, indeed. A lady of my acquaintance said she did not like Postum, it was so weak and tasteless. “I explained to her the difference when it Is made right—boiled accord ing to directions. She was g’ad to know this because coffee did not agree with her. Now her folks say they ex pect to use Postum tha vest of their lives." Name given by Postum Co.. Battle Creek. Mich. Read the little book, "The Read to Wellville,” !n pkgs. “There's a reason."’ COLORADO NEWS ITEMS Two people were killed in the rail road yards at Denver on the Ist. Ground was broken at Greeley on the 26th for a new Congregational church to cost $22,000. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Barr of Long mont were divorced on the 2Gth after thirty years of married life. The fifth annual dog show at Denver lase week was the most successful ever held by the association. A new Masonic temple was dedl cated at Fruita on the 26th. One hun dred and fifty visiting Masons as sisted. Mike Marchard is in the hospital at Telluride, probably fatally injured, by a cave-in at the Smuggler-Union mine on the 26th. Louis Padillo was killed in a head-on collision on the Santa Fe at Thatcher on the 26th. while riding a brake beam. He had $77 on his person. Jerry Hannon, .an old time restau rant man and an early settler of Las Animas county, died on the 26th at Trinidad, of pneumonia, aged sixty seven years. Mrs. Alice Mocre and Grippou Turner, a negro, have been placed In jail at Trinidad on the charge of the murder of Manuel Charez, preferred against them by the authorities of Starkville. The contract has ben let for the now urmory at Fort Collins. It will be 50x 100 feet in size and will cost $15,000. The contract has also been let for the new Y. M. C. A. building, to cost $55,- 000. The cornerstone of the new Chris tian church at Canon City was laid on the 26th. The building, which will cost about $15,000, will be of Grecian style of architecture, und is to be com pleted by August Ist. The YVa!senburg and Western Rail way Company was incorporated at Den ver on th? 27th; capital s’oek $100,000; E. W. Griffith. L. E. Rowland. F. E. Guy, George C. Barnard, F. J. Jackson, incorporators: Denver. John Deßaker, who died at Boulder on the 26th. and who went to that city in 1859, was the first man to erect a quartz mill at Gold hill in Boulder county. It proved a failure. He was also the first man to erect a flouring mill in that county, in 1862. The locomotive of a Colorado Mid land pasenger train on the night of the 13th inst. struck and killed u large buck deer near Woodland Park. The train was stopped and the carcass of the deer carried to Colorado Springs In the baggage car. A county bridge four miles north of Satida collapsed and N. C. l-aws, a ranchman, who was driving over the bridge with a load, was precipitated In*» the Arkansas river and seriously injured. The bridge was condemned by the county commissioners several years ago. but had never been closed (o traffic. William Berry and Charles Green, colored, aged ten anti twelve years respectively, are in jail at l*a Junta, charged with the murder of Freeman Henry Austin, aged six. by beating him on the head with a brick, during an al tercation which arose while the thre * boys were going home from school, on the 26th. One thousand acres of land lving be tween Greeley and above the Greeley Ip plowed this spring and sowed to fad wheat next S* ptember. This lam.* belongs to Dr. J. T. YoutSey and George A. Jackson of Ixmdon. and will be cultivated by the dry-farming method. • February proved a record breaker in the buiiding line at Denver. During tiie month 233 permits were taken out, the largest number on re<ord. The increase ever those issued during the same period last year was 50, while the cost of the buildings erected was $13,930 more than the aggregate amount expended in January, being $427,700. Thp annual breakfast and election of officer; of the Denver Press Club lias been arranged for Sunday morn ing. Marcli 10, at ihe Albany hotel in Denver. Among the important mat ters to bo discussed are the removal of the headquarters of the club to \ more desirable location, the establish irent of a permanent building fund and the securing of an extensive library. Ihe dates for the next livestock show in Denver have been set. and it has been decided to make It a national shr v/. throwing the competition open to the world, with special classifica tion and premiums for the territory cove red by the last show, the short g,-.:ss country. The executive commit tee of the Western Stock Show Asso ciation yesterday set the dates for Iho next show for the week of January 20th-25th, 1908. W. Harold Stewart, twenty years old. son of W. 11. Stewart, postmastei and ranch owner. 