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Little Bob. who for some months had Invariably ended his evening prayer | with “Please send me a baby brother.” j Announced to his mother that he was tired of praying for what he did not get. and that he did not believe God had any more little boys to send. Not long afterward, he was carried Into his mother's room very early in the morning to see twin boys, who had arrived during the night. Bob looked at the two babies critically, and then remarked: "It's a good thing I stopped praying or there’d been three af them.” Oh! “Do you car-* for children?” asked the man of the girl who was sitting on the stoop with a child playing near by. “That's my business, sir, replied tho girl. “Oh, you needn't got huffy about it! “I ain't getting huffy; I say that’s my business —I'm the nurse girl.”— Yonkers Stateman. A woman would rather have a mau say ho loves her and lie about It than have him really love her and say noth ing. Good at Dodging. Carol’s grandfather had served in the Civil War, and Carol liked to hear of the many battles in which he had fought. One day, after listening to the vivid recital of many heroic deeds, Ca rol said: “Grandfather, you went through .all those battles?” “Yes.” "And the idiot and shell fell all around you?” "Yes." “And soldiers were falling and dying everywhere?” “Yes.” “Well, grandfather, what a fine dodger you must have been!"—Delin eator. Lucky Father. Jamie was .begging his father for a second helping of preserves. “When I was a boy,” said his papa, “my father only allowed me to have one helping.” Jamie was silent for a minute, and then naked: "Aren't you glad you live with us now, daddy?” Looked That way. "S-s-sus-say, ma,” stammered Bobby through the suds as his mother scrubbed and scrubbed him. “I guess you want to get rid o' me, don’t you?” "Why, no. Bobby dear,,” replied his mother. “What ever put such an idea as that into your mind?” “Oh, uuthin’." replied Bobby. “Only it seems to me you’re tryin' to rub me out."—Harper’s Weekly. The Clubman. She—When a woman wants a hus band, you don't suppose she goes and looks in a club for one. do you? He —Well, if she's a married woman and wants her own husband the are that she does. No Sweets for Him. A gentlemnn who had been visiting with the family for several days, be came much attached to Margaret, the seven-year-oid daughter of the host, so when he was about to depart he prom ised to send the little girl a box of candy. He asked her to write her name and address upon a card so that he would be sure to send the candy to the right place, and Margaret start ed to do this, but suddenly a thought occurred to her and she said: “I think vou’d better send it to papa!” "Oh, but wouldn’t lie be likely to eat it?” objected the Visitor, jokingly. “No. sir.” replied Margaret quickly, “he wouldn’t dare —papa’s a dentist!" Strictly Business. Inquiring Friend—You’ve given up booze? How did you ever summon up enough fortitude and self-denial to do that? Budger—l paid a high-priced doctor $25 to tell me what was the matter with me, and that was uis sole pre scription. By George, T couldn't afford to waste all that money!—Chicago Tribune. All Depends. “Do you believe in bleeding pa tients?” queried the young physician. "It all depends on the size of their bank account,” replied the old doctor. Paying the price of purity is the |™est prnyer for paradise. ' The best legacy any man can leave I his children is willingness to work. I DENVER DIRECTORY BROWN PALACE HOTEL Kumnran I’lun. *1.50 and I pward. CnuC REPAIRS of every known make A. Pollen, *1 SaV l^a» rt'iifr! Denver,” Phone m .tS BON I. LOOK lok mailed free. for. 16th and lllake. Denver. THE COLORADO TENT & AWNING CO. Goods Housi; in the West. Ore Snek«, Kilter Cloths. Camp and Uwn Furnl ture. Hammocks. Blankets and C»m forts. 1043 lamrenre ML. Unlit. M. Cntshnll. President. Ilenver. E. E. BURLINGAME i CO., ASSAY OFFICE a< a h bo m r£o ß y Established InColorsdo,lBB6. Samples by mail or ex press will roc oiveprnmptnndea ref u latten t ton Sold&Sllrer Bullion CONCENTRATION, AMALGAMATION AND CYANIDE TESTS -•» l0 “' 1736-1738 Lawrence St., Denver. Cplo. B I.urgrNt Western Department Store w and Mall Order House. 