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LAMAR, - . . COLORADO. Why Farmers Grow Old Early. Anyone who hus lived on a farm •does not need to be told the reason, tor he knows of the strain under wrhlch the American farmer lives dur ing the five months of spring and summer, says Woody Hutchinson, M. D., In Harper's Monthly. His work day is from four or five In the morning until eight or nine at night, including chores—ls to 17 hours of the hardest kind of physical labor, and every min ute ot it at high tension, especially during harvest. Then comes a period of relaxation in the fall, the one time in the year when he lias just enough muscular exercise to keep him in health. Later, the winter season, ap proaching stagnation, in which he taxes on flesh, gets “logy,” and then a furious debauch of hard labor through the spring and summer again. No wonder that by 45 he has had a sun stroke and “can't stand the heat,” or has “a weak back,’ or his "heart gives out,” or u chill “makes him rheuma tic;" and when you add to this furious muscular strain the fact that the far mer sees his income put in peril every season, and Ills very home every bad year, so thut each unfavorable change in the weather sets his nerves on edge, it can be readily imagined that the real "quiet, peaceful country life" is something sadly different from the ideal. Millions for Damages. The various (street car) companies of Greater New York reported for 1905 a total of $2,098,009.50 paid out in damages. Two million dollars in a single year! Ilut this was not all, re marks John P. Fox, in Everybody’s. The same companies reported for legal expenses in connection with accidents the further item of $1,005,892.81, mak ing the total amount of damages $3,- 103,902.40. This is equivalent to 60,- 000,000 fares a year! The total amount paid out by all the tram companies of the United Kingdom, including Great Britain and Ireland, for the year 1903- 1904, was only $591,000! Or, take It by cities. The umount paid out by the municipal system of Liverpool for 1905 was $53,800, The amount pnld out by the Boston Elevated, operating the surface systems of Iloston, for 190 G, was $603,576! The traffic of the chief Berlin company is greater by half than that of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit company. The amount paid out in 1905 by this Berlin company was $65,500. Tho amount paid out by the Brooklyn company in 1905 was $648,038.’ 0! Do We Change Our Size? We all have read such phrases as “his form seemed to dilate,” and "he suddenly looked mean and shrunken.” Without doubt one can and one does. ,under certain circumstances, as in of -fended dignity, extend the height, di late the chest, and so become larger, and fear may cause a sort of collapse that makes one appear quite shrunken. These are real and commonplace .things. There is something else al lied to the foregoing which is not /quite so simple, says New York Week ly. We associate grand things with bigness, and mean things with small ness. By some curious trick of our nervous system we no sooner learn Vhdt a person has done a noble deed than his form looks noble, and if we hear that the deed is mean his form appears mean. If another is proved intellectually excellent, we mark the width of his forehead. Should he sub sequently do anything disgraceful, wo think his forehead mean-looking. And, Indeed, we ourselves may feel broad or mean in brow, but all these things nro mental illusions. The mayor of Huddlesfleld, England, Borne time ago offeerd to give a pound sterling to every child born during Ills term who should live to be n year old. This prizo has. It Is Bald, already caused a marked lessening of infant mortality in the town, parents being Inspired to take better care of their offspring. The mayor is a step In ad vance of President Roosevelt, remarks the Indianapolis Star. He knows that race suicide is not necessarly averted <oy the mere bringing of children Into the world. Jamaica is beginning to suspect that Great Britain has been holding it only Xor purposes of exploitation. It threat ens to appeal to the United States for aid if John Bull does not loosen \lp. If Swettenham disapproves of these sentiments Jamaica is willing that he should take his hat box .uid go. That village innkeeper at Winston, Eng., must have been amazed when he discovered that the portrait of Shakespeare, which had been valued In his family only because of its an tiquity, was worth about $20,000 —con- siderably more than all his other property. A female suffragist says that wo men can vote as easily as they can put on a new hat. Yes; but will they take equal care that the ballot is .