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LAMAR, - - - COLORADO. Bper put up In tablet form looks like another wicked side door contriv ance of the enemy. A mnn loves a woman because he wants to. If he marries her It Is be cause she wants him to. Julia Ward Howe says the world Is growing better, hut she is 88, and naturally can't go out much. By the way, did you ever notice what your toes think when a fat woman steps on them In tho street car? Anyhow, the proposed society of the Sponsors of tho United States navy will include a lot of pretty girls. It Is said that Cleveland girls are smoking cigarettes to ward off mos quitoes. That is not all they will ward off. The overproduction of French wine, genuine und bogus, is almost as fraught with peril as overlndulgenco of it. A Georgia man shot the postmaster because his mall was late. His de fense will probably be "the unwritten letter." A Buffalo preucher says that hell is full of peek-u-boo waists, so man cun’t dodge the Job of buttoning them even after death. "Are the people apathetic?” asks the Kansas City Times. We don't know as to that, but we can say that most of them are perspiring. Let the perpetual knocker be sent to the rock pile where his hammer may be aptly employed making little ones out of big ones. The flea on the tall of the dog of the wife of the wild man of Borneo will doubtless be surprised to And that motor cars have invnded the island. As a result of this anti-whiskers crusade, an lowa man shaved off his spinnakers and was thrown out of the house by his wife, who mistook him for a tramp. That dinosaur is variously reported as having been found In Oregon, Wy oming and Montana. But remember his Immense size, which probably ac counts for it. Automobiles are being sold in Bor neo, and we may suppose that the wild men over there will at once Join In the mprch of civilization by apply ing for Jobs as chauffeurs. Mine. Emma Karnes says she doesn't believe she will ever marry again. However, she has Just started for Eu rope and there are many hard-up gen tlemen with titles over there. One way to get rid of a mosquito, explains the Baltimore Sun. Is to firm ly slap him In the face and at the time exclaiming haughtily : "That for you, sir," or madam, as the case may be. Complaining about the quality of the modern umbrella, Mr. Max Henry Newman writes to a newspaper: "A good umbrella is somewhat like a good jK>et. hard to find." Why not buy one. Max? if two Moorish armies fight five or six days with a total death list of 32. both sides Included, how long could all the real and make-believe soldiers In Morocco stand up in front of a few French regiments? A lecturer on “The Philosophy of Art” at the Harvard summer school declared that beauty, which is a func tion or entelechy subsisting between an organism and its object when the adaptation of one to the other is com plete and harmonious with the organ ism's act of perception, is grounded upon the psycho-physical character of the organism, which determines the form of the beautiful object. All of which goes to confirm us in the belief that beauty is only skin deep after all. Scientists in the bureau of ethnology at Washington say men are practical ly of the same stature and have the same size of brain to-day as before the dawn of history when they were busy hunting the woolly rhinoceros in the Thumes and Seine valleys. The scien tists ought not to talk this way. Do they expect any one to believe that it took as much brains to hunt a woolly rhinoceros, inquires the Indiana|>olis Star, skeptically, as it does to chase the festive baseball or pursue and cap ture the fugitive dollar? That mother-in-law Joke, which has been overworked anyway, will have to bo called In. A wealthy Cleveland law yer was so disconsolate because his mother-in-law left his home that he went to the courts and took out a writ of habeas corpus to get her back again. He based his application on the state ment that the estimable lady had been Induced through misrepresentation to forsake his domicile and was restrain ed by force from coming back. The mother-in-law. speaking genericall.v. has been grossly wronged. At last she is getting a full vindication. The navy department is in need of names for new battleships and will ask congress to legislate on the sub ject at the next session. The present law provides that battleships shall be named after the states, but before this law was passed many of these state names had been given to ships of other classes and the list Is now exhausted with the exception of Utah. There is prejudice against using the name of the Mormon state, yet as more battle