40,000 PEOPLE SHOP HERE BY MAIL We are pleasing others. Wo c"a ! t please you. Return anything that disappoints. Ask for our Mall Order Bulletin. H bearer, Colorado. NOTE FROM MEADOWBROOK FARM By Williem Pitt Rake and burn up the rubbish. That low, wet ground will do well In Herd’s grass. Kill a sheep this fall and corn the meat. It Is delicious. Never feed more to the animals than they will eat up clean. Often the pessimist needs a change of diet as much as anything else. Keep down the weeds in tjie fall. It will lighten the work in the spring. Pig raising is most successful where skim milk is a large part of the feed ration. Machinery all housed? You cannot afford to let the rust eat out the lining of your pocketbook. Irregular feeding Is one contribu tory cause to horses acquiring the habit of bolting their feed. Put a mulch of strawy manure around the berry bushes and tho grape vines, but don’t put on too early. Your first mistake is excusable, your second, never; for no man has any business making the same mistake twice. The dairyman's profits come In dur ing all the year. That is one reason why that type of farming Is better than any other. A good herd of cows of one breed and in thrifty condition Is the best kind of an index to the character of the farmer who owns them. Colts will not raise themselves. Hit and-miss methods never yet produced lhe best horses. Remember that rais ing colts pays if you give them Intel .igent care. Careful feeding can "keep up the milk flow. It does not pay to let it run down, for once a smaller yield Is established It cannot he Increased un til after another calving. The cold rains of the fall prove a great drain upon the vitality of the live stock. The farmer that does not provide shelter for the animals is working against his own interests. Not only place the farm machinery under cover, but oil it up so that atmospheric dampness will not rust the exposed bright parts. A little | time now will save days of trouble next spring. A tidbit In the way of a piece of sugar or an apple will prove Idea! In winning the confidence of the colt, j Always have something for him. and 1 you will he proud and delighted at the | attention he will shower upon you. I Grade up your dairy cows by using a pure bred bull. It may take a few years to do It, but each year saving the best of the heifer calves will give ! you In time a herd of sows that will prove far more profitable than your present herd. Raise the best crops you can and sell them at the best price you can. but don’t speculate. The farmer that begins to deal on the grain market has taken his first step to ruin, for noth ing but failure and loss ever came to the farm©- who tried his band at the game. I An old swindle that is being tried on the farmers again Is that of selling them a new and wonderful kind of wheat and binding them by a contract to return to the man (who thus places them in away to get rich), a certain number of bushels of the grain next year. fx»ok out for it. Sheep that have been a long time ' without salt are apt to make them selves Hick eating 100 much of It when the opportunity comes. Be regular In feeding it to them, or, bet ter still, provide a box to which the flock can Lave access at all times. They will help themselves, and will eat only such as is good for them. I Never let the soil remain hare. Sun. rain and wind will do It harm. It loses a greater amount of Its finer particles by the leaching of rain water than does soil that is covered with some crop. It Is well for a soil to he covered most of the time, even if the crop grown has to be turned under. For this reason some agriculturists sow a crop In the early fall when It can make only enough growth to part i ly cover the ground during the win ter. They plow this under in the spring. I Some fowls are weak because horn that way. They inherited their weak ness from the lack of materials or of vitality In tho egg. Such birds will require a good deal of doctoring if i they are to be kept alive and are the ones on which the most attention has I to be bestowed. In any flock there is | a certain per cent, of this kind of i birds, and it does not pay to bother I much with them. They are good enough for eating and should be fat ! tened and disposed of. A weak fowl probably cannot be made strong by any method of feeding, as they seem to be weak in that thjng we call the lifa principle, vitality, Rape jnakes a good pasture for hogs. Plow the land only when it crum bles away from the plow. Not. "Shall I build a silo?” but "How large shall I build it?” Get things in shape for the win ter. Make the poultry snug. Try