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Teddy brought a green caterpillar In from the garden on day, and, showing it to his mother, he exclaimed, “I've got a big worm, mamma, but he ain't ripe yet.”—St. Louis Republic Buying Everything. “Wealth won’t buy everything,” said the philosopher. "That’s what I tell mother and tl»o girls,” answered Mr. Cumrax, "but it looks as if they were going to keep on trying as long as the checkbook holds out.”—St. Louis Republic. A Ready Answer. Small Boy (rushing into the house) —Oh. papa, the pigs are out. Father —Well, why don’t you set the dog on them? Small Boy—Oh, he is aittin’ on ’em. —The Circle. New Use for the Honk, Honk. Mistress —What on earth are you do ing with the auto horn? Bridget —Oi always carry wan. mum, to warn the mistress to kape out av me way.—Leslie's Weekly. Denver Directory THE INOEPtNDENr 6LASS COMPANY mute and Window Ulu».«. lj.’O Biuke Kt . Deny or. THE DENVER PAINT AND VARHISH CCL The Acme Quality I.lne li.’O Hiake St . Denier. Rflll I I Mir Beater* In ail kinds of mcr- DUn l> LUUR I'handlee Mammoth i-ataloi; mailed free. Corner 16th and Hlnke, Denver. FAMOUS J. H. WILSON STOCK - SAODLES Ask your dealer for them. Take no other STOVE R . KPAIKS of • V «T known make t atove. furnace or rnnre fieo. A. f fll—. tWI Uwruee. Oenrer. Phone 7tS. HAT AND 6RAIN Z,"'Z A. WEBTMAM, FroprleU>r, lftiß Nineteenth Street BROWN PALACE HOTEL European Flan. SI.OO and Upward. AMERICAN HOUSE f n f!r„ k ’ D "”„? Heat 12 a day hotel In the West. American plan. tt||A Dim** WASHING TABLETS, fill KII K wive time. lalx>r. rlotliea *■** ■■W ap anup Agen'e wiintei. lilit «atM. Free * m ile. NO HUB, 1731 CurtU, Denver. THE COLORAOO SADDLERY CO. Factory 1801-9 Market 81- Denver. Ilarneaa in every atyle. Saddles of every dc acrlptlon. Auk your dealer for "the Smooth e*t I.lne In the Went ” OXFORD HOTEL nrillfrn V* block from Union Depot DENVER SK-rai;. E. E. BURLINGAME & CO., ASSAY OFFICE *"° LABORATORY Established ta Colorado. 1866. Samples by mail of ezpreei will receive prompt and careful attention Sold A Slim Bdllloi •^-XXSZiiZgr CMcntritlN Tests — 100 'tzz&’XsSf"- I7M-I7IA Lawrence St.. Denver. Colo. COLORADO CONSERVATORY Capitol Hill .1 iIHQIP Colfax Avenue Denver. Colo. Ul IfIUOIU and Iku-e St. FALL TKRM op na OCTOIIKK lat llano. Pl|«e Orfan, Voice. Violin. Cello. Harmony and Composition, Mnalcal History. Mialern Ijiii fiiNfe.: French, (Jet man. Italian and hiiidlab. Ncliool of Actinic. Kiirniie.in lonr hera. Ileau tiful aiirroundiiigM. Home for students. Send for catahipue. BOOK O F FIFTY ♦"OLD FAVORITE SONGS” Words and music sent FRBE oa re ceipt of your name and address with name of one or more persons thinking of buying a Plano, Organ or Talking Machine. 'lilt: KVI(!IIT-MI( KE I*l WO UO„ Sixteenth St.. Denver. Colo. PIANOS AND ORGANS Fend your name with thi* for n n e "'Kim- I'lanoa fmiii Ml ITT. up Oi Sana from MiAlld *> T* ><• *2% U|> rimer he ii i> Inalium-nt* r>>ld »n ■ ea«y t«-nr« to mil ■ hover VI, lor talkln* M Mti>— II lory pib-ea on t-H-y Write for catnlnc of IliAlru TIIF KVICfTT iKIIIj CAMFRFI.I. music JBrQM company. 1073-31 Heaver. Colo. Fall Goods FARM WAGONS. LOW WHEKLKO FARM TRUCKS. ALL KINDS OF SIN GLE AND DOUBLE FAMILY RIGS. REVERSIBLE DISU I’DiWS, ami all other kinds WINDMILLS. PUMPS. GASOLINE ENGINES. HAY PRESSES. SCRAPERS. All kinds of WOODEN TANKS for stock watering nr for storage of wa ter. Also other implements or supplies which you need this full We are a Colorado institution, and will endeavor In make things Interest ing for you. The Plaltner Implement Co. Ittl2 l.tth St., Denver, t'nln. La new triumph in dip making DOUBLE STRENGTH. LOW COST. LESS FREIGHT Absolutely free from any crude substance. Contains no tar oils. Infallible In curative effect. No injury to sheep or wool. Requires no addition besides water. No sediment. No stirring. Mixes with cold water whetber hard, brackish, alkali or salty. IH DSC PERMITTED In alt OFFICIAL DIPPINGS CURES MAMOE and LICE ON CATTLE OR HOBS MUCH CHEAPER THAN TOBACCO AND CRUDE LIQUID DIPS HO DEARER THAH LIME AND SULPHUR 1 gal. makes 120 gals, for