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Devil’s Darning Needle.
Larry—“ Look out f’r th’ darning needle fly. Pat! They say thim tilings'll sew up a mon'B ears." Pat—“ 'Twould be a Godsind, thin, if wan were t* loight on th’ seat iv y'r pants.” One of the Sights. “Do you intend to remain in the city long?” inquired Mrs. Brache. “No, we merely stopped over to see the sights,” replied Mrs. Gunson. “Indeed?” exclaimed Mrs. Brache. “Well, you really mustn’t go until you’ve seen my husband.” Disgusted Rats. Bacon —I see it is said that rats are judges of music. Egbert—l guess that is right. We haven’t had one in the house since we got the phonograph. Cold and Calculating. Ascum —“Did you actually have the nerve to propose to that Boston girl?” Yerner —"Yes, I told her my heart beat wildly for her alone and ” Ascum —“She didn’t believe you?” Yerner —"No; she reached over and felt my pulse.” Already Decided. A leading physician of Boston tel|£ this story at his own expense. To emphasize the point, it may be re marked in passing that this physician's fee for a single visit is about what a country practitioner would expect after having successfully treated a typhoid case. He had been to see a patient some eight or ten times, and decided he no longer needed his attention, and sent him a bill. As he happened to be passing the man's house one day, how ever, he thought he would drop in and see how he-was getting along. This he did. and found his condition satis factory. As he rose to go, the doctor said: “Now, sir, you are In good shape, and require no more medicine. You will merely have to eat % plain food, and not stay out late at night.” The patient sighed. “That was what I decided, doctor, upon getting your bill,” he replied. Only For the Poor. Boozey—“De Salvation Army’s goin’ t’ give a free dinner to de poor tomor row!” Oozey—“Are you goin'?” Boozey—“Naw. It’s only fer dose wot have t’ work fer a livin’.” Had Them Both Bested. At the Franklin Inn, a Philadelphia literary club, a young sonneteer con gratulated Owen Wister upon the sue cess of his Washington studies. Mr. Wister, smiling modestly, checked that flow of praise with a Washington story. “When I was a student at St. Paul’s school,” he said, “a boy in my form failed wretchedly on a problem in al gebra. "The master frowned at the boy. “ 'Jones, he said, ‘you ought to be ashamed of yourself. Do you know that at your age George Washington was a surveyor?' “ ‘Yes, sir,’ Jones answered. ‘And do you know that at your age he was President of the United States?’ ” Safe to Postpone. Frost—“ Procrastination may be t* fault, but if you put off doing certain things you never have to do them all.’ Snow.—" Mention one.” Frost —"Well, going to funerals, for instance.” Candidates Too Well Known. It was just after the opening of the polls for the election of mayor in a New Jersey town that two Irishmen met and began discussing the chances of two candidates for aldermen. “It will be a close race between Me- Glory and Adolph Mink,” said the first Irishman, to which the other rejoined. “How is it. Clancy, that in so many votes it should be nip and tuck be tween McGlory and the Dutchman Mink?” “Well, I’ll tell ye,” responded the first Irishman; “it’s like this: They’re both of ’em very onpopular min, Mc- Glory and Mink, if ye knew wan ye’d be certain to vote for the other; and both of them are blamed well known!” A Neat Epitaph. An American who enjoys doing the cathedral towns of England tells of an amusing epitaph in the church yard of Tetbury, in Gloucestershire. A marble slqb. prominently dis played, has this legend: “Beneath lie the remains of several of the Perkinses, late of this parish. Particulars, the last day will disclose. Amen.” Consul James E. Dunning of Milan, reports that during the first six months of 1907 the total emigration from Italy amounted to 452,328 souls, of whom 195.198 went to other Euro pean countries and countries Mediterranean basin, and 257,130 crossed to trans-oceanic countries. Denver Directory J. H. WILSON STOW SADDLES A»k your dealer for thrm. Tok» no other CTfll/C REPAIKS of »v*rv known make WlUTknf Move, furnace or r»nr» Ore. V I’ullrn. I*3l l.u» retire. Umvrr. I’lione 725. BROWN PALACE HOI EL European I’lmi. SI.AO anti I'pwanl. AGENTS WANTED To xerure Unnimokem for the Gulf Coast of Texas. Flowing Artculan W rHa—-.1« i'U>" n Year—nijr Commission. TH K KIM HAM. AfJKX'CY CO.. HOD 17tli St.. Oenrcr. Culw. £. E. BURLINGAME & CO., ASSAY OFFICE *" D LA*BORA?ORV Katahlishrd in Colorado.lM6. Sample" by mail or exprexs will receive prompt and careful attention Gold & Sllrer Bullion Concentration Tests-™ 'iv..'