feeding wheat to the her.ts and see if it will increase the egg yield. Kind words is the oil that makes the machinery of life run smoothly. Get after the tent caterpillars In the trees. Cut out their nests and burn them. Why not a good dairy if a dairy herd at all? You can have such by ‘ care in breeoing. Currant hushes should be propagat- ! ed only from bushes that bear the most and best fruit. Attend to the tile draining this fall. Perhaps all that alls that young or- . chard is the need of tiling. Poison -vines growing In the fence corners arc poor testimonials to a farmer’s character. Dig ’em out. Good winter quarters must he pro vided for the sheep if they do well. They need sunlight, fresh air and dry floor. Neglected to mark the turkeys and now there comes the dispute with the neighbors as to who's who, and what’s what. Pound for pound, sheep manure is three times as valuable as cow ma nure. One argument in favor of keep ing sheep on the farm. The manure spreader is a drudge saver. Many a farmer thinks he can not afford one who would find that a few seasons' work would more than pay for it. Tho overhead rack is a poor place from which to feed the horse. Be sides being an unnatural way for the animal to feed, it causes a great deal of dust, which is a had thing. Have a hospital pen where the sheep that give evidence of being sick can be Isolated and treated. Many a contagious disease can in this way ho kept from spreading in a flock. Pull a few of the tomato plants on which green tomatoes still hang and put In the cellar. They will ripen and you will continue to have ripe, fresh tomatoes until ufter Thanksgiving, If you manage right. The chief trouble with the party line Is that some folks make hogs of themselves and monopolize tin telephone in visiting to the prevention of the transaction of urgent business by other parties on the same line. Watch the chickens when the farm er Is going through the barnyard, and you can often learn a heap ns tc what kind of a man he Is. If the hens run as though in fear of their lives lie sure that that farmer has a brutal strain in him which even the chicks have discovered. Don’t let the fences get in bad re pair. It is not only an invitation to the stock to get breechy, but It makes the work of fixing them up much more difficult than would have been the case had they been fixed in season. Re member the old adage, “A stitch in time saves nine.” A road which has successfully stood the test of two years at Mankato. Minn., and cost only 80 cents a lin eal foot, was made by overlaying the ordinary road with crushed stone and gravel upon which a dressing of ce ment was spread followed by a coat ing of sand and then well rolled. In our opinion the best time for a cow to come fresh is In the fall, for the stimulus which then comes to the lacteal glands will with proper Tceding and care continue a good milk flow through the winter; then, with fresh grass In the spring, a still fur ther stimulus Is received. On the other hand, the cow that is fresh In the spring receives all the stimulus at once, then as fly time comes she be gins to shrink and when she goes on winter feed she falls off rapidly. A farm paper suggests a use for old tin cans by melting off the tops and bottoms and straightening out the tin and lining the inside of the chick en house. It certainly would make the walls and corners mice and rat proof, but how about the lice and mites? The small overlapping pieces of tin would prove Ideal hiding places for the pests. This difficulty might be overcome, however, by whitewash ing and making sure Jhat the cracks were plastered flush with the white wash. We were interested in watching a busy hunch of chickens around one of, our trees the other day, and on in vestigation found that they were put-[ ting forth their best pecks toward, thinning the ranks of a host of bark lice that were swarming on the trunk! of the tree. They were getting a' square meal while at the same time i they were ridding the tree of a pest,] and thus making a double profit fori me. The orchard is a good place for the poultry, I thought, as I conten'ed ly passed on about my work. Good vinegar can be made from apple parings in the following way: Take the parings and put them in a six-gallon stone jar and tamp them with a potato masher till they are pretty well bruised, then pour water over them till covered. We continue to put parings In till they have been in a week or more, then we strain out the parings and pour the cider into a keg and repeat the operation till one keg is full. We then lay an old piece of cotton cloth over the bung and let nature do the rest. In two months we have a keg of the finest kind of vinegar. At the National Capital Gossip of People and Events Gathered in Washington Dance to Mark Social Debut of Ethel ’ASHINGTON.