ships are projected, remarks the In dianapolis Star, something must be done. A fish got Insfde the bathing suit of a fair Atlantic City bather, and caused her to faint in the water. Now, would you think it possible for a fish to squeeze Into a bathing suit? A man at Richmond. Ind., claims that he has been able to earn but $lB in the last seven years. Probably a NEWS OF THE WEEK Most Important Happenings of thD Past Seven Days. Interesting Items Gathered From all Parts of the World Condensed Into Small Space for the Ben efit of Our Readers. __ Personal. Prince Wilhelm of Sweden, a grand son of. King Oscar, has arrived at the Jamestown exposition. C. .A. Warren, a farmer near Win nowood, Ok., while beatin-? his wife with a revolver, was shot dead by t> f e wife’s brother. James ißaLell, a farmer living near Hydro, Ok., died from hydrophobia, ca ised by thv bite of a skunk. Secretary of War Taft made a speech at Columbus, 0., which he termed his "political confession of faith" In which he renews his belief In a speedy revision of the tariff. The Army of the Philippines In ses sion at Kansas City, elected Capt. H. A. Crow, of Connellsville, Pa., as com mander-ln-chief. William Jennings Bryan recently addressed nn audience of G,OOO per sons at Plattsburg, Mo. Rev. B. D. Conkllng, shortly after preaching a sermon at Lyons, Kan., fell dead of heart disease. "Gen.” Lewis Cass Fry, who com manded the Pacific Coast division of Coxey’s army in 1894, is dead at Brice, Mo. While on his way to speak at the Rockford. 111., Chautauqua, the train on which William J. Bryan was trav eling was wrecked but none of the passengers was Injured. Former President Cleveland is re porter! to have so far recovered his health as to be able to travel. Secretary of War Taft opened the republican campaign In Kentucky with an address at Louisville on the race problem and geneml political Issues from a southern standpoint. Postmaster McElroy of the national house of representatives, is dead at Delaware, Ohio. He was 75 years old. The German empress was recently Injured by a fall which will confine her to her bed for several weeks. James A. Finley, of Chanute, has been appointed Judge of the Seventh Kansas district by Gov. Hoch. The wife of Lieut. Von Bredow of the German army, a daughter of Sen ator Newlands, of Nevada, died re cently In Berlin.- Attorney General Bonaparte has been Invited to address the Missouri State Bar asociation at its annual meeting In Kansas City in September. Miscellaneous. The final report of the investiga ting committee regarding the frauds in connection with Pennsylvania's new capltol building has been sub mitted to Gov. Stuart with a recom mendation that the attorney general b Instructed to begin proceedings agairst the guilty parties at once. I Gov. Comer, of Alabama, has given >ihe railroads of the state until Octo ber 1 to comply with the new' rate law. After that date he will call the legislature and urge the enactment of more drastic laws. The Western Federation of Labor . is considering a proposition to bring a counter suit agnlnst the National ' ’'anufacturers* association charging that body with conspiracy. j The board of county commission ers of Shawnee county, Kansas, have decided to test in the courts the con stitutionality of the new state assess ment and taxation law. Secretary Cortelyou has announced n new -dan to relieve the financial stringency. Funds of the government j will be deposited at points where the stringency occurs instead of In a lump sum In New York as hereto fore. The object Is to keep the speculators from profiting by govern- J incut aid. Ex-Senator J. R. Burton, of Abilene, ! and L. C. Housel and J. H. Yetter, of the Topeka Capital, have purchased the Salina. Kan., Union. The paper will be made a daily and Mr. Burton will have editorial charge. A fire in Cincinnati recently burned , over several acres of ground and caused a property loss of $750,000. j Evander Mclver, a wealthy con tractor of Chicago, was recently | murdered and robbed on the streets of that city. The annual reunion of the National Association of Mexican War Veterans was recently held at Jamestown. Va. The New York Journal of Com merce Is authority for the statement that Attorney General Bonaparte is soon to lenve the president's cabi net. The entire business section of Port land. Ark., has been destroyed by fire. Two old army comrades got into a dispute In the G. A. R. hall at Victor ia. Mo., and one of them stabbed the other with an old rutty bayonet In flicting a wound from which he died. An oiCbrea* of the foot and mouth disease is reported among the cattle In Elsworth