-" r ,X d .!°^ 1730-1738 Lawrence -SI.. Weaver, Colo. Plants roses C'OLOKAIJO V“’ll II EH T ONE A BTH LOW PRICE Frre <*»tnloK Ag.-nt" W antea. INTERNATIONAL SI It HER IKS “The Big Grower*." |>cnver. Colorado- MILLINERY?™^ Main Store, Cor. 16th & Tremont DENVER, COLORADO We will send you three hats on ap proval If you‘send us enough to c°v express charges both ways, your hat and irerolt Us for it. state Priced ha-ts to r*nd andl give either y*Ur bank of tnefcJbont. strictly proper Mflllnery and prices right. JUDGING BY THE RESULTS. Villager’s Conversion Had Not Been of Great Avail. "In our business we get many doubt ful compliments,” said Col. John F. Bishop, deputy surveyor of the port, the other day, “but 1 do not think I ever received a compliment such as my grandfather got down in my native state of Tennessee. My grandfather was a minister and I was a very small boy when we both strolled down the road one day. One of our fellow vil* lagers came along toward us. “ ‘Good morning,’ said the villager, who apparently had looked upon the cup. ‘I-sh conver—hie—ted. parson,* he stammered with difficulty. ‘An twashyou—hie—that con—hie—con verted—hie—me.’ “ ‘That must be so,’ replied my grandfather, ‘for it’s certain the Al mighty had nothing to do with your conversion.’ ” —New York Evening Telegram. THREE CURES OF ECZEMA. Woman Tells of Her Brother’s Terrible Suffering—Two Babies Also Cured —Cuticura Invaluable. "My brother had eczema three dif ferent summers. Each summer it came out between his shoulders and down bis back, and he said his suffering was terrible. When it came on the third summer, he bought a box of Cuticura Ointment and gave it a faith ful trial. Soon he began to feel better and he cured himself entirely of ec zema with Cuticura. A lady in In diana heard of how my daughter, Mrs. Miller, had cured her little son of terrible eczema by the Cuticura Remedies. This lady's little one had the eczema so badly that they thought they would lose it She used Cuti cura Remedies and they cured her child entirely, and the disease never came back. Mrs Sarah E. Lusk, Cold water, Mich., Aug. 15 and Sept. 2, 1907.'' MORE THAN LIKELY. W. Willie —I see automobiles have been introduced in Borneo. T. T. M.—What do you think will be the result? W. Willie—An increase In the num ber of wild men. The Son of Ham. “During a revival in Texas,” said Philip R. Bangs of Toledo, 0., his turn for a story having come, “a negro was reputed to have had visions about Heaven and hell. His boss called him up and Interrogated him as to what he saw in both places, and first as to what the white men and darkles were doing in Heaven. ’Lord, boss, the white men was all a-tilting back In their chairs, with their heels on the banisters, a-smoking cigars, and the niggers was down on their knees a shining up their golden slippers.’ Then as to what was going on at the other place. ‘Ef you believe me, boss, every single white man had nigger in his hands a-holdin’ him up between him and the flames.’ ” —Washington Her ald. Not Born There. A Washington man. whose business nad brought him to New York, took a run not long ago Into Connecticut, where he had lived in his childhood. In the place where he was born he accosted a venerable old chap, of some 80 years, who proved to be the very person the Washingtonian sought to answer certain inquiries concern ing the place. As the conversation proceeded the Washington man said: “I suppose you have always lived around here?” "Oh, no.” said the native. “I was born two good miles from here.” Diplomacy. "Why do you make a practice of predicting had weather?” "It's the safest plan," answered the professional prophet. “If the bad weather prediction comes true, people have to admit I am right, and if the weather is pleasant they feel too good natured to care whether I was right or wrong.” THE DOCTOR’S GIFT. Food Worth Its Weight in Gold. We usually expect the doctor to put us on some kind of penance and give us bitter medicines. A Penn, doctor brought a patient something entirely different and the results are truly interesting. "Two years ago,” writes this pa tient, "I was a frequent victim of acute indigestion and biliousness, be ing allowed to eat very few things. One day our family doctor brought me a small package, saying he had found something for me to eat, at last. “He said it was a food called Grape- Nuts. and even as its golden color might suggest, it was worth its weight in gold. I was sick and tired, trying one thing after another to no avail, but at last consented to try this new food. "Well! it surpassed ray doctor's fondest anticipation and every day since then I have blessed the good doctor and the inventor of Grape- Nuts. "I noticed Improvement at once and In a month's time my former spells of Indigestion had disappeared. In two months I felt like a new man. My brain was much clearer and keener, my body took on the vitality of youth, and this condition 'has continued.” “There’s a Reason." Name given by Postum Co.. Battle Creek, Mich. Rfcad “The Road to Wellvllle,” iu pkgs. MARSHAL SHOT AT BRIGHTON KILLED WHILE ATTEMPTING TO ARREST MEN BREAKING INTO POSTOFFICE. MURDERER ESCAPES LARGE REWARDS OFFERED FOR CAPTURE OF THE GUILTY PARTIES. Denver. —A dispatch from Brighton, nineteen miles north of Denver, Friday night says: Made a target by an un known man concealed behind an ash pit, while attempting to arrest two other men in the act of breaking into the postofflee, J. Del Ellis, night mar shal of Brighton, was fatally allot at 2:30 o'clock this morning and died two hours later on a train while being . taken to Denver to he placed in a hos- i pital. Posses have been searching the sur- i rounding country all day and several parties are out tonight. The jail at Brighton tonight con tains no less than two dozen suspects who have.been arrested throughout this section of the couutry today and tonight by various searching parties j and detectives, and officers are ut work trying to secure any information that | may lead to the finding of the guilty parties. Several of those apprehended were examined by Deputy District Attorney] C. A. Garard tonight with the result that two men are being closely guarded and will he held for further examina tion. Not in years has this community been stirred to such a pitch of excite-1 ment as at present and nearly SI,OOO was raised by the town and residents 1 today us a reward for the arrest and conviction of the guilty parties. In addition to this there is a SSOO stand ing government reward for parties guilty of burglarizing or breaking into a postofflee. Every power possible is being used to bring the guilty parties to justice. The assistance of the Denver police and detective force has he* n enlisted and every town in this section of the state and Wyoming towns have been notified. The shooting took place In the rear of the postofflee building and the Farmers' & Merchants’ State bank. Night Marshal Ellis was on one of ills usual rounds of inspection and entered the alley at the rear of the buildings when he came upon two men trying to break into the rear door of the post office. He was seen by them first, however, and one of them, dropping the tools with which he was working, said to Ellis: “Throw up your hands, you!” at the same time reaching for his revolver. In reply, Ellis Hashed his lantern In the direction of the two men and with his right hand reached for his revolver which he carried in his right hip ( pocket. Just at this moment, the third man i who was concealed to Ellis’ side and rear behind an ashpit, opened fire, one of the bullets striking