—The dale for the coming out dance of Miss Roose- W velt, the president’s second daughter, has been set for Mond.r December 28. While this will mark her debut Into the social life of the younger set, as has been announced In-fore, the first state dinner she attends will really mean her formal debut. This dinner will be the first cabinet dinner of the season and will In- given short ly bpfore Christmas. Though the announcement sent out from the White House describes the entertainment as a “small'' dance, the number of invitations will not fall fnr short of 1,000. The danc-- will he held in the Fast room of the White House, and, according to present intentions, will follow the plan adopted when Miss Alice Roosevelt came out, that of dis pensing with the cotillion. President and Mrs. Roosevelt have maintained that entertainments given to the young members of their family should be as personal as possible. When Miss Alice Roosevelt made her debut even tho first assistant secretary Blase Bachelors of National Capital 'HE man question is the most seri ous proposition a fashionable girl T In Washington has to contend with. Trouble No. 1 is, there aren’t any men. Trouble No. 2 Is, the men that there are —that's good Irish —are so spoiled to death they are a negligible quantity. Said a religious young woman In the innermost clique the other day: "Conditions in Washington are fierce where male creatures are concerned. Men have no obligations—no responsi bilities. They seem to think they are conferring a favor on the opposite sex by simply existing. Of course, for many a long day they have absolved themselves from the duty of paying dinner and party calls—it was kind enough In them to come In the first place—but half the time they don't even answer your notes of invitation. We girls have discovered that the only way to clinch the men when we really must have them* at our affairs. Is to catch them on the telephone before they have time to dodge. Extort a verbal promise that they will come, and to facilitate things offer to send a Texas Doctor a Picturesque Figure iERHAPS the most picturesque fig ure at the International Tubercu- P' losis congress, in session here lately, was Dr. A. J. Beall or San Marcus. Tex. Dr. Beall is 85 years old, has been a practicing physician in Texas foY more than half a century, and, be cause of his long record and his fidel ity as a practitioner. Is one of the best beloved men In the Lone Star state. Dr. Beall's trip to Washington was Intended to be the closing and crown ing feature of his career. When he re turns to his home at San Marcus, so he told his friends and patients before he loft. It will be ns a man retired from active professional pursuits—a private citizen. The esteem In which the veteran Here’s a “Bughouse” Job for Some One "PREPARATOR" Is now wanted by the bureau of entomology of the A United States department of agricul ture to assist In making the bug busi ness profitable to the government or to the rural communities. The rurallsts have found that they had a legal ex cuse to advance tho prices on eggs be cause the bug crop was cut abort by the dry weather, and there, were no bugs for the chickens to cat. So the preparator is to prepare bugs for chicken feed and other tfses. At the civil Bervice examination to be held soon embryo preparatory will be required to assemble ten specimens of lepldoptera that will bo furnished them and the one who succeeds in matching the dissected pieces of the ten hugs will be entitled to the price, which is a position at SSO a month and board yourself or beat the landlady. Those who fall in the examination will be entitled to admission to the bughouse on the proper presentation of credentials. Another examination will be held for applicants for the po sition of aid in the division of insects of the National museum. This depart ment pays better salaries than the de partment of agriculture, ns the salary Is *75 a month.. The government also of 6tate was not Invited, and. in gen eral, that rule will bo followed this