county, Kansas. Sixty-two horses were destroyed in a big livery stable fire at Massillon, 1 Ohio. Gov. Hoch of Kansas has refused to accept the resignation of District Judge Stilwell and has ordered him to take a year's vacation. The annual meeting of the Missouri Sheep Breeders’ association will be held at the State Fair at Sedalla on Governor's Day, October 9. l’he first shovel full of dirt was re cently thrown on the Cape Cod canal. The plans for the canal date back 200 years. Great Britain has accepted the pro position of the United States to sub mit the Newfoundland fisheries dis pute to arbitration at The Hague. The Santa Fe has opened a school for apprentices in the different de partments of railroading at Topeka. Gov. Frantz of Oklahoma has is sued a proclamation calling upon the people to observe Labor day, Monday, September 2, as a holiday. . A. Gibson, former president of the board of trade at Omaha. Neb., and founder of the commercial club of that city, is dead. 1 The attorneys general of the Missis sippi valley states met in St. Louis to formulate plans for a national con ference of attorneys general. Representatives of the different la bor organizations employed In the shops of the Missouri Pacific sys tem are to have a conference in St. Louis with a view to affecting a set tlement of the tinners’ strike. A dispatch from Shanghai says Ihe situation In China is growing more threatening and the revolutionary movement is becoming more pro nounced. The Moors suddenly decended upon the French camp at Casa Blanca, and a sharp fight ensued which last ed from 7 to 11 a. m., when the French drove the Moors back. The accidental explosion of three 19 pound shells in an ordinance store house nt Fort Tatten at Wlllets Point, L. 1., severly Injured three ar tillerymen who were loading shells. Heavy loss of life is report'd from central Japan because of floods. M. Camille Flammarion, a French astronomer, after making some recent observations of the planet Mars, an nounces his belief that there is life there. A revolt of the insane prisoners in Clinton prison nt Dannemora, New York, resulted In the death of one convict anil the serious wounding of several others by the guards. The paymaster of a manufacturing concern in Philadelphia was recently held up in broad daylight and robbed of a satchel containing $6,000. Gen. Greely, in his annual report, complains that during the past ten years the remounts for the army have gradually deteriorated in quality and have steadily increased in price. The Kansas state tax commission has issued an order that hereafter all real estate in the state shall be assessed at its full cash value. The Moroccan situation is regard ed in Paris as having assumed a dis tinctly more serious aspect. The fenr is expressed that the whole country will soon be ablaze with fa naticism. A new Moorish army has appeared before Casa Blanca and Gen. Drude has asked for reinforcements. The majority of the county attor neys of Kansas recently held a secret conference in Topeka with Attorney General Jackson. The principal topic discussed was methods of enforcing the liquor laws of the state. The town of Ridgeway, Pennsyl vania, reports 90 cases of typhoid fever, 12 cases of spinal meningitis and 16 cases of infantile paralysis in the care of local physicians. Secretary Cortelyou has decided that the Wall street flurry is only af fecting speculators and he will not lend government aid at this time. James M. Shumaker, former su perintendent of public buildings and grounds at Harrisburg. Pa., has is sued a statement saying that he is ready to tell all he knows regarding the capitol graft scandal. He charges that the whole steal grew out of an attempt to cover up a treasury short age. A Beloit. Wisconsin, surgeon recent ly operated upon two of his sons for appendicitis. This is the fourth op eration he has performed in his own family. For the first time since the Amer ican occupation, the island of Leyte, is now In a peaceful condition and all the American troops have been with draw . . A vigilance committee has been organized nt Wichita, Kan., whose purpose it is to protect white wom en against murderous assaults of ne gro thugs. Three registered mail pouches con taining about $250,000 disappeared re cently from a Burlington train be tween Denver and Oxford, Neb. Post office inspectors and detectives are working on the case. The jury in the Sassaman case at Warrensburg. Mo., returned a verdict of guilty of first degree murder and fixed his punishment at 99 years in the penitentiary. Gov. Hoch has transmitted a letter to me state board of railroad com missioners demanding to