1 ronton. Colorado, killed himself at his lodgings in Den ver at about 3 o'clock Thursday morning. Fighting off an imaginary assailant while in his sleep, he turned the muzzle of th*? weapon to his heart and fired. Circumstances that sur round the affair show that he was be ing tortured by wild visions of bin altep. and this alone was responsible. The February business in the United States lanu office at Pueblo is a record breaker, showing 227 homestead en tries. the largest number ever recorded In a month, and thirty more than for Januaiy. In February, 1906. the cns!t entries numbered fifteen, and this yen? 'wenty-seven. In February last yea.* there wore fortv-two. The number ol homestead entries in February, 1906, was but ninety-three. The total amount of land appropriated in Febru ary. 1906 was 21.292 acres and thi'l year 44.709, more than double that taken up a year ago. It is reported that Gen. W. J. Palmer will shortly purchase an electric auto mobile, fitted with a large swinging chair to minimize jolting. General Pu'-mrr has steadily improved in snvngth since his recent horseback ac cident. He formerly felt a great an tipathy toward automobiles.and then* now exists an order forbidding them to enter any of the canons or to use the boulevards controlled by him. W. A. Otis, in an automobile, first ren derod aid to General Palmer when h*» lay unconscious on the road to Glen Eyrie, as a result of his accident some months ago. Trinidad is In danger of having no water fo>- its $300,000 waterworks sys tem. Representatives of United StatcH Senator C'iark :f Montana are about to ask for an injunction to prevent the city diverting the water of the Animas river. It is claimed that the records do not show any giant or transfer ot rights to the city from the original owners. Clark's agent recently asked permission of the city council to us water from the city's supnlv but the tequest was d< nled. Since then sea ret’ of the records was made with the rc suit that the Clark people will now tr> .‘o cetop the city altoge her. TWICE-TOLD TESTIMONY. A Woman Who Has Suffered Tells How to Find Relief. The thousands of women who suffer backache, languor, urinary disorders and other kidney ills, will find comfort in the words of Mrs. Jane Farrell, of 606 Ocean Ave., Jersey City. N. J.. who says: *‘l reiterate all I have said before In praise of Doan's Kid ney Pills. I had been having heavy backaches, and my general health was affected when I began using them. My feet were swollen, my eyes puffed, and dizzy spells were frequent. Kidney action was Irregular and the secre tions highly colored. To-day, how ever, I am a well woman, and I am confident that Doan's Kidney Pills have made me so, and are keeping me well.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y. The foundation of pride Is the wish to respect one's self, whatever others may think; the mainspring of vanity Is the craving for the admiration ol others, no matter at what cost to one's self-respect.—F. Marion Crawford. A Big Bargain for 2 Cents Postpaid. The year of 19 M was one of prodigal plenty on our seed farms. Never before did vegetable and farm seeds return such enormous yields. Now we wish to gain 200,000 new cus tomers this year and hence offer for 12c j. Garden City Beet 10c 1 “ Earliest Ripe Cabbage 10c 1 “ Earliest Emerald Cucumber.... 15c 1 “ La Crosse Market Lettuce 15c 1 " 13 Day Radish 10c 1 “ Blue Blood Tomato 15c 1 “ Juicy Turnip 10c 1000 kernels gloriously beautiful flow er seeds 15c Total .SI.OO AH for 12c postpaid in order to intro duce our warranted seeds, and if you will send 16c we will add one package of Berliner Earliest Cauliflower, together with our mammoth plant, nursery stock, vegetable and farm seed and tool catalog. This catalog is mailed free to ull in terning purchasers. Write to-day. .1* hn A. Salzer Seed Co., Box \V, La Crowe, Win. Prefer diligence before idleness, un less you esteem rust before brightness. —Plato. ONLY ONE “BROMO QUININE” That in I.AXA I'IVK HIIOMO O.nn no. ’8 mllarly natmsl remedies soiuetlnit-k dt-celve. The first and jntrlnal Cold Tablet Inn WIIITK I’ACKAIiK with t)lu<-k nnil n-il ieiM-ntiK. and bears the signature of K. W.UKOVK. 