year. Miss Roosevelt is only 18 years old, and the guests will probably be the youngest assemblage of the kind that ever gathered in the White House. The fact that the dance will he given during the holidays means that a special effort will be made to have on hand Miss Roosevelt's school friends from New York and the col lege mates of Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. Her brother will come to Washington for the occasion, and Miss Christine Roosevelt and Miss Dorothy Roosevelt, cousins of the debutante, are also ex pected. In all, about 200 young New York ers will be Invited. At least that number was present nt Miss Alice's debut, ami the president has been careful that Ills children should not weaken their affiliations with their New York friends. Young Theodore will bring with him a number of his Harvard college mates, ami perhaps one or two c I the friends he has made since going into the carpetmaking business. The list of those to be In vited Is nlmost completed, and the in vitations will be sent out very shortly. The debut of Miss Roosevelt is ex pected to Introduce a very gay win ter at the capital. Since the marriage of Miss Alice Roosevelt to Congress man Nicholas Longworth In 190 G, the White House has been voted a dull place by young people. carriage for them as well. You might add a bunch or American beauties be sides.” the Rirl laughed sardonically, "and a handsome souvenir to boot." "In ancestral days,” the young wom an went on. "I believe It was the privi lege of the ‘beaux' to pay all the ex penses of the spree when they took the Kiris to balls and rooms. Not so In 1908. It's a Thanksgiving day to a girl If she can corral a partner for the cotillion, even when she pays her own subscription fee and supplies her own carriage and flowers. It takes money to be a girl nowadays. For example, one can't be anybody and not be a member of the Sixty Couples Cotillion In Washington. Tickets for each oc casion are three dollars apiece, with out counting the extras. "Does the partner whom you may possibly have secured by treason and stratagem l>enr any of the expenses of your evening? Not by a jugful. ‘Heavy, heavy, hangs on your poor head.' finan cially speaking, and the beneficent be ings In evening clothes feel that they have performed the whole office of man in simply allowing you to gush over them In gratitude for being there. Masculine stock Is way above par. and a man who knows how to dance, or will dance If he knows how to. In stead of swelling the mob of blase; blackcoats near the exits of ballrooms. Idle and unproductive, is Indeed a bonanza." physician Is held by his neighbors Is attested In away by the fact that ho was urged to make the trip to Wash ington by and at the expense of his friends In and near San Marcus. The fund to pay the expense of the trip was not contributed by any one philan throphlcnlly Inclined person, but by the entire community. The money was raise* by a popular subscription. The doctor came to Washington on the special train of the Texas delega tion, and during the week was an in terested, ns well as an Interesting, par ticipator In the proceedings and dem onstrations of the congress. Another enthusiastic Texas delegate was Ur. W. T. Jones of Fort Davis. The day before Dr. Jones left his homo at Fort Davis to come to Washington he rode horseback 45 miles Into the country to see a patient. The round trip was 90 miles. Tin* following day he rode GO miles to the railroad sta tion. where he joined the other dele gates bound for Washington. The doc tor, being used to such experiences was not greatly fatigued by his twe trips through the country. wants a chief for the cattle and grail. Investigation laboratory. The bureau of corporations, depart ment of commerce and labor, wants special examiners at salaries ranging from $1,200 to $2,500 a year. Horrible Fate. “You've heard what happened to Lot's wife. I suppose?” "Yes; she looked back and turned into a pillar of salt.” "Well, 1 saw something to-day which beat that.” "No?” “Fact. A red-nosed woman, with a kettle in her hand, hurrying down the street. She looked furtively over her shoulder —and turned into a s/iloon ' —Judge. In the Long Ago. King Cophetua had just married *the beggar maid. "Because." he explained, “it won't cost much to support her in the style to which she has been accustomed. - ' Chortling over his shrewdness he ordered his flunkeys to send a notice of the wedding to the various newspa pers, with Instructions to play It up as a first page story.