Scab, official strength or 200 gals, for ticks, lice, etc. 1 gal. Can 1.7*. Bgal. Can 8 50. "I -al. brl. 75.00 WILLM. COOPER*i"NEPHEWS 177 nilaols ft. Chicago Order of your local merchant or L. A. Watkins Mere. Co., Denver. Distributing Agents. IUAMTCn young men VVANItU FOR THE NAVY oo TO SKA—Young men from 17 to 36 yean at wages D 6 to *7O per monlb. Recruits will be •walcned to a U. 8. Naval Vessel and ApprenUre Keanion to Naval Training Station. Speclul Tmlnlng given at Art Ulcer. Electrical. Yeoman and Hoepiul Truining Scheok for men enlisting In those brenrhes. nfeor!Kss*Sa dorado METHOD IN HIS SOLICITURE Willie’s Deep Interest In Playmate’s Health Explained. This story is well in keeping with the spirit of the age, says the New York Tribune. A Bronx man tells it about his little boy. The neighbor’s young hopeful was very ill, and Willie and the other youngsters in the block bad been asked not to make any noise in the streets. The neighbor's bell rang one day and she opened it to And Willie standing bashfully on her front steps. "How is he to-day?” he inquired in a shy whisper. "He's better, thank you, dear, and what a thoughtful child you are to come and ask.” Willie stood a moment on one foot and then burst forth again, “I’m orful sorry Jimmy’s sick.” The mother was profoundly touched. She could find no further words to say, but simply kissed him. Made still bolder by the caress, Willie began to back down the steps, repeating at in tervals his sorrow for his playmate’s illness. At the bottom step he halted and looked up. "If Jimmy should die,” he asked, “kin I have his drum?” FOR SELFISH ENDS. The Efforts Being Made by the Ameri can Medical Association. The Political activity of the Ameri can Medical Association has become so pronounced as to cause comment in political circles especially as the the avowed purpose of the Doctors of the "Regular'’ or Allopathic school, of which the Association is chiefly com posed, is to secure the passage of such laws as will not only prevent the sale of so-called "Patent" medicines, but will restrict the practice of medi cine and healing to the "schools” now recognized. This in many states would prevent the growing practice of Os teopathy, and in nearly every state would prevent the healers of the Christian Science and mental science belief from practicing those sciences in which the faith of so many intelli gent people is so firmly rooted. The American Medical Association has a "Committee on Legislation,” and the committee has correspond ents in practically every township seme 16,000 correspondents in all. This committee at the last session of the American Medical Association held In June of this year expressed a hope that n larger number of physi cians than heretofore will ofTer them selves as candidates for Congress at the first opportunity. In its annual report this Committee said: "To meet the growing demands of the move ment, however, particularly if the work of active participation in State legislation Is undertaken, a larger clerical force must he employed.” This is almost the first time in the history of the United States that any organized class has frankly avowed the purpose of capturing legislatures and dominating legislation in their own selfish interests. The American Medical Association has about 65,000 members of whom 27,000 are “fully constituted mem bers" and the rqst are members be cause of their affiliation with state or local societies. The Association owns real estate in Chicago valued at slll,- 781.91 and Its total assets are $291.