Ellis in the groin and passing upward. Ellis, although wounded, turned his revolver m the direction from which the shots came and fired four times in quick succession before he sank to i the ground weakened by his wound. He retained consciousness, however and saw the two men near the office door, run toward the railroad track, joined by the third man. It was so j dark that they wore soon out of sight, i Ellis managed to drag himself to the i door of the telephone exchange build- ‘ iug, about twenty yards away, knocked , on the door and asked to be let in Miss Roberts, the telephone operator, had heard the shots and was too much frightened to open the door, hut she ' called Dr. Godfrey and Dr. Moore ami , also notified the sheriff and on theli arrival the wounded man was taken Into the telephone office where his wounds were cared for. Ellis was still conscious and was able to tell of all that had taken place, but he was unable to give a good de- ! script ion of the three men. Ellis did not lose consciousness until 1 a few minutes before his death. The bullet lodged between the seventh and I eighth ribs. It is believed to be of .38 j caliber, the same caHber as the re volver with which Ellis returned the | fire. Ellis was thirty-five years of age. liad lived in this vicinity for a number of years and was highly respected. He had held the position of night watch man about two weeks. Death of Colonel Carpenter. Denver. —Col. Lewis Cass Carpenter, graduate in many professions and one of the best known men in Denver, among the older residents, died at his home in this city Friday morning from an attack of cardiac dropsy at the age of seventy-two years. Former Congressman from North Carolina. Union soldier during the Civil War. postofflee Inspector,revenue collector, attorney and newspaper edi tor, were a few of the characters played by him during a crowded and vndied life. Of late years his princi pal business has been that of pension and patent attorney. Knights Templar Conclave. Pueblo. —Following a custom which has long prevailed in other states, the Knights Templar of Colorado have ar ranged to hold a state conclave in Pu eblo August 2Gth and 27th, at which time it is expected that something like 1,000 members of this organization, ac companiei by as many ladies, will be here for a two-davs sojourn, largely given up to amusement and entertain ment. This state conclave will he a small edition of the great triennial conclaves held by the Knights Tem plar of the United States. The trien nial conclave in Denver in 1892 was the means of bringing 100,000 visitors Into the state. Fire at Denver Pest House. Denver. —Saturday morning, shortly before 10 o’clock, the women's dormi tory, the kitchen building and the wind mill at tha'Denver house, on Sand creek, six Tnlles norfheast ’of the city, were completely destroyed by fire, the damage being-estimated at SIO,OOO. Mrs. Inez Livingston, the nurse In charge, had ample time to make her escape with her little son and the stven patients housed In the building v. ben the fire broke out. BURNED CHILDREN BURIED. Last Sad Rite* for Victims of Collin wood School Fire. Cleveland, O. —Funeral processions on Friday began to wend their way to ward the cemeteries, hearing the bat tered and charred bodies of some of the 167 children who perished in Wed nesday morning’s fire in the Lakeview school, Collinwood. From 9 o’clock in the morning until dusk there was no cessation iu the fu neral corteges. Those who had no dead to mourn as a personal loss stood !n the streets with bared heads as the processions passed. One of the saddest funerals was that of the three children of Janitor Hirter, held Jointly with the services for three other little ones. Mutterlngs against the janitor could be heard about the village as grief-crazed parents sought an object upon which to wreak ven geance, forgetting, as they did. that Hirter himself was walking with bowed head and broken heart behind the biers of three of his beloved. A detail of police was placed about the Hirter home when the hour for the funeral came. Fully 