know if they intend to order n flat two-cent passenger rate in the state. He in timates that a special session of the legislature will be called unless such action is taken. The Baltimore & Ohio railroad company has issued orders that all : employes who drink liquor while on 1 duty shall be discharged. At a conference at Sagamore Hill between the president and represen* | tatives of the navy department, it was decided that the Atlantic fleet of bat tleships should start for the Pacific In December next. Owing to a strike of 400 meat wag on drivers New York is threatened with a meat famine. President Roosevelt was the prin cipal orator at the laying of the cornerstone of Cape Cod Pilgrim Me morial monument at Provinceton, Mass., He took occasion to declare that the administration's policy of prosecuting wealthy wrongdoers would not he changed to quiet the wail from Wall street. The plant of the Cumberland Steel coripany nt Cumberland Md.. has burned causing a loss of $350,000. In the Salisbury Cathedral a mar i hie ta* t has been erected to the memory of those killed in the rail road accident a year ago in England when 20 persons, mostly Americans, perished. Delegates from 19 employers asso ciations In the United States met at the Wal lon-Astoria in New York to form a general federation of organi zations of employers. The most prolonged period of hot • ’eather experienced in Oklahoma in ten years was recently broken by a good rain. The term of sevice in the Tropics for all enlisted men has been fixed at two years. Charges have been filed with Gov. Hoch of Kansas against E K. Mar shall, superintendent of tna Hutch Inson reformatory. A negro preacher has been arrested at Muskogee, I. T., for selling liquor to his flock to secure money to pay off a church debt. The supreme court of California h-s sustained the legality of the re moval of Mayor Schmitz of San Fran cisco. COLORADO NEWS ITEMS The W. C. T. U. has dedicated the water fountain at Boulder. Daniel Drummond, nji old-timer In Colorado, recently died at Boulder. William Gamball, chief constructor of the Northern Colorado Power Com pany, has begun putting up new poles and rewiring the city of Longmont. James McClaire, the Insane man for whom search was made, was captured in the hills near Cripple Creek by Sheriff Henry Von Phul and brought hack to this city. He will he tried for Insanity. By the accidental discharge of a pump shotgun at Fort Collins, Wallace McGowan, a seventeen-year-old lad, had his right leg so badly lacerated that amputation above the knee was necessary. The Clover Leaf dairy, the only dairy in Loveland, goes out of business. This will leave ixiveland, a city of 6,000 people, without a milk supply. The stock of the dairy has been sold to Boulder parties and will he moved there. The constitutionality of an act of the last Legislature, providing for the puyment of salaries of under sheriffs und deputies by the county, will be tested by the county commissioners of Cripple Creek. Notice to this effect was served on the sheriff, and a friendly suit was invited and declined. A majority of the hoard is Republi can. The sheriff and his officers are Democrats. The sheriff has formerly paid his deputies. Col. L. H. Eicholtz of Denver was re cently in Greeley as the guest of sev eral pioneers. Thirty-eight years ago he was In charge of a construction gang which built the Denver Pacific and brought Into Greeley the first load of colonists, unloading them where only sage brush grew and the buffalo and coyote roamed. He was the owner of the first lot sold In the townslte of Greeley and was amazed at the growth the city has made during the last three decades. Forty thousand young trout have been placed in the Cloud and Hermit lake, in the Sangre de Crlsto range, above West Cliff. These lakes are sup plied by the perpetual snow on the Continental divide. The fish are from the Leadvllle hatchery and were taken to the lake by John Leary and J. C. Stahl, the government range rider. It was a difficult feat to get the young trout to the lakes, for the cans had to be packed on horses for seven miles. This is the first time fish hare ever been placed In these waters. The opinion of the leading coal men in Trinidad is that higher coal prices are In immediate probability. Eastern firms have placed larger orders than ever and more miners are needed in nearly ever mine in this district. The shortage of men. together with the de lay caused by the Colorado & Southern strike, is making Itself felt here and >ue demand promises soon to he much larger than can be supplied. Employ ment agencies are scouring the coun try for men, and several have sent to Italy for recruits. Cascade, the prettiest resort in Ute pass, is the scene of a remarkable gathering.