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Church Built from Junk N architectural anomaly, u beautiful build ing built from scrap material. Is the pro duct of the genius, energy and Inspiration of an Omaha clergyman. When completed the First German Presbyterian church will present an edifice of stable und dignified beauty, yet all the material that goes Into Its construction is discarded Junk gathered . from every available source. It represents what can be accomplished by a lew ear nest. hard-working men under the leader ship of a preacher full of enthusiasm and Inspiring optimism. When he first went to Omaha, three years ago. Rev. Julius F. Schwarz I determined that fils congregation - ..... .. L. .. ... k Tll/i foot tti.lt till IllOttl. - j~A should have u new church. The fact that the mem bers numbered only 60 and tho whole property of the corporation was about $5,000 troubled him not nt all. and he began to build with as much faith as If he had the riches of Solomon. Ills plan was to gather everywhere, whenever he could, all the old but strong timbers, ull the Iron Junk available for structural use. all the loose and irregulur stone and nil the generally discarded building materials that coo’d be found In Omaha and from tVem to build a church It was not to he a mean and ugly house of worship. liut a well-equipped, well arranged, •mt !e meeting place for his people. lie has now extended It to Include an 11 room house for his own family and the whole property would have cost $30,000 If It had been built by contrnct As built by Rev Mr. < Schwarz and his fellow laborers It will cost less than $211,000 The other | $15,000 has been saved to his people by ihe perseverance, energy and In genuity, of the pastor I The first charge that Mr Schwarz , took when he left the theological seminary was at Connersvllle. Ind For sli years he remained there and was called to Omaha three years ago on n recommendation from one of his j Instructors In the theological school y At that time the First German Presbyterian waa a small frame church Aa soon as the new pastor came he announced that the church was too small To build a church with a membership of 60 seemed out of the question to all but the pastor, lie thought be knew away and he set about It with almost no support, at first, from the others. Kora year be sought for a suitable , lo< atlon and finally purrhnsed the lot the new church Is on for SI,BOO When he bought this tract the fund which he drew from amounted to $37 Ills first move waa to sell the t»ld church for $1,850 As soon as the lot was paid for be shouldered a spade, and replacing bis ministerial dignity with a grim and effective energy he began to dig The first thing that a church needed was a foundation He had no money, but he could make the foundsrion him«elf. and tbnf would be one step toward It He asked for contributions from friends outside of Omaha and waited for his own people to contribute vol untsrlly The dollsrs cmie slowly but ibej rant- with sufficient ttearfl **esa to assure blm that he could make a few purchase* for a «*art While walking on the street nue day he saw that In repairing the street the old curbs were being taken up “These are good blocks.” said the pastor-builder, and be bargained with the contractor to take them off his hands That atone went Into the foundation His next lot of material came when the wall that supported the yard of the old Roaewater residence waa to be torn down Men hired by Mr Scbwart did the work and the hrll*k IpH afnnp _L. brick and .lona waa taken out and not i„,„ .h • allk that .era gradually rl.ln* on ,he ‘h„!!h kite Roma of hla eongregatloo k-__ tribute t.o or tore, day.- wort m h , 'T gathering material W,,h *» The aouth atepa from tha old high aehool building followed and theta made the “water. ■ U “» on , b ' ,,h ,ldM ° r **■« rhurrh part of tha building The par.nnage eod waa being added to from the .tone that eould be picked up around rur. r k r" - —■ An opportunity came to the bulldera when the driveway «n, conetructetd leading down to the Union atetion on the north side. Here was bought 15.000 feet of lumber that had been used In scaffolding and a carload of fine red sandstone was purchased for S2O. When, a few weeks later, a contractor offered Mr. Schwarz S7O for that same carload of red atone because he needed it to fill a contract In a hurry, the minister gave up bis material and added SSO clear to the fund. This was the only enterprise for profit that was entered Into for the benefit of the cause, except a little deal In lead pipe which the minister had with a prominent fraternal order. He bought some old lead from the lodge for $1.50 and sold It for sls to a Junk dealer. All winter long he has been haunting the repair gangs about the streets, visiting stone yards and Junk heaps and adding to the pile of materials that Is being made Into