50" persons had gathered, hut when the coffins were carried out the doorway the crowd spread ami opened th*' way for them without protest or expiession of hos tility. Altogether there were fifty burials Friday an 1 Saturday the gruesome task was repeated. Sunday witnessed the last of the individual! burials, and on Monday the bodies of all those who are unidentified were laid at rest w'th one funeral. Te3t!mony, describing the mad rush to death of the school children was given at the continued session of the coroner'.; inquest. Stories of heroism on the part of the women teachers were recited. F. P. Whitney, superintendent of the Collinwood schools.- stated ids belief that no fir** department could have done any effective work after the fire had started. Two of the teachers told of their un availing attempts to open one of the door:; in thr. rear, which they said was locked. The inquest also developed the fact that after the first crush at the door it was beyond human possibility to aid those whom the fire was devouring. In a statement Friday Chief Wallace of the Cleveland fire department, after an examination of the ruins of th** Col linwood school, said It was Ills opinion that the loss of life would not have been so great had then- been no par titions at the aides of th** storm doors at the rear entrance. Two feet eight inches had been taken off either side of the hall for the partitions. His ex amination developed that the doors opened outward. With the appropriation of $25,000 by the Ohio legislature ami the funds sub scribed locally there will be plenty of financial icllef for the stricken fami lies. Miners Accept Tonopah Scale. Goldfield, Nev. —Local No. 220. West ern Federation of Miners. Thursday by a referendum vote decided by a vote of 455 to 256 to accept the Tonopah scale of wages and declare the strlk-* off as to those properties which will pay the Tonopah scale. Some days ago representatives of thirteen different leases agreed to pay the "Tonopah seal**, which is 50 cents a day less than th. former Goldfield scale, but 50 cents more than the scale recently adopted by the Mine Opera tors’ Asa*>cintion. The Mine Owners' Association will not grant the advance. The associ*i tlon companies Include all the Idg mines of the camp and against these latter the strike is still In effect. The miners Thursday elected an ultra-conservative pr< ~ldent by a vote of four to one against the radicals. The vote docs not call off the gen eral strike, as has been reported. It affects only about seventeen ioases and smaller mines in th*- camp, the own ers of which have agreed to pay $4.50 a day, or the same scale that is in ef fect at Tenopah. Within two or three days perhaps 100 federation men will return to work under the new rules. The Consoli dated Mines Company is still under the ban and several others as well who stick for $4.00 a day. It is said that the camp will continue to be open, without f< mal recognition of the federation by any of the opera tors. The seventeen leasers and oth ers have become dissatisfied with some of tile rules of the operators' associa tion and have decided to get their men hack at work, although still refusing to pay the $5 seal**. The vote Thursda> may be regard ed as significant in that it opens the way for fuller resumption of work. The new head of the union is Ed. Stone, formerly of Colorado. Sugar Factory for Delta. Denver.—A Delta dispatch Friday night says: Citizens and business men are dancing around a large bonfire at the corner of Third and Main streets tonight as the result of the news which reached here by tel* .gram from New York this afternoon that Delta is to have on** of the finesr sugar factories in the state of C lorado. The factory will cost nearly $1,500.- 00". and ts to he built by New York, St. Ixmis and Kansas Clt> capital. For the last week M. J. Dunbar of New York, representing capitalists from the three cities mentioned, has been In Delta conferring with the Busi ness i..cn’c association, which has been working hard for til* factory, and the message today stat* that its efforts have not been in vain. The company back of the affair is known as the Surety Sugar Land & Ir rigation Company, and the telegram stated that the company had put up its SIOO,OOO L* nd as a guarantee that the project will be carried ont. The company is incorporated for $2. 