«u straight? The report that a great sun spot has been discovered by a Pittsburg scientist is false on Its face, declares the New York Mail. How could any body in Pittsburg see the sun? The United States built more auto mobiles last year than any other coun try. They are turned out faster than they can bo broken up. A Columbus doctor says women should not carry muffs. No, no; make ’em walk. COLORADO NEWS ITEMS Snow slides have begun to make trouble in the San Juan. Colorado has another legal holiday. It is Colorado Day—August Ist. Burlington has been made a presi dential postofflee at $1,300 a year, and Montclair, at SI,OOO a year. The women of Steamboat Springs nominated a municipal ticket which was endorsed by both political parties. A shipment of 110 cars of sheep from the Fort Collins and Greeley dis tricts started for the Chicago market on the 14th. Ludwig, Nelson and Jess A. Eddy miners employed on the Golden Cycle mine at Victor were killed by an explosion on the 1 ith. The Logan County Advocate and the Republican at Sterling have been consolidated and will be conducted by D. C. Smith, former publisher of the Republican. To save the life of his mother, whom he believed was about to be killed by his stepfather, J. H. Grange, an elgljt een-year-old boy of Silver!on, shot and killed Deputy SherifT Willinm Acord, his stepfather. Alfred Hopley and Bert Perry, messengers for the Wells-Fargo Ex press company between Aspen and Basalt, have been arrested on the charge of embezzling a package con taining $*2,500, said package having disappeared while in transit. Alfred Hopley and Bert Perry, mes sengers for the Wells Fargo Express Company between Aspen and Basalt, have been arrested on the charge of embezzling a package containing $2,500, said package having disap peared while in transit. Tuesday night about 9:30 Miss Het tie Bever, a 16-years-ohl girl, was Bhot through the window at her home in North Delta, the ball passing through her arm just above the elbow. Jimmy Workman, twenty-two years old, Is in jail charged with the crime, which he denies. Gifford Plnchot, chief of the forest service, has recommended the release from temporary withdrawal of 550,400 acres of land in \yestern Montrose and San Miguel counties. A large area had been temporarily withdrawn in that region pending an examination to determine Its suitability for forest pur poses. The reclamation service wants 30,- 000 barrels of Portland cement for the ITncompahgre irrigation project and Is asking cement mills to submit pro posals which will be opened April 15th at Montrose. This cement will be used in lining the Gunnison tunnel, which is now considerably over half completed. After months of negotiations be tween the Denver & Rio Grande and the International Association of Ma chinists, the latter organlatlon has secured the cocessions It was nsklng, ond 5(10 machinists and plpemtn have been granted an Increase in wages of two und three cents an hour, a nine hour day, and time and a half for overtime. Mrs. J. B. Smith was taken to Fort Morgan from Snyder by Sheriff Bur dette and lodged in the county jail, charged with the murder of her six teen-year-old daughter, Shirley Smith Mrs. Smith was arraigned before Jus tlce of the Poaee Edward Wilson at Snyder and wns bound over to the dis trict court in $4,500, which she failed to furnish. It ts stated that the Snnta Fe Rail road Company is weeding out ull oper ators who belong to the Telegraphers' union. It ie said that fifteen union telegraphers between La Junta and Las Vegas were discharged this morn ing, that no reason .was given, but that it is on account of their union af filiations. What the outcome will be is uncertain. Among those discharged were two operators at Trinidad. Tho board of trustees of Steamboat Springs has decided by a unanimou* vote to Bever all business relations with the Steamboat Springs Electric Light Company after the present month and has granted a provisional franchise to a new company to erect poles and string wires through the public alleys. It also promised to enter into a contract for street light ing. The old company will probably make a fight, A Kansas City syndicate, headed by R. J. Martin, has purehaied a tract of 170,000 acres in the San Luis valley from Gen. William J. Palmer for $500.