a building by his men. One of his biggest and most profitable finds was a pair of iron pillars In excellent condition which he bought from the street railway company for their price as old Iron. The street railway com pany also furnished him with the most novel use of old material In the whole building, which Is the making of rafters out of old steel rails. The rails are more than strong enough and were bought for the price of Junk. The church, which consists of a basement with a beautiful fireplace and an auditorium which will seat 300. measures 44x73 feet. The roof extends back over the parsonage, making it a full three stories high, with one room In the attic. The house part is 24x50 feet in ground Unique Museum Idea In the unique and advanced museum Idea of Dr. Goldschmidt, of Brussels, the aim Is to go beyond inert models and bring the public into contact with science In action, inviting visitors to test and use apparatus instead of la beling It, "Don’t handle.” His first efforts have been applied to a popu lar electrical laboratory. This is di rtied Into graded sections, so that the visitor ~%ay first experiment with seal Rav. Julius F. Schwarz. Schwarz could not afford to put on a large force of men His foreman. Fred Slather, is a German stone mason The wages of the men are the one debt which Mr. Schwarz does not Intend to neg lect and his men are paid every Saturday as If they were working for a wealthy contractor who had thousands to back his operations. To do this the builder has had to rely upon the kindness of his other creditors, who have helped the cause by not pressing their claims. That $6,000 that has already been put Into the work was gathered mostly from the contributions of friends all over the country- Other pastors have taken up benefit collections, a friend in In diana sent $260. and the congregation haa con tributed far beyond what might be expected from their means. Mr. Bchwarz made a house-to-house campaign of four days down in Riley. Kan., and raised S2OO In that way. One of the church trus tees. who declared when the project was begun that he would not do anything to aid it, has al ready given SIOO, and others have given SIOO and S2OO contributions. Churches have promised contributions that will probably average $25 each and several hundred dollars more Is expected from that source. “If I Just had $6,000 more I could'finish It,” says the minister, and he seems not to lack faith that the $6,000 will come as It is needed. Mr. Schwarz’s unique undertaking has attract' ed considerable attention and promises of finan cial assistance have come in from various parts of the country. These donations to a most wor thy cause are for the most part In small amounts, but are none the less appreciated by the ener getic pastor and the encouragement thus re ceived haa had no little part in helping along the good work. Rev. Schwarz haa announced that all outside contributions will be gratefully received and promptly acknowledged. The biggest addition to the fund that haa come so far was the $2,500 got from selling the old parsonage, which the paator advised as soon as he saw the possibility of making a home for himself as a part of the new building. It la be lieved that enough more can easily be raised to put on a roof so that services can be held in the Ing wax or magnets, then with elec tric generators and motors, passing further along to tubes in which he may show the cathode rays and other electrical discharges and the effects of radium, and reaching finally the in struments for precise measurements, in a section where competent assist ants perform the tests, although suf fficiently trained visitors are permit ted to use the instruments. Some of Deau&iful Edifice Being £ rooted §y. /?eK (ScAn&r&z position makes It possible for me to reach many who are In need of help and many who are stran gers and I want to stay here and make my work effective In helping the German citizens In this country." It is because of this sincere desire to be of help to his church that Mr. Schwarz has labored with his hands and brain to build tbe new church It has arisen out of what seemed to be Insurmount able difficulties. Not only the cornerstone, but every stone In It was once refused by the builders, but when It Is finished there will be no fault found with Its smooth, gray walls. Its modern equipment and Its generous dimensions. In connection with his pastoral and building work Rev. Mr. Schwarz devotes nine hours a week to teaching In the University of Omaha, where he has charge of the German classes He Is also stated clerk of the presbytery of Omaha, and the compensation received from this additional work be considers providential In that It helps to secure him sufficient salary to bring his work to a self-supporting basis. Rev Schwarz’ father was a practicing physician In Franklin county. Mo He hailed from