500,000, divided into 25.000 shares of SIOO a share. Work will he started soon and the factory is expected to be completed within about a year. Delta has pledged a 50-acre location for the factory and must take SIOO,OOO of the canital stock. Six thousand acres of sugar beets have been pledged. The company agrees to pay a fiat rate of $5 a ton for beets for three years. Treatment of Inebriates. Albanv, N. Y.—ln a I*lll introduced by Senator Cobb and Assemblyman Fllley it is proposed to create a commission to study the treatment of inebriates and persons addicted to the excessive use of narcotics, and their relation to the oommlfi's!6n of crimes. The com mission is instructed to advise the Leg islature as to the expediency of estab lishing a state institution for the care of such persons. Of the seven persons who are to make up this commission the governor is to appoint three, the Senate two of its members and the House two members. A WELL MAN, AT 81. The Interesting Experience of an Old Settler of Virginia. Daniel S. Queen, Burrell Street, Salem, Va., says: “Years ago while lifting a heavy weight a sudden pain shot through my back and after that I was in con stant misery from kidney trouble. One spell kept me in bed six weeks. My arms and legs were stiff and I was helpless as a child. The urine was discolored and though 1 used one remedy after another, I was not helped until I used Doan's Kidney Pills, and I was so bad then that the first box made only a slight change. To-day, however, I am a well man, at 81, and I owe my life and health to the use of Doan's Kidney Pills.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y What Did He Mean? For a number of years a bitter feud had existed betwen the Browns and Perkinses, next door neighbors. The trouble had originated through the depredations of Brown's cat, and had grown so fixed an affair that neither narty ever dreamt of “making up." One day. however. Brown sent his servant next door with a peace-making note for Mr. Perkins, which read: “Mr. Brown sends his compliments to Mr. Perkins, and begs to say that his old cat died this morning.” Perkins' written reply was bitter: “Mr. Perkins is sorry to hear of Mr. Brown’s trouble, but he had nc* heard that Mrs. Brown was 11!.”» * Harper’s Weekly. IN JEOPARDY. Willie Mouse—Just my luck! No rudder and the wind blowing me right into a bunch of cat-tails. Marble Consolation. “Never mind, dear," said the author's wife, “the world doesn't appreciate you now, but some of these days it will see things In a different light, and give you a big monument; and If It Bhould not, you just keep up your life Insurance, and I’ll see to it myself. You deserve a monument, if ever man did!” And then he said It looked like rain, but he thought he'd risk It outside awhile, anyhow.” There la more Catarrh In tbla aertlon of the country than ali other dlaaaaea put together, ami until the laat tew year* *w auppoxed to lie Incuralile. For a great tuaujr year* doctors pronouurrd It a local d!«ea»r and prescribed local remadlea. and by conataniiy falling to cure with local t real moot. pronounced It Incurable. Science baa proven Catarrh to be a constitutional dta ea*e and therefore reijulreaconstltutloual treatment. Ilall'a Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney Be Co., Toledo, Ohio. Is the only Constitutional cure on the market. It Is taken Internally In dosea from 10 drops to a iea»p‘">nful. It acts directly on the Ideal and mucous surfaces of the ayatam. They offer one bundled dollars for any ca»e It falls to cure, bend for circulars sud testimonials. Addresa: F. J. CIIKNKY A CO., Toledc, Ohio. hold by Druggists, 7.1 c. Take uall's Family nils for constipation. Why so Far? “Miss Martha," said a young girl to a crusty old friend of the family, "My chum, Sally Smethuret, Is going to be married. She has taken an uptown flat." “Did she,” demanded Miss Martha, "have to go out of her own neighbor hood to get him?” Important to Mothers. ■ ■■iKWMaui tv# iwiwii 101 a. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, aud see that it Bears the Signature of( In Use For Over IJO Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought. Get Busy. “It costa to advertise,” Some person says. But what of that? This much Is flat: It alwuyg pays. A Sore Throat or Cough, If suffered to progress, may affect the lungs. "Brown's Bronchial Troches" give immediate relief. Only unselfishness wins affection; only toll achieves success; it is only the courageous heart that does brave deeds. —T. Farquharson. You ought to lie satisfied with nothing less than Nature's laxative, (Jariield Tea! Made of Herbs, it overcome** constipation, regulate* liver and kidney*, and bring* Hood Health. If the opportunity for great deeds should never come, the opportunity for good deeds is renewed for you day by day. —Farrar. ONLY ONE "BROMO QUININE" That In I.AXATI VK MtOMO Ot/ININ K. honk fot the mgnature of K. W. UltovK. laud the World •ver to Cure a Cold In One lot j. 25c. Ef you haf money to trow to der blrts, Id Iss appropriately to hant id to dcr goldfinches. PILES CURED IS 6 TO 14 DAYS. PAZO OIKTMKNT It guaranteed to ntm nnr ca«e of Itching. Blind. IHeedlng or Pmtrudln* Pile. 1b CUi Udara at money refunded. 60c. In looking'*out for No. 2 a widow look 3 out for No. 1. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. For children-teething. aeVlrna*be gums, reduces In fl animation, alia) ■yla.aefca wind ceUn. Me a beetle. Be wise to-day; ’tisimadness to de fer. —Young. if K?DN E V \ '■>> L k. • ECONOMY CARRIED TOO FAR. Old Man's Thrift That Led Him Into Ridiculous Action. President J. G. Schurman of Cornell was discussing elective college courses, of which in the freshman and sophomore years, he disapproves. “A freshman of 16 or 17,” said Pres ident Schurman, "Is too young to 1 choose for himself the courses best for him. His mind is not mature enough. It will make mistakes. “In Its immaturity, its proneness to error. It is like the mind of an old man in my native Freetown. He, though old, was mentally undeveloped, and saw nothing wrong or ridiculous in a piece of economy that he put in practice In the cemetery. “The old man had lost four wives, and desired to erect for each a head stone, with" an Inscription commemora tive of her wifely virtues. “Hut inscriptions, he found, wore very expensive. He economized In this way: “He had the Christian name of each wife cut on a small stone above her grave—" Emma,” “Mary,” “Hester,” "Edith.” Under each namo a hund pointed to a large stone in the cen ter of the lot. and under each hand were the-words: " ‘For epitaph see large stone.' ’’ The Editor of the Rural New Yorker, than whom there ia no better Potato Ex pert in the country aaya: "Salxer'a Karli eat Potato i* the curliest of .'W earliest i aorta, tried by me, yielding 464 bu. per acre/’ Salzer'* Karl.v Wisconsin yielded for the lturul New Yorker 7.‘W bu. per acre. See Snlzor’a catalog about them. JUST SEND 10C IN STAMPS and tliia notice to the .John A. Salxer Seed Co., La i'roaae, Wi*.. and the) will mail you the only original need catalog mihliabed in America with wimple* of Emperor William Oat*, Silver King -Bar ley. Billion Dollar <lrur* which produce* 12 ton* per acre. Sainfoin, the dry nod luxuriator, etc., etc., etc. And if you send He we will add a pack age of new farm seed* never before seen by you. K. & \V. Perfectly Plain. With all fhe impartiality of the par tisan, Prof. Price set forth the con tentions of both political parties re garding the tariff. At the close of his talk he was sur rounded by the fair members of the Woman's Current Events club. “O Prof. Price,” cooed the fnlrest, "thank you so much for your perfectly lovely talk! I understand all about ' the tariff now. It's just like a lover’s comparisons—the free-traders are tho other girls!"