- 567.89. Its liabilities, at the time of the annual report which was made at the June meeting, amounted to only $21,900. The excess of nssets over liabilities is increasing at the rate of about $20,000 a year, and the purpose of the organization is to dominate the field of medicine, and by crushing all competitions by securing the pas sage of prohibitive legislation, compev all of the people of the United States to pay a doctor's fee every time the most simple remedy Is needed. Deaths from X-Rays. The death of Dr. Weigel, a surgeon of Rochester, from a disease due to the constant use of the X-rays makes the fourth who has lost his life from this cause, says the Chistian Advo cate. The others wore an assistant of Thomas Edison, a Boston physician and a woman of San Francisco named Fleischman. In the case of Dr. Wei gel since 1904, when his right hand and all but the thumb and a finger of the left hand were removed, there had been four operations In trying to save his life. The first removed a part of the right shoulder; then a part of the muscles covering the right breast. Mystery completely envelops the cause of death, the disease being un known to medical science, though it is believed to involve some great prin ciple of life. Dr. Weigel was presi dent of the Rochester Academy of Medicine and the American Ortho paedic society. Bobbin Boys’ Wages. John B. Lennon, treasurer of the American Federation of Labor, deliv ered recently an address on strikes. Turning to the amusing features of the strike question, Mr. Lennon said: "I remember a strike of bobbin boys, a just strike, and one that suc ceeded. These boys conducted their fight well, even brilliantly. Thus the day they turned out they posted in the spinning room of their employers’ mill a great placard inscribed with the words: •• 'The wages of sin is death, but the wages of the bobbin boys is worse.’ ” Stopped “Seeing Things.” Enthusiastic Nature Lover (to Re formed Tramp)—Ah, my friend, how well you must know the face of na ture, and know it in all its moods. Have you ever seen the sun sinking in such a glare of glory that it swal lows up the whole horizon with its passionate fire? Have you seen the mist gliding like a specter down the shrinking hillside, or the pale moon struggling to shake ofT the grip of the ragged storm cloud? Reformed Tramp —No, sir; not since I signed the pledge. Group of St. Mary's Churches. There are In London a round dozen churches named after St. Mary, near ly all of them belonging to a single group closely packed together, show tag that they all came from the one great parish of Aldermary. IS SHOT DEAD IN THE STREET EDITOR OF WEEKLY NEWSPAPER IS KILLED IN HIS HOME TOWN BY RANCHER. TRAGEDY STIRS KERSEY BUT FOR TIMELY INTERFERENCE THERE MIGHT HAVE BEEN COMMON LAW HANGING. Greeley, Colo.—Charles Simonsen a ranchman living at Kersey, Satur day night shot C. R. Lewis, editor of the Kersey Enterprise, through the heart. Lewis fell dead on the spot "I’ve got you now,” said Simonsen with a curse, and replaced the gun in his pocket. Excited crowds gath ered about him. some clamoring that lie be strung up. Disdainful of threats, Simonsen stood with folded arms until a constable arrived and placed him under arrest. The shooting was the result of a publication in Lewis’ paper, in which the name of Mrs. Simonsen, a woman of striking beauty, was connected by innuendo with that of J. L. Ewing, a wealthy ranchman. Simonsen, though himself fairly well-to-do, is a tenant on Ewing's ranch, and the two men, as far as known, have been on good terms. The innuendo against Mrs. Slmon sen is said to have been repeated a number of times in various issues of the Enterprise the last ten days ago, ; and Simonsen had gone to the editor 1 and protested. Bitter feeling grew up between the two men, and Simonsen ( came to Kersey with the purpose, ap parently. of ending the affair through , procuring the arrest of Lewis. H. P. Hill, the justice of the peace at Kersey, to whom Simonsen applied ' for the warrant, insisted that the mat ter be carried to the prosecuting at- ' torney. Simonsen did not have pa- i tience to await this action. He was j drinking and. arming himself with a j revolver, started out on u man hunt for Lewis. Found Victim on Street. i Simonsen found his man on the | main street, at 8 o'clock, an hour i when the thoroughfare was crowded . with townspeople and farmers doing | their Saturday’s shopping. He walked | up to Lewis, without a word of warn ing, and, whisking out the revolver, fired at close range. ’’l’ve got you now, you ,’’. 