—Chicago Trib une. Poor Fellow! She (caressingly)—Sweetheart, I know you must be tired holding ino on your knee so long. • He—Oh, no, dear; I am not t‘red. I was two hours ago, but I am numb now. —Judge. LIVED ON TEN CENTS A WEEK. Dill Doolittle's System a Good One, But Not Attractive. "D’y’u find smoking hurts y’u?” asks HI Diddle, a Yankee lawyer, in Willie Brook's story, "The Solar Ma chine," in Harper's. "It probably doesn't do me any good." I said; "but I'd have trouble quitting It.” "No, y’u wouldn’t. Smoke this." He-took from his vest pocket the fel low to the stogey In his mouth and tossed It across the table to me. “Ever hear how Bill Doolittle lived on ten cents a week?" I confessed that Bill's economies had never been brought to my atten tion. “Wnl." said Biddle, "he took dinner with a friend on Sunday, an* ate enough to last Mm till Wednesday. Then he bought ten cents' wuth o' tripe, an’ he hated tripe so like thun der that it lasted Mm the rest o' the week. These soegars work a good deal like that tripe. You take to smokin’ ’em. an' y'u won't want more'n one or two a day." BUSINESS MANAGER FOR CHURCH Cleveland Institution Plana to Try a New System. The Epworth Memorial Methodist church in Cleveland lias decided to try a new system of church management. A business manager has been ap pointed who will give his entire time and attention to the flrmnees of the church. As executive secretary he will collect the benevolences, dues of members, subscriptions, etc., and pay all expenses. He will serve as sec retary of the standing committees of the church and keep a record of their business for transmission to the offi cial board. This. It Is expected, will leave the pastor free to give atten tion to the larger plans of the work and to his pulpit and pastoral duties. Epworth Memorial has the largest membership of nil the Protestant churches in the city. It has an ex tensive charity work and handles over $.*15,000 in contributions every year. Dr. G. K. Morris, district superin tendent, strongly commends the in novation. “To my mind," he snys. "It is the Ideal of church government. I expect to see the plan adopted in many other cities.” 15 YEARS OF SUFFERING. Burning, Painful Sores on Lego- Tortured Day and Night—Tried Many Remedies to No Avail —Cured by Cuticura. "After an attack of rheumatism, running sores broke out on my hus band's legs, from below the knees to the ankles. There are no words to tell all the discomforts and great suf fering he had to endure night ami day. Ho ised every kind of remedy and Hirer physicians treated him. one after the fiber, without any good results whatever. One day I ordered some Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Ointment, and Cuticura Resolvent. He began to.use them and In three weeks nil the sores were died up. The burning Are stopped, and the pains became bear able. After three months he was quite well. I can prove this testimonial at any lime.' Mrs. V. V. Albert. Upper Frenchvllle, Me., July 21, 1907." The Doctor's Fee. The average mad will give a lawyer $3'H? to SSOO. together with a lifetime’s praise, to keep him out of the peniten tiary for from two to ten years, and at the same lime he will ruise a phos phorescent glow and a kick that can be heard nround the world If a doctor charges him SSO to SIOO to keep him out of hell for a lifetime. We are the only people under God's ethereal tent to-day who keep open shop 21 hours each day and 365 days In each year. We are also the only laborers to keep on working for people who do not pay. I can carry my part of charity with as good a grace as most men. I can go through rain, snow or mud and do my best, provided the case is one of worthy need, hut to reward continually downright rascality, willful drunken ness and wanton laziness Is getting out of my line. —Texas State Journal of Medicine. Unusually Severe Drought. The water in Lake Champlain during | the recent drought reached the lowest ; point recorded In local history, nine j feet below high water mark. Steam ers were obliged to abandon many of their trips on account of the impossi bility.of making landings at the docks. Thu mountain brooks became almost dry, and the beds of some of the larg- \ est rivers were mere threads of wa- i ter. The drought and forest Ares were i ruinous to agricultural Interests. — New York