- 000. The company will erect a $1,000,- 000 beet »agar factory at Fort Garland. The land acquired will be cultivated for beets, and It is proposed to operate tt factory with n capacity of 1,000 tons of beets daily. A colonization scheme and big irrigation project are contem plated In the plans of the company. A Catholic Post-graduate university is to be built on sl*t.y Acres of land east of Washington patfc and north of Uni versity park in Denver, on the land formerly known ns Coronado heights. There will be eight or ten large build ings of the mission style of architect ure. and the main building will face on East Ixniisiana avenue. The course of study will be five years and will in clude classical subjects and subjects pertaining to the higher study of theology. The aim will be to provide the means for the acquirement of the best possible Catholic and liberal edu cation. It fAVbrable results are obtained front investigations which are being blade by the members of the Electrical Engineering Department of the Uni versity of Colorado, the city of Boulder may be supplied with electric light and power from its own reservoirs. Of late there has been much discus sion over tne state concerning the pos sibility of furnishing the different towns and citiet* with light and power from adjacent or distant waterfalls and reservoirs. General Irving Hale, a year ago expressed the view that he believed both Colorado Springs and Denver would in the future be thus furnished with electricity and it is on this plan that a thesis Is being pre pared by Mr. E. C. Curtis and Mr. F. V. Bliss upon "The Design of n Power Plant from Boulder Settling Reser voir." A large number of the citizens of Boulder are keenly Interested In the project and If the results of the in vestigation prove favorable, action will no doubt be immediately taken to install the plant. The law permitting the importation into Colorado of docked horses for breeding and exhibition purposes, but prohibiting the driving of them. Is un constitutional. Tills Is the decision of Judge Riddle, announced In the Dis trict Court at Denver. Cattle and stock men have been fighting this law. and measures pending In the General As sembly intended to nullify it are made unnecessary. The State Board of Child and Animal Protection, which secured the enactment of the law, will not give up. It Is stated, until the Supreme Court later has passed upon the decision of Judge Riddle. LEGISLATIVE NEWS AND GOSSIP Tho Senate on the 13th took up the railroad bill which came from the House and inserted a number of amendments which give the rate-mak ing power and other features of tho na tional law. The House on Tuesday struck out the enacting clause of the following hills: H. B. 165, Redd, concerning de linquent chlldr n; H. I). 306. Fetzer, to amend the Hen laws; H. B. 204, Can non, for a paddle wheel at the mouths of ditches; H. B. 297, Fetzer, revenue. Congress passed a pure food law dealing with all manufactures used in interstate commerce. Colorado at this session of the legislature passed a supplemental law to the federal law placing state manufactures in the same relation to pure food regulations. The Riltenhouse Insurance bill, one of the longest measures in the present session, was read at length and passed unanimously on third reading by the Senate. The only material change made wns an amendment of Senator Booth fixing the time the act shall go into effect at December 31, 1907, in stead of August. This is to give the companies opportunity to prepare for the new provisions. In considering H. B. No. 364, the House struck out all reference to any land along the banks of the streams, thus making It reserve to fishermen only the beds and banks of natural streams. In its original form, it had provided that hereafter the state should reserve, on all lands sold, the fishing rights of all streams running through them, together with the right of way along banks and beds of streams and fifty feet on each side of the stream. Senate Bill No. 283, Senutor Parks, "to facilitate the construction of tele graph lines,” etc., one of four measures generally known as "telephone bills," passed the Senate on third reading, re ceiving barely the number of votes necessary to pass It. Three other simi lar hills were killed. The railroad commission bill passed by the House was taken up, but little headway was made. Senator Sapp (Dem.) olTered an amendment to section 15. In commit tee of the whole, giving the commis sion rate-nmklng power. The discus sion of this amendment lasted until the Senat adjourned. Senntor Taylor’s con stitutional amendment exempting res ervoirs from taxation was passed. Senator Kern’s primary election bill was killed on an adverse report, be cause Vincent’s