- More than 300 young women, college girls and those more matronly, are camped on the spot, ready to enjoy an outing that will ex tend Into one month. They represent the Christian associations of woman's colleges of the country and their gath ering at Cascade is of national Inter est. In connection with the outing a convention will be held. President William F. Slocum of Colorado College, is one of those who are on the program to speak. Arrangements for Pumpkin Pie day at Longmont are being made, and the following committee has been ap pointed: R. S Coffin, C. B. Webb, Major Small. Fred Spencer, C. C. Cal kins, George W. Brown and Charles Gregg. A better and larger parade is evpected this year than last, and J. M. Bolding has been appointed to look after It. Pumpkin Pie day comes but once a year, and Longmont heretofore has made much of it, but this year she will outdo herself in every way to make the 12th day of September one of the biggest days in northern Colorado. The I-a Junta Hospital Association has let contracts for a hospital to cost $15,000. Piper Bros., of Pueblo have the contract for the building, and John Johnson of La Junta has the plumbing. The building Is to he of concrete and will be patterned somewhat aYter the plans of the C. F. & I. hospital at Pu eblo. It will have a capacity of twenty five beds and will be enlarged to meet the demands of the city. Work will be begun immediately and tiie building will be pushed as fast as possible. Work on the new Santa Fe hospital Is progressing rapidly, the inside frame work is well along and the masons will commence on the brick veneer soon. C. F. Neff, one of the pioneers w'ho farmed four miles west of Greeley for twenty-eight years and is now living twenty-five miles west, will grow eighty acres of potatoes next season on non-lrrigated land for seed potatoes for the Greeley district. The land was sod until this spring, when it was plowed under and seeded to wheat, giv ing a good yield. Mr. Neff will grow red and white potatoes. He has 280 acres which he now farms by the Campbell method, which he said he employed In a modified way twenty five years ago on his Greeley farm. He declares that dry land wheat of good quality is sixteen per cent more weight in flour than first-class wheat raised by Irrigation. George Wallace, a prominent busi ness man and president of the State Sunday School Association of Ne braska, is visiting his brother, R. B. Wallace, at Greeley. He has been look ing over the western Nebraska country where large tracts of grazing lands are being taken up for farming without Ir rigation. Heretofore this section sup ported large herds of cattle, which could be purchased cheaply, taken to lowa and Missouri and fattened for market. Packers from Omaha have begun to look elsewhere also for sup ply. Mr. Wallace believes that eastern Colorado and Nebraska are closely al lied in their crop conditions and that if eastern Colorado dry farms combine stock raising with agriculture It will profit as greatly as does western Ne braska. The automobile road between Lyons and Estes park has at last been fin ished. It has an even grade of be tween three and four per cent, and is eighteen feet wide, making it possible for two automobiles to pass anywhere they happen to meet. Anyone in Den ver wishing to see the park or take a view of the mountains, can get Into an auto after dinner and by passing through I>ongmont eat supper In Estes park In the evening, making the trip easily in the afternoon. No regular automobile line will be put on this summer, but next season twenty au tomobiles will make regular trips be tween Lyons and the park. SIX BILLION AVERTS PANIC PRODUCT THIS YEAR REACHES SUCH ENORMOUS PROPOR TIONS CRISIS CAN’T COME. COMPTROLLER HOPES BAYS THAT FEDERAL CASH PLACED AMONG BANKS SHOULD PREVENT A CRASH. Washington.