1 he exclaimed, the sound of his voice . I half drowned by the pistol report. I l*ewis, shot through the heart, threw j i up his hands, whirled around to the : opposite direction, and fell, face down ward, on the street. Excited witnesses to the cold blooded shooting came thronging from ail directions. "Hang him! hang him!” shouted j some in the crowd. "Bring a rope, quick!” "No you won’t. That man got only what he deserved. Don’t touch him!”j cried others, forming a body guard about Simonsen. In the middle of two struggling and about evenly matched mobs, one cry ing for his life, the other determined | to defend him. Simonsen, the only I collected person in the crowd, was pushed back and forth over the body, of his victim. The outcome of this strife was doubtful and looked as though It might end In trouble, when I Constable James Loustelet succeeded in pushing his way through the crowd to where Simonsen was being buffeted nhout. The officer drew his revolver and threatened the crowd, forcing I every one to withdraw to a distance from his prisoner. The constable stood his ground tin-. til Under Sheriff Fred Williams, who I had been notified of the shooting by a phone message, arrived, after cov erlng the ten miles from Greeley in record time. Under Sheriff Williams took charge of the prisoner and placed him in the Greeley Jail. Two Faction* in Kersey. The removal of Simonsen. however, did not serve to allay excitement In Kersey. The crowd instead collected about the morgue where the body of Lewis lay. and fought the controversy over anew. The alleged slanderous publications, in which the name of Mrs. Simonsen, and Ewing were connected in a man ner that left little to he Inferred, he-1 gan to appear in the Enterprise some time ago. Simonsen, each time, went to Lewis, It is said, and protested, but apparently without effect. The publications continued to appear, ami they finally goaded Simonsen to the point where he sought legal remedy. Failing to procure a warrant for Lewis’ arrest, he went to his home to secure his revolver, determined to. take the law into his own hand*. Mrs. Simonsen, a blonde, has never failed to attract by her beauty. She is stylish in appearance, always well dressed, and with a fondness for Jew elry. Simonsen is thirty-seven years! old. a native of Sweden, but has lived in Kersey for the past ten years. The couple have no children. I Style of Journalism. > The style of journalism followed by Lewis has aroused much adverse criticism. On several occasions, it is said, he was warned that his paper would he refused transmission through the malls unless its tone was changed. He followed a policy of dealing with topics usually disregarded. Here are types of his utterances: | "If a certain old stiff from Greeley doesn't keep away from a certain woman's house in Kersey, the citizens will treat him to a coat of tar and. feathers,” and "If that son of h 1 known as Brother , who claims j to be a worker in the lord’s vineyard, don’t get out of town pretty quick nnd mend his ways, a rope and a tele graph pole will be his fate.” I The publication that caused the kill ing tonight was couched In practically, the same sort of language. I Others of a like nature have em broiled the daring editor in number less fights heretofore. Lewis had been publisher of the En terprise about a year, and during that time the paper has been watched cur iously by the citizens of Kersey and Greeley. Lewis leaves a wife. Sad News Delayed. Newcastle. Wyo.—B. F. Russell was shocked when he picked up an eastern paper and read an account of the death of his father at the old home in Glen wood. lowa. The telegraphers' strike had prevented relatives notifying Rus sell of hi* father’s death. PUT IT IN GOOD LIGHT. One Comforting Thought ; n the Death of the Chickens. A lady who had recently moved to the suburbs was very f< d of her first brood of chickens. Going out one af ternoon she left the household in charge of her eight-yen »ld boy. Be fore her return a thunderstorm came up. The youngster forgot the chicks during the storm, and was dismayed after it passed to find that half of them had been drowned. Though fearing the wrath to come, he thought best to make a clean breast of the calamity, rather than i.