Sun. $100 Reward, $100. The reader. of thin pnper will lx- plraMxl lo loam that I hen- I* nt leant otic <!rr*il«i| (llw-ane that wienre ha* tx-eii able to *-urr in all 11* nl-uri-*. ami that la Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure I* the only l-culve cun- nowr known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh , bclna a #co!u>tltilttoiiai dl«:utc. require* a ronatltu tlon.il treatment. Ilall n Catarrh < tin- In taken In ternally. art In* directly upon the l,l<*xl anil mucous surf inn of the *y*t. ri. thereby itentroylna the foundation of the «ll*n~\ and irlvln* the (ntlent atn-ni’tli by biiildlna up the ronotitutlon anil axio«t »r-ic nature In (loin* its work. The proprietors have »> much filth In It* curative power* that they offer One Hundred Hollar* for any rase that It fall* to Addr.-x I . .1 c||l.. XI. V A t (».. Toledo. O. Sold bv all llrueulxt*. TV. Take Hall's Family rill* for constipation. Great Art of Life. The great art of life consists in for titude nnd perseverance. The mis j chance of those who fall behind, though Aung upon fortune, more fre quently arises from want of skill and perseverance.-—Sir Walter Scott. Put new shoes on the youngster. Look at them in a week. They’re usually battered, scraped, almost shapeless. Get a pair of Buster Brown Scuffing, scraping, kicking doesn’t mar them—they thrive on knocks. They yl wear. BUSTER BROWN Blue Ribbon SHOES wr'r For youngsters, $1.50 to $2.50 White House Shoes for grown-ups. VRBW Ask your dealer for them. THE BROWN SHOE CO., Msk«rs SCANS QUAUTV ST. LOUIS, V. S. Jk. s m a menu |li '. Mi ni' I-m iii .iili I'. lonely homes to-day long for tins blessing to como into tlieir lives, and to lie able to niter these words, but because of some organic derange ment this happiness is denied thorn. Every woman interested in tins subject should know that prepara tion for healthy maternity is accomplished by the use of LYDIA E.PINKHAM’S VEGETABLE COMPOUND Mrs. Maggie (lilmer, of West Union, S. (C,writes to Mrs. Pinkham : “ I was greatly run-down in health from a weakness peculiar to my sex, when Lydia E. lMnkhnm* s Vegetable Compound was recommended to me. It not only restored it e to perfect health, hut to my delight I am a mother.” Mrs. Josephine Ilall,of Uardstown, Ivy., writes: *• I was a very great sufferer from female troubles, end my physician failed to help me. Lydia K. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound not only restored me to perfect health, but I urn now a promt mother.” FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. Pink hams Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, has been the standard remedy for fema’i) *'is. nnd has iwsitivcly cured thousands if women who have lieen troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic, pains, backache, that bear ing-down feeling, flatulency, indigos* 1 ion,d izzii less or nervcms prost ration. Why don’t you try it? Mrs. Phiklmm Invites all sick women to write her for advice. She lias guided thousands to health. Address, Lynn, Mass. NOTHING LASTS IN THIS WORLD. The Girl—Oh. Jimmy, how I wtoh this could go on forever. Jimmy—Well, I'm afraid It won’t I've an Idea flat barb wire fence ahead of us 'll slop us. * Mr.. Wlnilnw'l Soothing Syrup. 1 For children feetliln*. *-»firn» Urn wum*. r.v|y. if »• rt animation. allay* pain,< ure* wind colhi. a ix»t» le. You don't have to go lo a rink to see a lot of cheap skates. It Cure. Whit A Yon Walk AU«r.F.x,UK.»-- l.,rion.«and hunt..ns hot. w.-aty . iiilla.u*iK-liin* fort, rx-all l»r 11**1 Kl*. I Stealing lime from sleep is a poor ' way to beat It. C -Mf* JJw Vlk S | 1 '(/W ’ ir.L DonclM make* and nelT.tnom mm'* 03.00 nnd 5.1.80 tboiw than any olher m.niiliu tnrrr la tlm world, bc rmiM they hold thrlr ahape, fit bettar, uu<; wear longer than any oth.r make. Shoe* *t All f dee*, for Evary.lbmbtr ef Family, M*n, Boys, Women, Mine* a Children V L DouiluH Otul |I.MOUIEtoUrnIUMt *• Hull* «t nr prtc W L. D>a*Ua *2.tJ u 4 *2 00 ikaH ,r« th« h»«t In tb* world rart Color Ky.Ut> f/.erf VT-i-c/uO wl*. ■ r’l'nkr No Mubatltotr-. W. Jji.ilglM lunM and prlr* I. Warnped on bottom. Sold rrrrjrwb-1-. htmro mail-d from factory to any I irt of lb- world. <ml .loxu<- free. W. t. POUQI AS. IS7 Sp.ni St., Bradrtoa. Hwa II ■ TITIITO Waf.oa R.f'olrainn.xraxTt I# A I P 111 I XllKMi.iH '. Hook* Ire. II in*. I M I Pal* I W ext relervnuca. Utaa ncnu.'ta. W. N U., DENVER, NO. 45, 1908.