—William B. Ridgley, comptroller of the currency, discussed fn detail the plan which Secretary Cor telyou has formulated to relieve pos sible money stringency this fall through the distribution of funds among national banks. He gives sev eral reasons for regarding the plan as “wise and timely,” and says he can see no reason why the demand for liquidation should become so general a*j to produce anything like a panic or commercial crisis. In face, he takes a most optimistic view of the situa tion, maintaining that the treasuries were never before so available as at present. Comptroller Rldgley’s state ment follows: "The announcement made by Secre tary Cortelyou of his plan for reliev ing the strain on the money market by the deposit of government funds is very wise and timely and it should go very far toward allaying the apprehen- B*on and restoring business to its nor mal condition. "It is well known by everyone at all connected with the money market that the present stringency applies to loans. Time money is very tight, while call money is comparatively easy. For this reason the pressure Is hearing most heavily on commercial and manu facturing interests. Danger in Delay. "Secretary Taft’s plan of making de posits where money needed will en able him to apply his relief wherever It will do the most good to commer cial and manufacturing business with less reference to the speculative situation. I believe it is better to make this announcement now and of fer the relief in this way than to wait until the stock market is in more or less of a panic and rates for call loans are extremely high. One of the great disturbing factors in our annual crop moving stringency has always been tho uncertainty as to when and how the secretary of the treasury would take action. It Is sometimes charged that call rates have been manipulated up to fictitious heights; to effect this action, I am glad that Mr. Cortelyou has anticipated this, and, by making this announcement, now removes as much of the uncertainty as is pos sible." “While the present situation Is one requiring care and cool-headed, delib erate action, especially on the part of the hankers, there is no reason nt all why the demand for liquidation should so spread as to produce anything like a panic or commercial crisis. The hank ing condition is unusually sound, more so on account of the readajuatment of stock market values. “There Is a tremendous 'demand for money,' as it is called, that is, a de mand for credits to finance all kinds of business. But It is no greater than it has been In the aggregate and only requires some shifting in detail. The hanks have the resources to supply this credit, and while it may he nec essary for them to curtail new oper ations and discourage any further ex pansion among their customers they should have no difficulty In taking care of the current business and ac commodating their customers in all le gitimate demands. The banks have met several similar crises before suc cessfully, and with better banks, bet ter organizations, more reserve money and with an absolutely assured stand ard of value there is absolutely no doubt that they will be able to take care of things this fall and get us over the critical period. “Prosperity Hard to Stand.” “The element in the situation is due to the season of year and the fact that we have raised between five and six billion dollars worth of grain, cot ton. cattle, hogs and other farm pro duce in addition to coal, Iron, steel, copper and other wealth that is being produced. "This is not a situation to get frightened about or to make it nec essary to call on every one suddenly to pay their debts, but it should rather encourage the hanks to take care of their customers and make loans con servatively wherever there is proper basis for credit. We should take cour age from the fact that although this situation doubtless is as claimed, world-wide, and International, that wo have in this country enormous ele ments for recuperation In this vast production of wealth. It never was so great as at the present time or more available for our progress and devel opment. Prosperity is proverbially hard to stand, hut there Is no sense in letting such evidences scare us.” Deer Eat the Big Ones. Spearfish. S. D.-—Deer that eat po tr.toes and despoil the patches of pros pectors have furnished the latest topic for the nature fakers whom the Presi dent has been busily denouncing. Near Mineral Hill lives John Mee han. who works a number of claims during the winter and cultivates a truck garden in the summer. Meehan declares that deer in his vicinity are becoming so plentiful that for three nights past they have entered his po tato patch and gone from hill to hill, digging up the vegetables and eating them. He sat up the third night and witnessed the performance. As the deer season is not open, he could not kill them, hut drove them away. The deer, he said, ate only the large potatoes and paid no attention to the smaller ones. Jimmy Martin a Knocker. Shoshoni, Wyo.