-ave it to be discovered. "Mamma," he said, contritely, when his mother had returned mamma, six of the chickens are dead "Dead!” cried his mother. “Six! How did they die?" The boy saw his chain “I think—l think the> died happy,” he said.—Harper’s Weekly. Punctured His Eloquence. A lawyer in Johnstown N. Y.. while defending a little boy who had been apprehended in the act of making a surreptitious entrance under the fair grounds fence, drew for the jury a most pathetic picture of i lie prisoner’s "poor old widowed mother with the tears streaming down her face and her gray head bowed in sorrow at the thought of her little boy being incar cerated.” The youthful offender cut in at this point with “Please, sir. Mr. Lawyer, my mother ain't a widow.” "Shut up, darn you,” said the lawyer. “I'm trying this case, not you.”—Law Notes. The Revised Psalm. The father’s peroration was superb. “ ’And departing, leave behind you,’ ” he concluded, “ ‘footprints on the sands of—' ” But here the son rudely Interrupt ed. "Footprints?” he sneered. "Who wants to leave footprints?" “Then what would yon leave, my boy?” the old man inquired. "Tracks," said the youth, haughtily. “Tracks of my 90-horse power racer, to be sure. Am I a dog or a working man that I should leave mero foot prints?” Laundry work at home would he much more satisfactory if the right Starch were used. In order to get the desired stiffness, it is usually neces sary to use so much starch that the beauty and fineness of the fabric is hidden behind a paste of varying thickness, which not only destroys the appearance, but also affects the wear ing quality of the goods. This trou ble can be entirely overcome by using ; Defiance Starch, as It can lie applied much mere thinly because "f its great sr strength than other makes. An Inherited Tendency. A Cleveland society woman gave a party to nine friends of her young son. aged six. To add to the pleasure of the occasion she had the ices frozen in the form of a hen and ten chickens. Each child was allowed to select his ; chicken as it was served. Finally she came to the son of a prominent poll | ticlan. j “Which chlcky will you have, Ber tie?’’ she asked. “If you please, Mrs. H„ I think I'll take the mamma hen." was the polite reply.—Lippi ncott’s. A Different Loaf. “Why,” exclaimed little Johnny, when he heard his father telling about somebody who was looking after the loaves and fishes, "that's Just what mamma says about Uncle Henry!” "Says about Uncle Henry?" repeat ed his father, in astonishment. "What do you mean?” “Why, pa, don't you know,” said Johnny, "mamma says Uncle Henry only loafs and fishes." Animal Intelligence in Massachusetts. John Talbot of Rock Knolls, Mass., enjoys the distinction of having a trained hen that will jump over his clasped hands, even if held quite high from the ground. Unci* John trained the hen himself. A cat is owned by a Byfield man that will <:it raw green corn, and will even strip down the husks in the field in an effort to get the corn. Places of Interest Neglected. Two of the most attractive places for instruction in New York city are the Metropolitan Museum of Art and the American Museum of Natural His tory, yet there are thousands of resi dents of New York who have never been In them, and more than half of their daily visitors are strangers In the city. BAD DREAMS i Frequently Due to Coffee Drinking. I One of the common symptoms of coffee poisoning Is the bad dreams that spoil what should he restful sleep. A I man who found the reason says: "Formerly I was a slave to coffee. I was like a morphine fiend, could not sleep at night, would roll and toss In my bed and when I did get to sleep was disturbed by dreams and hobgob lins, would wake up with headaches and feel bad nil day, so nervous I . could not attend to business. My writ ing looked like bird track . I had sour I belchings from the stomach, indiges tion, heartburn and palpitation of tho heart, constipation, irregularity of the kidneys, etc. I "Indeed, I began to feel I had all the troubles that human flesh could suffer, but when a friend advised me to leave ’ off coffee I felt as if he