bill covered the same subject matter. And twenty-four hours later the Vincent bill, also, was killed, this being the last reminder of the pledge to hasten the election of sena tors by popular vote. Roll call on Dolflh’s motion to excuse the commit tee from reporting was us follows: Ayes, Adams. Bryan, Bunney. Cannon, Conen, Collins, Dlllinghnm, Dllts, Dodge. Dolph, Dray, Frank. Garcia, Graden, Grisham, HarWson. Hickman. Kelly, Lines, Morrell, Paddock, Parker, Parrish. Schmidt, Smith, Stewart. Tan nenbauni, Verner, Watson, Winters, Wolaver, Young, Breckf nrldge; total, 33. Nays. Bawden, Bellosfleld, Blainey. Blatchford, Bolsinger. Ebbert, Fall, Farr, Healy, Hollenbeck, Hudgins. Hurd, Kein, Ixiwrence, Lehrrltter, Mac- Kenzie, McLachlan, Napier, O’Connell, Rubin, Vincent, Walker; total, 22. An effort is being made by certain members of the Sixteenth Assembly to have a railroad commission named that would act largely as mediator be tween the railroads and the general public. When it Is shown that the railroads are discriminating or giving rebates or charging a rate that is palpably unfair to one shipper against another the commission Is to be given authority to order this illegal practice stopped. And when it is shown that a railroad through negligence in falling to equip a road or to keep its tracks in proper repair is responsible for an accident causing death, authority is given the commission to order reforms. The bill is before the State Senate on second reading, having passed the House. A Republican caucus after sev eral meetings and long discussions ap proved a very moderate measure, one that would be effective, however, un der a strong commission. Several amendments have been made and oth ers are qendlng. The Drake local option bill, which passed th»- House on the 13th, has been amended in two important par ticulars since it passed the Senate, especially in exempting the counties from its provisions. In the original bill provision was made that the rest dents of any county, city, town, ward, ward division, district or precinct, might apply for an election to have the subdivision declared "anti-saloon territory." The elimination of the word county left ward and district as the larges* subdivisions that could ap ply for the right to prohibit the sale of liquor within Its borders. Forty per cent, of the voters of any political sub division may apply to the county clerk for an election on the question within the territory, the petition to be filed at least thirty days before the general election. Explicit provisions are given for making up the petition, filing it with the clerk, anti for the conduct of each of the steps leading to the ele« tlon and declaration of the result When A Vttte has been had In any sub division, the vote shall not be subject to reVt-rsel at any time within twenty thfefe months. The sections referring to the devices to evade the law con tain some provisions that are new. No selling or giving away of liquor within the district is permitted, except that a man may have wine at a dinner, for the benefit of his guests, without bein- r subject to either fine or imprisonment. Prosecutions und-r the act may Ir started on filing of information. One exception was made to tho operation of the act in the original bill, this per mitting drug Btores to sell liquor un der certain restrictions. The section was subjected to severe criticism In man? who otherwise favored the bill. So It was cut out and in its place was put one that permitted to drug store owners to set up ns a defense if charged with violation of this act. that the linuor they had sold had been for medicinal or other proper purposes, and on the prescription of a physician and that the prescription had been filled but once. A bill favorably reported by the House is that of Mr. Lewis, an act for the employment of a parole officer at a salary of SIOO a month, to act for both the State Penitentiary and reforma tory. Senator Lewis explained that the object was to provide for an officer to look after paroled convicts and procure work for them, if possible. The bill provides that the wardens shall em ploy the officer and the appointment be confirmed by the board of commission ers of the two institutions. The appro priation allotted for the bill by the fi nance committee is $4,000. The usual favorable motion prevailed. Appropriations Recommended. The House committee on appropria tions reported out a number of the bills that have been under considera tion. The bills reported for maintenance of the state institutions wire: Penitentiary $200,000 Reformatory 77.000 Soldiers’ home 64,000 Industrial school for boys 130,000 Girls’ school 30,000 Deaf and blind school 11,200 The other subjects covered by the appropriations were: Penitentiary, for general repairs, $12,000; for Insane ward, $18,000; for the purchase of land, $2,500. Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Home —Cot- tages, $3,000; laundry, $5,000; addition to hospital, $5,900. Normal School at Greeley—Library, $30,000. Deaf and Blind School —To complete building. $5,000; for u new pipe organ, $5,000; for purchase of lands. $1,200. School of Mines—For a gymnasium, $5,000. New normal school at Durango, $25,000. New normal school at Grand Junc tion, $25,000. Repair? of the capitol. $68,000; work on the capitol dome, $73,970.37. Attorneys in tho Colorado-Kansas water suit, $18,500. Fish hatchery on the Rio Grande, $5,000; resident at hatchery at Glen wood Sittings. $1 000: linnrovements nt Durango hatcherv, ssoii; fish ponds In state, S6OO. Completion of the pioneer monu ment, SIO,OOO. The Senate routine Thursday, aside from the railroad bill discussion, con sisted principally of discussion of tho telephone and other public utility bills introduced by Senator Parks, which were up on third reading. S. B. No. 183. the principal bill, passed by a bare majority of eighteen votes,but the other three bill? were killed. Senator Camp bell gave notice that lie would move a reconsideration of the vote on No. 183, which will probably result in killing It unless there is a change from the pres ent line-up. The House has pased a bill repealing that pan of an act which forbids the importation of horses whose tails have been “docked." Debate was opened by Mr. Dolph, author of the bill. He stated that the measure did not pro pose any interference with the lav/ against the docicing cf horses. Its ob ject was »o permit the importation of valuable horses whose tails had been already docked. Some of the wealthy horsemen of the state wished to estab lish large breeding farms, but were unable to do so because of the strict laws against bringing in docked horses. In the Senate Tuesday, when Sena tor Crowley withdrew his motion to strike out the enacting clause of Sen ator Lewis’ bill, S. B. No. 53, creating the office of public examiner. Senator Wood said he would make the motion on his own account, accompanying his statement with the remark that he was willing to Htrikc out the enacting clause of every measure pledged In the Republican party platform. Senator Lewis protested vehemently. He asked for fair play. The motion was lost on a close vote, Senators Do Long and Wood voting with the Democrats In an effort to kill the bill. Further ac tion on the bill w err postponed. The railroad bill passed third read ing in the House on the lltli. The vote was as follows: Yeas—Adams, Bick, Blaney, Bryan, Bunney, Cannon. Cohen, Collins Dillingham, Dllts, Dodge, Dolph. Dray, Duiin, Farr, Fet zer, Frank, Garcia, Graden, Grisham, Harbison, Healey, Hickman, Hoyt, Hudgins. Kelly, Laton, Morrell, Pad dock, Parrish, Redd, Smith, Tannen baum. Turner, Valdez, Verner, Vin cent, Watson, Winters. Wolaver. Young, Mr Speaker—forty-two. Nays —Bowden, Bellosfleld, Blatchford, 80l singer, Fall, H.dlenbeck, Hurd, Keil. Kern, Lehrrltter, Lines. Mackenzie. McLochlan. O’Connell, Napier, Rubin. Schmidt, Walker—nineteen. Absent, excused and not voting—Ebbert, Stew art, Wilder—three. In the House Monday, Mr. O’Connell made a speech in support of his bill, providing for a constitutional amend ment to make smelters to be public utilities. Mr. O'Connell charged that the smelters annually took hundreds of thousands of dollars of the value of ore and made no report to the pro ducers of that ore. He also attacked an Interview which was credited to Simon Guggenheim two years ago. In which the latter gave figures on th< results to the miners of ore sold to smelters. His argument was that the smelters should be declared public utilities, that rates for smelting ores should be fixed by a public commls slon. An extended reply was made by Mr. Dolph, who quoted from the re ports of numerous investigators t( show that ill-advised legislation against trusts has resulted in making the trusts stronger. At the conclusion •f the debate, which took up all of th< afternoon, Mr. Dolph moved that th< enacting clause be removed from tin bill. Carried. While .’,OOO people stood and sang the successive stanzas of "America' n Marble hall last Tuesday night. Governor Buchtel sat at a tqfilc on the platform in front ot 'hem ull and signed Senate Bill No. 