—Jimmie Martin oi Casper knocked out Young Cassidy of Cripple Creek in the second round of what was to have been a fifteen-round bout for the bantam championship of Wyoming. Cassidy was knocked down several time In- the closing round and was no match for Martin, who has entirely recovered from the Injuries inflicted by a Casper sheep breeder during a fight last winter. Kid Walker and Joe Ayres fought a good six-round draw. MAN-A-LIN Copyright 1906, by The Msnsila 00. MAN-A-LIN Is An Excellent Remedy for Constipation There are many ailments directly dependent upon con stipation, such as biliousness, discolored and pimpled skin, inactive liver, dyspepsia, over worked kidneys and headache. Remove oonstlpatlon and all of theta ailment* dis appear. MAN-A-LIN can be relied upon I to produce a gentle action of the bowels, making pills and drastic cathartics entirely un necessary. A dote or two of Man-a-lln It advisable In slight ftbrile attacks, la grippe, colds and Influenza. THE MAN-A-LIN CO., COLUMBUS, OHIO, U. S. A. President Castro's Conceit. Many stories have been told of Cipriano Castro, president of Venezue la. and of his monumental conceit. During the Russo-Japanese war the fall of Port Arthur was being ex plained to him. “Pshaw!” he exclaimed. "With 500 Venezuelans I could have taken it In four days." "With a thousand, in one day. your excellency," said the diplomatic rep resentative of a European power. Castro was so pleased at what was intended to he sarcasm that, it is said, the diplomat succeeded next day In se curing satisfaction of a claim that his government had been vainly pressing for years. Puzzled. The bard from the city had sold suf ficient verses to spend a week in a rural boarding house. Waving off the swarms of June bugs and mosquitoes, the hard sat penning his lines by the yellow light of a kerosene lamp. "How I love this madrigal!” he mused to himself. The horny-handed farmer, who sat greasing his boots, looked up In sur prise. "Gracious!” he drawled. "Where is she?” "Who?” asked the astonished bard. “Why, the gal yeou just said yeou loved.” Due Process of Law. At the time of the famous Eastman trial In Cambridge. Mass., two Irish men. standing on a street corner, were overheard discussing the trial. One of them was trying to enlighten the other concerning a jury. "Bedad!" he explained. “You’re ar rlsted. Thin if ye gets th' shmartest lawyer, ye’re innicint; hut if th' other man gets th' best lawyer, ye're guilty.” —Life. The Motor Face. A few days ago a well-known per sonage was motoring in Derbyshire when a policeman stopped him, relates the London Tattler. "You'll have to take off that mask,” said the officer, "It's frightening every one who sees it." "But I'm not wearing one.” ex plained the unfortunate offender. It’s a Good Time now to see what a good “staying” breakfast can he made without high-priced Meat TRY A Little Fruit. A Dish of 6rape-Nuts md Cream, A Soft-Boiled Egg, Some Nice, Crisp Toast, Cup of Postum Food Coffee. That’s all, and all very easy of diges tion and full to the brim with nourishment and strength. REPEAT FOR LUNCHEON OR SUP PER, and have a meat and vegetable dinner either at noon or evening, as you prefer. We predict for you an Increase In physical and mental power. •‘There’s a Reason.** Bes«l the “little health el-**le.“ "The Boa«l ta WeJlvllle,” ... pk*». O%U 10 TABLE DELICACIES WORTH TRYING FOR CHANGE IN THE MENU. Cocoa Cookies Popular with Those Who Have a Sweet Tooth—Ex cellent Plum Pudding Sauce —Good Summer Cutlets. Cocoa Cookies.—Cream half cup of butter with three-fourths cup of sugar. Add one beaten egg and one fourth cup of sweet milk. Sift to gether with two cups of flour, one fourth teaspoonful of salt, two tea spoons of baking powder, four tea spoons of dry cocoa, and one teaspoon of cinnamon. Combine wet and dry mixtures. Bake 15 minutes in hot oven. Grape Jelly.—To seven pounds of grapes add a double handful of juicy crabapples. Make the Jelly in the usual way. It will be firm and retain its shape when turned out of the mold. Plum Pudding Sauce.—Cream to gether a cupful of sugar and half a cupful of butter. When light and creamy, add the well beaten yolks of four eggs. Stir into this one wine glass of brandy, a pinch of salt, and one large cupful of hot cream. Beat this mixture well. Place lu a sauce pan over a fire and stir It until it cooks sufficiently to thicken like cream. Tea Rolls. —One quart of .flour, on* teacup of warm milk, half a teacup of good yeast, two eggs, level table spoonful of sugar, salt to taste. Mix into a soft dough at nine o'clock. Let i It rise well; knead thoroughly, and make into small rolls, sprinkle slight ly with warm water; set to rise again, and bake quickly. Mother's Muffins.—One-quarter cup melted butter, add two eggs, one tablespoon sugar, pinch of salt; heat together one teacup sweet milk, two cups flour, two teaspoons baking pow der. Summer Cutlets.