had insulted me. 1 could not bear the idea. It had I such a hold on me and I refused, to believe it the cause. I "But It turned out that no advice was * ever given at a more needed time for I finally consented to try Fostum and with the going of coffee and the com ing of Postum ail my troubles have gone and health has returned. I eat and sleep well now. nerves steadied down and I write a fair hand (as you can see), can attend to business again and rejoice that I am free from the monster coffee.” Ten days’ trial of Postum in place of coffee will bring sound, restful, re freshing sleep. “There's a Reason.” Read “The Hoad to Wellville.” in pkgs. Some physicians call it "a little health classic.” WHAT THE WOMEN WORE. Of Course the Story Teller Didn’t Really Mean Just That. A gentleman recently returned from that quiet little Maryland resort. Ocean City, has a tale to tell of con ditions that are really sensational. And the worst of it was that he did not know they were sensational at all. He was out calling the other evening, and the conversation started with the shirtwaist man. who, the returned wanderer said, was to be found in great quantities at the summer resort Then he told about the habit every body down there had contracted of going without hats. This is the way he told It to an interested company: “You see everybody down there going about Just the same. The men never wear coats; they go about in just their shirts and trousers, and the women are Just like them.” VERY BAD FORM OF ECZEMA. Suffered Three Years—Physicians Did No Good—Perfectly Well After Using Cuticura Remedies. “I take great pleasure in informing you that I was a sufferer of eczema in a very bad form for the past three years. I consulted and treated with a number of*physicians in Chicago, but to no avail. I commenced using the Cuticura Remedies, consisting of Cuti cura Soap, Ointment and Pills, three months ago, and to-day 1 am perfectly well, the disease having left me en tirely. I cannot recommend the Cuti cura Remedies too highly to anyone suffering with the disease that I have had. Mrs. Florence E. Atwood, 18 Crllly Place, Chicago, 111., October 2. 1905. Witness: L. S. Berger.” Patron Saint of Lawyers. This story is told at the expense of Francis H. T. Maxwell, a well-known lawyer. The members of the Taunton, Mass., Bar association thought they ought to have a patron saint, but after much wrangling they could not hit up on any particular saint. Finally a committee, of which Mr. Maxwell was a member, was appoint ed to make a selection. They made a trip to New York, and there visited a gallery where most of the saints were carved in marble. It was decided to leave the selection to Mr. Maxwell, and after making the rounds he placed his hand on one in a group of two. "This one will do,” he said. He had his hand on the devil, whom St. Mi chael was driving before hint. Nature's Gift Wasted. A Scotchman who recently tool: the street car trip on the gorge route, the New York side of Niagara river, was much disgusted with the hawkers of views and "Teddy bears." who make the afternoon hideous and do their best to spoil nature's grandeur. As he alighted front the car he looked angrily at the shouting venders and then at the Whlrlitool rapids. "What's the use of having a big river like that." he asked, "if you don’t drown those fellow’s in it?” Sheer white goods, fa fact, any fine .vash goods when new, owe much of their attractiveness to the way they are laundered, this being done in a manner to enhanco their textile beau ty. Home laundering would be equal ly satisfactory if proper attention was given to starching, the first essential being good Starch, which lias sufficient strength to stiffen, without thickening the goods. Try Defiance Starch and you will bo pleasantly surprised at the improved appearance of your work. No Peace Conference. "Are you going to strike, ma?’ usked the little boy. as he tremblingly gazed upon the uplifted shingle. "That's just whnt I'm going to do." "Can t we arbitrate, ma, before you strike?” "I am just going to arbitrate.” she said, as the shingle descended and raised a