26c. Efforts of a homely girl who tries to look pretty are very often vain. You have missed the Ix-i-t if Garfield Tea. Nature's laxative, has been over looked: take it to regulate the liver and to overcome eonstipation. Luxury In this world makes us for get another. —Bartholomew. 88liTMBi) i AVcgclable Preparation for As - 9 similating UicFood andßegula 10 ling ihc Stomachs and Bowels of I Promotes Digeslion.Chf’erful- 2 | ness and Rest. Contains neither ft [ Opium. Morphine nor Mineral, j Not >lahcotic. m ThtvtafOU I*-SAMITLPtTCtOR |j JW- . m Mx.Smutm • I ■ /UtkMsSJm- I n - I fiZi } $ Aperiecl Remedy forConstipa fion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- IP ness and Loss of Sleep. Fac Simile Signature of "r NEV; YORK. ■dbsheebebmi & EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. tea RHjEUMATISP^ Circulation Stimulated and the Muscles and Joints lubricated by using (BA, SIOMVS |HK. Lirvinvervt OBWvV' Price 25c 50c. 651.00 b y ®dl Dealers ■ "Sloan's Treatise On The Horse'Sent Free end 4 Cent, in stamp, for Aluminum Combined comb end Paper Cutter td WOOD WORTH* WALL ACE COLLEGES. DEJfVER, COI.ORADO. Heiskell’s Ointment Cures Skin Diseases r For half a century Heiakell’a Ointment has been used In all casea of akin disease with most gratifying results. Many have become '* entirely cured who bad suffered untold pala 1 and annoyance for year*. One man In New Baltimore, Pa., writes that It cured him when 5 he was raw all over. A lady In Philadelphia y* cured a cane of tetter of six years' standing In fourteen days, while a man In Allentown, i Pa., cured his case of eczema that had trou -1 bled him for eleven years with lesa than two 1 boxesof the ointment. These and hundreds of others have found that ilelakell’a Olnt- I ment Is worth more than Its weight In gold. y Being a purely vegetablo preparation, Ilels s hell s Ointment soothes and heals where .. others fall. It allays the Itching and burn . lug common to all skin dlseuse, and all yield . quickly to Its mngio Influence. There are many varieties of skin diseases •• with confusing titles, but they are all suscep tible to one and the same cure—llelskell s a Ointment. No one need suffer long Iftffllcted s with any akin disease not of a constitutional v character If they will apply this remedy. This 3 Includes such akin diseases us erysipelas, pru rigo, eczema, milk crust. Itching piles, scald head, tetter,ringworm, blackheads, psoriasis, - pimples, freckles. In aome cuses It la neces sary to give some constitutional treatment, as In erysipelas, eczema, cic.;th*' liver should ho toned to healthy action und :be blood and 1 ell the secretions purified. In all cases of l S kln diseu.-e cures are hastened by the use of Ilelskell's Medicinal Koap before Hpniylng the k ointment, and In cleaning up the blood and I liver with Ilelskell’s Blood and Liver Pills. t Ilelskell's Medicinal and Toilet Bonp con tains in a modified form the medicinal prop erties of Ilelskell's Ointment, and Is particu larly effective In slight disorders of the skin, as rash, eruptions and abrasions. It cleans | perfectly, and in the bath Is a great luxury. Ilelskell’s Blood and Liver rills contain the active medicinal principles of various roots ' aud herbs approved In medical practice. Remember that there Is no case so ohstinate that Ilelskell's Ointment will not cure It. The ointment Is aold at 60e a box. Soap at 25c m cake. Pills at 25c a bottle. ~ You can get them of any druggist, or we will send by mall on receiptor price. Address 1 Johnston, llolloway A Company, 631 Com* L ' tncrcu St., Philadelphia. Pa. e,. . . SICK HEADACHE = —I Positively cored by D PADTrDC these Little Pills. ll\o They also relieve Dls i | _ tress from Dyspepsia, In -1 HHITTLE digestion and Too Hearty H IW p Q Eating. A perfect rem- I V EsR edy for Dizziness, Nausea. KB DIMS Drowsiness, Bad Taste * In tho llouth. Coated ! Tongue. Pain In the side. 1 TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SHALL PILL SHILL DOSE. SHILL PRICE. I Ipadtcdcl Genuine Must Bear bAKI tKd Fac-Simile Signature ITTLE ; JWlls! 1 REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. I Defiance Starch Is the latest inven ! tlon in that line and an improvement on all rther makes; it is more eeo j j domical, does better worn, takes lesa time. Get it from any grocer. ■ PATENTS ssvmsk rrr'Avns I HI kll I free. Term-low. liu-lie.l ref. iCASTORIA I ForlnfMtSEndChildren. | The Kind You Have i] Always Bought Bears the / » ) Signature yfty j Ift Jp* In !n*r ** sa | Ur For Over I Thirty Years ICASTORIA tmc otnraup coumny. hcw win* cm.