—Sunday Magazine. To Save Trouble. A Connecticut man tells of two Irishmen from Boston who, while driv ing through the state named, observed that many of the barns had weather vanes In the shape of huge roosters. “Dennis,” said one Irishman to the 1 other, "can ye tell me why they al ways have a rooster an' nlver a hln on the top of thlm barns?” “Sure," replied Dennis. "Its because of the dlfllculty they’d have in col liding the eggs.” Sees in the Dark. “I tell you," began the first club man .“there never was a cat like my wife—” "Oh, come, now,” protested the other, “that’s a pretty rough thing to say.” “Oh, you misunderstand me. I mean to say It doesn’t matter how dark it is when I get home, she can always »eo what my condition is. ,J — Philadelphia Press. Always Time to Reform. No man is wholly bad, and in all lives some moments come when the vision presents itself of u worthier and happier life which might be lived. What Is needed is courage to make the start, for, while life lasts, it Is never too late. —E. C. Burke. ST PATRICK ail snakes frem ■PJACOBSOIIJS: Drives the body, II " cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia and II BE CONQUERS PAIN JJ 25c DRUGGISTS—SOc. MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC of MERRY WIDOW F °2s cts. On account of the fact that thei e is no copyright on the music of this wonderful opera. • we are enabled to make this unusual offer. 25c 'Merry Widow Vocal and Instrumental Gems 25c THIS BEAUTIFULLY BOUND BOOK CONTAINS NINE NUMBERS “For I Love You So” “The Silly Cavalier” “For I’m a True Loving Wife” “Land of Our Home” “My Vilia” “The Lovely Women” “I’m Happy at Maxim’s” “I’m So Parisian” i mmd the celebrated Merry Widow Waltz. All for 25c, postpaid —4O pages In all. Lamp* are glow • lag, lor* I* grow • tag, for yoa ' Merry-Widow Gems complete. 25c. Postpaid. 6 copies for $ 1.00. 1 0 copies for $ 1.60. ALSO 3 BIG HITS, 25c EACH i “Dreaming” "Sweetheart Days” “I’m Afraid to Come Home in the Dark” Then* 3 Kong HU* and Merry Widow Hook SI.OO postpaid. Address JtKOME H. REMICK &. CO., 131 West 41st St., WW YORK Tha largest publi-*iers and retailer; of popular music In the world. -tMCM.RDVS, MfOMCri! MISSC* AND CHILDREN. ft \JL 8 §yrup9f^igs enna Cleanses thcvWem Effect tin fly; Dispels Lotus and Head* ni lic.s due to Constipation; Acts naturally, acts Truly as a Laxative. Best fcrMrnWimen ana Cnila rcji-ybunjJana Ola. To get itsJjeru-firial Effects Always buy the vienuinc which lias'iliefull name of the Cam -1 Fig Syrup Co. bv whom it is manufactured .printed on the front of evvty package. SOLD BT ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS, one size onfy, regular price 50< p«r bottle. TOILET ANTISEPTIC Keeps the breath, teeth, mouth and body untiscptically clean and free from . un healthy germ-life end disagreeable odora, which water, soap and tooth preparation* alone cannot do. A feeling end deodor ■ring toilet requisite M^rjVT ’-WsM of exceptional ex- nißßgijmSEH eelknee and econ- Isn T A1 QTTjjM omy. Invaluable for inflamed eyes, utcrino catarrh. At I I |[|B2kl| drug and toilet jjj store a, 50 cents, or U y Largs Trial Sample | with "mialth aao ecauTV soon scnt rate , THE PAXTON TOILET CO., Bostoa.Mus SICK HEADACHE BARTERS BUS ITTI P tress Irom Dyapepsia,ln> dl(fc*llottandT>x> rieartp ■9 11/f K Eating. A |>rrfec: mow Bl L,. , i* ady for Dlntneu, Now ■3 P| LI.S, «en. Dr*w»tne«», tut SJ ■■ Taste In tlio Mouth. OoaS . MhS tha I iMlde, TORRID LIVER. They regulate the Uovrela. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PfIICE. PtDTEDtI Genuine Must Bear UAKItno Fac-Sirailo Signature IK& lafaß REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. No Baaond Chaece [V ■ Oood annao May* rn.-iLn tlm moat M ■ of Uw flrvL H / FERRY'S \ m \Fiyy c% # Sizsr&zi 9 reery'e Raw# Amnaaf Aar t9OB 'V ■ UII.O.- wtiatMHeMtrtOTT* •*"» PtZK for Um aaklng. Ilim’taow Mn-tla till yua get q. M. FORT a thill It. Wa JW If IntarMtad la poultry, wrIW for oor aoa hi ikloa 20 Years-wMi'Poultry IlluiSnated ertaiful of Carta and nytutala W' «*fW U» aA«aaiuadtiOult7 ralwr aaat! SCO. U. lac to.. Omaha. Jtahr. W. N. U.. DENVER. NO. 11, 1908.