97, introduced by Senator Parks, making ii a law that August Ist of 1907, and August Ist of every year following, shall be know’n and observed as Colorado Day. The spirit of patriot ’stn has seldom been shown more en 'husiasticaly in Denver than at that meeting. In spite of the blizzard that was raging outside, there were very nearly 1,000 people present, and many of them had come from surrounding towns in order to witness the signin'-, of the bill. The hall had been bril liantly decorated with flags, strands of electric bulbs !n the national colors, and a great electric display across the front of the hall blazoning the word “Colorado.” The platform was crowded with prominent people, Including th" governor. Chief Justice Steele, Ma.voi Speer and Hueh R. Steele, son of th** first provisional governor of Colorado. The entertainment provided was bril Tant with eloquence, humor and fine music. President Clarence Hagar, of the Sons of Colorado, opened the meet ing with an address of welcome, and ft was he who introduced each of the numbers on the program. A number of women interested Ir the management of the Girls’'lndus trial School have expressed objections against the allotment of money mad* by the two committees on appropria tions. The women understood that $200,000 had been given to the Indus trial school for boys and $30,000 for the school for girls. This was consid ered verv unfair. Another objection was to the provision that the counties should pay a certain sum for the care of each girl sent Trom that county. Ex perience ot the past has shown that counties • ill not pay these charges un less sued Stood the Test. Allcock’s Plasters have successfully stood the test of sixty years’ use by the public; their virtues have never been equaled by the unscrupulous im itators who have sought to trade upon their reputation by making plasters with holes In them, and claiming them to bo "just as good as Allcock’s.” Allcock's plasters stand to-day in dorsed by not only the highest medical authorities, but by millions of grateful patients who have proved their effi cacy as a household remedy. Record Mountain Climbing. The redoubtable enterprise of elimbing Mont Plane in midwinter ha 3 recently been successfully carried out. The climber is an artist-photographer of Chamounix—M. Max Willmann. The climb took two days and nights. With M. Willmann were two guides. During ail three days the weather was arctic In point of cold, but otherwise r.plendid. Coldest European Winter. In the year 1814 the Thames froze and the English channel was for a tims impassable because of icebergs. The coldest European winter on rec ord was that of 1708-1709. It began early in October. In 1740 also the cold was so intense that birds fell dead to the ground. > " '■ * Happy Colors . You know that there are colors which signify sadness, others which indicate happiness—but do you ever stop to think how often people are i made sad or glad because of the colors? I | You know that children and flowers thrive best in -* |-jAHpn the sunshine. Why not have more sunshine in your I ry^( f >me ’ — w^y not us B^ow y° u how to get Alabastfne Llivinvervt^^S For Couqli,Cold, Croup, Jl Sore Throat. Stiff Neck A i Rheumatism and Neuralgia l 7 \ At all Dealers V- »”*■ Price 25c 500 & *l.OO < M 'Sloan's Book on Horses Cattle. Hogs 6 Poultry Address Dr. Earl S.Sloan .1 DO YOU SMOKE A PIPE?—. WHAT KINO OF TOBACCO DO YOU SMOKE? IF YOU HAVE NOT TRIED QBOID You have never gotten that solid comfort which a good “ pipe smoke ” should give a man. QBOID WILL WOT BITE THE TONGUE IT IS THE ORIGINAL OF THIS STYLE TOBACCO It has an elegant Aroma which no other pipe tobacco possesses, and its smooth, delightful flavor and free smoking qualities arc the resultf of years of careful study and experimenting. SPECIAL OFFER YTt Tobacco is now iIJiIyOVIU on sale almost leverywhere, and hundreds of thous /fjJ andsof boxes were consumed j\WJy last ye» r , it is our pur- A pos ® to p* ac ° QBOID in reach n\ of every pipe smoker in this K' v• I country, and to that end we V / make the following offer: / If rour d eale r does not Th— -4 handle QBOID Tobacco, wo will send you any sizo box, **postage paid,” upon rocelpt of regular price—viz: Prices, 1$ oz. tin box, 10c.; 3| oz. tin box, 20c.; 8 oz. tin box, 4i»c. and 16 oz. fancy tin box, 00c. Money refunded to any dissatisfied purchaser. Cut out this advertisement and send with money order or stamps. Write your name and address plainly, and address to LARUS a BRO. CO., t**"uf«e*ur«r». Richmond, V«. lepesd so Iks wearing gsaUfyKvJ for all uni and in all kinds of 19 •elected and Masoned leather, he best work shoes for Fanners, tsrs, Lnmbennen, Mechanics, and I E Bh II Mayer shoes Get them from I le-mark appears LUMBAGO AND SCIATICA ST. JACOBS OIL Penetrates to the Spot Right on the dot. Price £Sc and 50c DEFIANCE Cold Water Starch make* laundry work a pleasure. 