—Take half a dozen small cutlets of lamb and stew until thoroughly done, in good stock with a plentiful supply of soup vegetables Take them out and weight them down with a board until cold. Brush over with glaze and ornament on one side with pretty colored vegetables, cut in to thin strips and arranged to form a lattice pattern. Make a salad of the cold boiled vegetables with peas to predominate, and heap It In a dish Lay the cutlets around the edge with the ornamented side up and garnish the top with chopped aspic Jelly. Simple and Attractive Salads. An odd and pretty salad is made of celery and apple. Instead of the usual crescents and cubes, the celery and apple are cut in long, narrow straws, mixed lightly with mayon naise. and garnished with a fluffy bor der of watercress. Another salad is potato and tomato. The freshly cooked potato Is cut in very small pieces, placed In a bowl with a slice of onion. A French dressing is poured over while the potato is warm and whole allowed to stand for two hours In a cool place. When ready to serve j) a fresh tomato is peeled, carefully Bcooped out, filled with the potato J mixture, and a large spoonful of | cooked dressing, to which whipped cream has been added, placed on tojx Codfish Balls. Pare six potatoes of medium size, and cut in quarters. Put one cup of raw salt codfish, • picked Into smnil pieces, above the potatoes In a sauce pan. Pour boiling water about the potatoes, and cook until tender. Drain off the water and set in a saucepan, covered with a cloth, on the back of the range., to dry the potatoes. Mash thoroughly, and add pepper to taste. Beat an egg until white and yolk are well mixed; add gradually a little of the fishball mixture, and when well blended return to that in the sauce pan. and beat thoroughly. Shape Into balls and fry In deep fat, smoking hot It is best to use a trying basket for this. Schools to Teach Milling. Recently several schools have been established in Rnssia, modeled largely after the more successful schools in Germany, for the education of millers. The course of instruction, besides the Russian language, includes the fol lowing subjects: Mathematics, phys ics, electro-technics, technology, chem istry. machine building, milling, mill en gineering, drawing, bookkeeping. The schools are divided into three grades or classes, and the pupils spend one year in each class, the complete ’9) course extending over three years. Pu pils who attend a milling school for two years are obliged to serve only the same period In the army. Instead of serving the customary four years, while students who have passed through the complete course are obliged to serve only one year In the army.—Consular Reports. SUMMONS * s r AT K OF CO I.ORA DO, } < ’“unty of Prowers*. , as. j h Brandenburg. Plaintiff, vers James C. Brandenburg. Defendant. Tl.e People of the State of Colorado, t . .lames < Brandenburg. the defend ant above mimed.—Greeting: Ton are hereby required to appear i an action brought against you bv th" above named plaintiff, in the Count « mill or I rowers county .state of Cob’ ■ado. and answer the complain: therein within thirty days after th hereof if served within tie iervLi ( ° °. rnr l° ? r by publication: • ,vi.hi„ d n e ut » r “'c state of Colorado. nArl'ir J} tl ? /hiys after the serve nereof exclusive of the day of serve ii-Ihl .ni °" may he regularly set for , «* same ns though such appeal heen made and issue had tu— Joined on such complaint. tilT to S oi»t„t a „‘ tlo, i is brought by plain ' It, .f a,n . ;l decree of divorce. di~- evilinfo- \ ,e . bonds of matrimony now Ht "K between plaintiff and defend enness r.\Z KPOI,nd of habitual drunk vear herf IH , t sp 1 ,,c I ** *?f more than one on the f n„r» I be bringing of this action irri.i.tiTi p r rt ? f defendant: also on the ground of extreme and repeated act of war«!i y t»r n i 5/lf part ~f defendant to tlit-r n.«i o ff ' ut divers times during thoroK nfl. h o e years and upwards mental* J«wi c V nar on Plaintiff grievous mental sufTering and therehv irre.-itlv burdenXfSn» er » he £ ,th and rendering life numensome to her. and nw-irriinir t. • children ofh us, J K,y of the two minor Vs -ni « the plaintiff and ninln n ,n m “ r ?. fl, "v appear from romfy/ ?noe 8 h,ri l m action to which refer r. °h«rlun. r o e af« d o e h 2S d “ ” Py vou n rU°t“ “ re hereby notified that if sabl ooLi? appear, and to answer the sa n ffi ?i nI «" above required, the for nPeJTiV2£ .'£ ,n aPPiy to the Court Given .Tial ‘herein demanded, said cn„r? der . *9 y hand and the seal of th s Lamar, in said county, mis -nd dn> of August. A. D. 1907. (SeiD GEORGE H. THORNE. ’ a,) Judge and Acting Clerk.