cloud of dust from the seat of a pair of pantaloons—"l am Just going to arbitrate, my son. and this shingle is the board of arbitration." Horrible Example. "My dear," said Mrs. Strongmlnd. "I want you to accompany me to the town hall to-morrow evening." "What for?” queried the meek and lowly other half of the combine. "I am to lecture on the ‘Dark Side of Married Life,"* explained Mrs. S., "and I want you to sit on the plat form and pose as one of the lllustia tions." It Cures While You Walk. Allen’s Foot Hum- in a certain cure for hot. sweating. callous, and swollen, aching feet. Sold by oil Drugged*. Price 23c. Don 1 1 accept ary substitute. I rial package FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted. I-e Roy, N. » . Man’s True Worth. It is not what he has, nor even wihat he does, that directly expresses the worth of a man, but what he ls.^ - Henri F. Amiel. SICK HEADACHE Barters ivnri V trcsfrouilrysiN-i.-ia, In i 1 ft?■% digestion ».»*! Too 11 curt jr H IVFR Kilting. A perfect rein- Kjd ■ e<lv for I»i//in«-HH. Nan- B] PILLS. *«*• UrowHliM-HM. Had gj ■■ TiMde in the Mouth. Coat* »-«I Tongue. in I—l s i .1- TOKIMD I.tVJtK. They regulate the Bowel*. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. pinTcncl Genuine Must Bear UAHItno Fac-Simile Signature fl® REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. SORE SHOULDERS I won id like rerr much to personally meet trrry reader of thi. paper who own.any horse* that have ■ire .boulders and tell him about Security Gall j Halve. ThfslsliupuMlble so 1 am going to tell you **Y<uri*■ nd'Vboth’know that horses vorfciag with ’ ■ore ■ boulder, are In pain, and lbat they can t do aa much work without running down as When they are free from pain. I als > know perfectly well Shat Security Gall Halve will earn then* shouider*. but you do not know It. If you did you would bur a bo* or If you prefer to try It But I * ■ample can free. Just write for At—lt- will *« | u ju£b*fwant to tell you that Security Antiseptic Healer la aa good for barb wire cuts as Security Uall Halve (1 for harness jrallo- Healers carry them ln irTb aod tLOO else . Use them for your need*; THIRST WAS FIRST THOUGHT. Familiar 3ound Cause of Young Man’s Bad Break. Jolin C. Rlsley of Detroit, at the New York convention of the Interna tional Society of Hotel and Restaurant Employes—a convention notable for its condemnation of the tipping system —said to a reporter: "The public thinks that we waiters get rich ofT our tips. The public is very Ignorant in this matter. When I think of Its dense ignorance I am reminded of a political meeting I at tended last April. There was a chap at this meeting who knew nothing of parliamentary procedure, and. besides that, he was half full. Well, In the course of the meeting there was a lot of excitement and shouting. It grew worse and v/orse. The chairman. In the end. had to hammer on the table and yell: “'Order! Order!’ “ 'Beer for me,' said the Ignorant young man.” Starch, like everything else. Is be Ing constantly improved, the patent Starches put on the mark©* 25 years ago aie very different and Inferior tc those of the present day. In the lat est discovery—Defiance Starch—all in jurious chemicals are omitted, wlillt the addition of another Ingredient, in vented by us. gives to the Starch a strength and smoothness never ap proached by other brands. Golf Player Lighting’s Victim. During a thunderstorm near Glas gow a golf player named George Har rle was struck and killed by lightning, which ripped off his clothing, includ ing his boots, and extracted all his teeth. It made n hole three feet deep where he had been standing. Important to Mothers. ■ mpurwut w mwwi«r». Examine carefully every bottle of CAHTORIA, a sain aud eure remedy for iufaaU and children, and see that It Bear* the Signature of la Use For Over 30 Yeare. The Kind You llave Always Bought. Sacred Deer of Japan. Deer are relatively plenty in vari ous parts of Japan, and in such show places as Maru and Mlyajlma are held as sacred, becoming so tame as to eat from the bunds of visitors. They are generally smaller In size than the American deer. That an arllolo may he good us well as cheap, and give entire satisfaction, is proven by the extraordinary sale of Defiance Starch, each package con taining one-third more Starch than can he had of uny other hrund for the same money. Millions Practice Thrift. Ten million people have opened ac counts with the post office* savings hank of England. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. For children teething. soften* the gums, reduce* In flaßiiiiiilloD, allays pain, euro* wind colic. ?•* ■ butUC. If a girl is as good as pie she doesn’t always take the cake. W. L. DOUGLAS A $3.00 & $3.50 SHOES the^wo'blo ■feE>»BHOEB FOR EVERY MEMBER OF -y. .ft **** THE FAMILY. AT ALL PRICEB. *25,000Ml gfmirnwrf imoreMwi’s W A 93.3 U mhomm ,—* felflL |ff;Warif f than mny othar manufacturer. Mgpr, TT*- vn THE REASON W . 1,. Ih.uglas shoe* arewm l.v more people U} fWBM In all walks of life than any other make. I« l<eci»u*« of their excellent »tyie, easy-fitting, and superior wearing «|u»btie*. wmnV QW The selection of the leathers and other material* for each part IIU ,i mam of the shoe, and everv detail of the making is looked niter by rrW the mostoompletoorganUatlon of superintendent*.foreim-nand ]Jfm skilled shoemaker*, who receive the highest wage* paid Jln the 'WBWW " If I uonld take you lutoiny large factories at Brockton.Musa., . aud show you how earefully W. 1.. ftmigla* slkm-s are made, you mLW ~V| W would then understand why they hold their shat*. fit better, itnVwo wear longer aud are of greater value than any oilier make. w No Substitute. A»k your dealer for W. L. iwnigla* shoes. If he <an not supply you.-end direct to factory. Shoes sent everywhere by mall. Catalog free W-l-DougUm. Brockton. Shirt J If 1 is guaranteed not to injure the most II I I delicate fabric. It is sold by the // 1 J best grocers at ioc a package. Each / • package contains 16 ounces. Other I starches, not nearly so good, sell at the same price per package, hut they contain only xa ounces of starch. Consult your own interests. Ask for DEFIANCE STARCH, get it, and we know you will never use any other. Defiance Starch Company, .Omaha, Hah. the fact that he has Milistitutcd something else for white lead in his paint, but when the suljstitutinn is discovered he defends the adulteration as an improvement. There is no mystery aliout good paint. Send for our handsome Ixmklrt. It will tell you why our I’ure White Lead (look for the Dutch Hoy Painter on the keg) uuikc-s the best paint, and will also give you a number of prac tical painting hints. For tale by tint class dealtn NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY New York. Boston. Buffalo. Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago, St. I.ouis. Philadelphia (John T. F.«wis & lit.,-. Co.), Pittsburgh (National & Oil Co.) /Don’t PushjJ H The horse can draw the fwifl U load without help, if you fOM W teduce friction to almost /jWM l\ nothing by applying tnlW Mica Ml 1 - Grease ill Jfj Lfflwf No other lubri- VL jLljn Vn/t cant ever made T wears so Ion;; f iIMU and saves so much f/ijy horsepower. Next time f try Mica Axle Cirkabe. pJhHb Standard Oil Co. W lariHinlid HBa ■■■l To convince any rnwoiiuiii that »*•«- LU kL tine luipriivn h- r In alfh is ■ mid do all wo claim ■ ■•■■■■for It. We will s»-nd her absolutely free a large trial box of Paxllnn with honk of instruc tions nnd genuine testimonial*. Hi nd your Dame and address on a j--->fal card. PAXTINE ■ mmMm m ■■■■■ |, r;u „, H f. fectlons, such ns nasal catarrh, inilvlo catarrh and inflauiniallon caused by feuil uine Ills; sore eyes, s*»ro throat and mouth, l»y direct 10-al treatment its cur ative power over these troubles Is extra ordinary and gives Immcdlnto relief. Thousands of women aro using nnd rec ommending It every day. Ui cents at druggist s «»r tiy mail. l£eim rnt» r. bow ever, IT COHTS Y«»f NOTHIN'! TO TitV IT. Til K It. PAXTON CO., ■l<»U>n, Sla««. DT ATITDC of this paper de lkE/ill/£rlkO siring to buy any thing n'lverhsr'l in Its columns should Insist upon having what they ask for, refusing all substi tutes or iroitahons. W. N. U.. DENVER. NO. 35. 1907.