10 oz. pkg. 10c. RAISING GOATS. Wore Than Two Million of Them Now in the United Btates. In the United States there are at present about 2,000,000 goats, say a Richard Arthur, In the Circle Magazine for February. Nearly two-fifths of these are Angoras. The rest are of various imported breeds, cross-breeds. tiUd mongrel mixtures. Many Ameri can farmers keep a few goats with their sheep, it being a well known fact that dogs which are given to worry ing sheep will not so readily molest a flock containing a goat or two. The climate and soil of most of the states of the Union are well fitted for the raising of goats, and, as a goat costs fer proper maintenance only about, one-eighth as much ns a cow, and yields a surprising number and amount of products, there is little doubt that competent goat-raising in this country, especially In the vicinity of large cities, would prove exceedingly remun erative. The chief things to be remem bered in this connection are that good breeds aro essential to success, and that, although the goat will thrive al most anywhere, and stand any amount, o; cold, it does b< st on dry land and when kept reasonably warm. Denver Directory A $4O Saddle for A $28c.0.d. For n short time only offer <ioti Mo BBEwnn • «0.. i it iroh ■ i \. r..,J «nr j I mp*. u arrani.-.l In ev- I I **f>- respect. an.l eijual I ■ BfIWPl 1 ! I "addle* si.|i| fur sl'» I I I | The Fred Mueller I V | SaddleD Harness Co. ■| A F 111:1-111!» 1./rimer St.. ” Denver Colo. FAMOUS J. H. WILSON STOCK SADDLES A*k your dealer for them. Take no other. BROWN PALACE HOTEL?,“iT European Plan. Z 1.50 and Cpwnrd. CTfll/C KRPAIRS of every known make ® “of stove. furnace or rnnre Geo. A. Pullen. 1331 lawrenre, lletiver. Phone 725. rare Nevada Map showing the grout lluilfrog rnCt Goldfield mining dlatrirt; lino llteiature de ecrlhlng their beet mine. F. F. Graves, Denver, Colo. CUSHUAN6ASOLINE ENGINE anjr. I*Brtlcular* from 11. Toogood. 1‘1» Arapahoe St. THE DENVER MINT AND VARN SH CO. The Anne quality I. ne. 1520 Itluke St.. Denver. THE INDEPENDENT GLASS COMPANY Plate anil Window (lliiae. 1520 HI.-ike St.. Denver. Rflkl I I fiflk Denier* In nil klnl* of merrhan- DUN I. LUUR Munin.oUi catalog mailed free. Corner SlxteenUi nnd I lake, Denver WANTED A Mini With Teiun to Pick l'|> JUNK AND SCRAP IRON A live man run make good money. For particular* add re k» M. 11. Illork.ftff jhUi St., Itenver. THE PLAT NER MF6. AND SUFFLY CO. "*«. ri *o‘fFAßM MACHINERY AND WATER TANKS Wr'te for l>ook th.it tell* why we on serve you more correct tlinn eiu-tern agendo-. It will Inteieot you. Addre** A. Plattn r. Preeldeut. General Office. Sugar Itldg., Denver, Colo. MONEY BACK if JRE£S are THK. HEST ON E A KTU Apple ’Tree* U per 101 l'p heirj lice* -l- pei Ml Cp Peach lie.- s■< per 100 Cp Shade Tree* $l5 |»er XIH Up FKKE fATAV (Mil'K of rare flower*, fruit* nnd *eed*. INTKKN ATION AI, M'ItHKKiKH Denver. Pnlo»-Mln. Fetuhllidicd ItML 27 year* under name management THE OI.D HKI.IA 111.10 COLORADONURSERYCO. GROWERS OF FHITIT, SHADE AND ORNAMENTAL THEKS Adapted to the Went. Our new book on Irrigation Fruit Growing $l.OO, poet paid lo any addren*. or free with $lO.OO order. Free freight Catalog free. Colorado Nailery Co.. Lovo and, Colo. THE COLORADO TENT AND AWNING CO. BLANKETS. COMFORTS wiff:"*;: r,T::.r..ss°ti t ir„r ,n ,h * w ‘" . ROBT ' OUTSHAIX Preat. I*4o Lawrence St. Denver. Colo. “ MATCHLESS D. H. BALDWIN &. CO., Manufnclu.ent oflhe World* Great eat Five factor!e«. Five eeparale make* of piano* Cap.hU Huv from the manufacuf££; Uie dealers do. Addreea lax California St. Denver. PIANOS AND ORGANS , >j»nil your name with for list line bargain* in plan-.* nnd Hi i 2£? an “- I’lnno* from “I 1 Organ* from Bliia M»aW J, 1 , 5 to s;r, u p piaver SitUl| i'lann*. can I.e played t>> Instrument* mid on I easy term* to *ult ■ buyer. Victor talking ■ Hi 1 ‘- r y price* on easy M:r different Insiru- WKfDjl THE KMfiHT mm] CAMPBEI.I. MUSIC JRBRn COMPANY. 1G25-3I California Denver, Colo. And all Beekeepers’ Supplies from the old reliable Colorado Seed House 1525 15TH ST., DENVER. Ask for Illuntruted Catalogue "C.” we can nave you money and freight. INOGK 6 GARSIDE Maonfacturer* Electric, H;friiillc, Hand icd Sidewalk ELEVATORS Phene N 4 DENVER, CO DO.