Heidel berg. Baden, Germany. Rev. Schwarz was left an orphan at tbe age of 11 months. He was taken Into the home of a kind-hearted couple who had already raised eight children of their own As a tribute to tbe memory of bis foster par ents and as a token of appreciation of tbe kind ness received at their hands, the church parsonage has been turned Into a sort of a home for the friendless and a refuge for the destitute. Many have partaken of the parson’s hospitality until work or other assistance had been offered. Should this sort of hospitality require more space. It Is possible that an old people’s home may be estab lished after the financial obligations of tbe new church edifice have been met. dimensions and has 11 fine rooms. On the front of the church will be n tower which will be Just as high and Mubstnntlal as It can be made from what Is left of the stone after the rest of the structure Is finished The plans for all of It were sketched by the Rev Mr Schwarz and made exact by an archi tect There are no specifications In use. The plana are fol lowed not by get ting material to fit them, but by con forming them aa nearly as possible to material that can be cheaply bought. The work went •lowly, because Mr. Is It true that the greater the knowledge the less the religious Interest? Are those two persona, the man whose zeal for religion is equaled by his bigotry and Ignorance and the other in whom sci entific study has dwarfed spiritual sensibility, fair types by which to judge the relations of religion and knowledge? Is intelligence Incompatible with real piety? Will the growth of knowledge bring about the dis solution of religion? Is the Ufa of religious aspi rations and feelings out of date In a scientific age such as we are constantly reminded this one is to-day? Science has overcome superstition; Is faith so bound up with superstition that It, too, must go? We can be sure of one thing, at least; that, no matter what our feelings, theories or Ideals may be. we cannot turn our backs on the great world of fact as It Is laid before us. The faith that fights facts Is committing suicide. Appeals to our fears cannot to-day make the facts less real to us and we know that by them we will have to stand or fall. If you stop to think about It, there Is a striking significance In the fact that this question haa arisen. Is there a religion for the intelligent, edu cated, scientific mind? It suggests another ques tion: Can any other mind fully comprehend the riches and meaning of religion? The unthinking cling to customs, traditions and forma that are the vestiges of truth. The trained mind distinguishes between the garments of truth and truth itself. the more delicate apparatus Is kept under glass, leaving exposed only such parts as must be handled in making the experiments. There is a mechanical workshlp where any per son may gain experience In construct ing electrical apparatus, four small laboratories for personal research by specialists, a hall for the free exhibi tion of industrial products, a lecture hall where pressing a button causes 100 successive views to be thrown on a screen and a library of the principal scientific books and periodicals. basement, and after that tbe money will come in faster. In tbe meantime the minister is watching everywhere for anything that will make hi* church more commodious or bis home more attractive. “The reason for my doing all this,’’ said Rev. Mr. Schwarz, as he laid aside the tools with which he was helping the workmen, “is that I be lieve that right here la the best field for work among the Germans that there is in all the northwest. My life occupation Ik missionary work among my German people and tbe only reason why I want to stay here and put up this big church for my small congregation Is because from here I can reach so many Germans. I was born an American, but came from German parents and am thor oughly German In thought and feel ing. When I decided to become a minister I saw that the greatest need was among my own people, so I studied nt a German seminary. My SCIENCE AND FAITH The Better Part of Courage. ”1 admires courage,’’ said Uncle Eben, ‘‘but I doesn’t blame a man fob glttln’ out’n de way when he sin' got no show. Dar wouldn't ba no sens* at all In a mouse tryln’ to fight a cat.” The Extreme. Visitor—"So this town la strongly opposed to corporal punishment?” Walter—“ Yes, sir. Why, mister, day don’t even lot us servo whipped cream.” IRRIGATION IS OLD Originally Used by Singhalese of Island of Ceylon. Work* There Are Most Ancient and Remarkable In World—First Tank Was Constructed in Year 504 B. C. Lour before Romulus and Remus were nurtured by the she-wolf, before greedy Alexander wept for more worlds to conquer, before Buddha solved the problem of human exist ence, Irrigation was lending its power ful aid to the maintenance of a very ancient people. And these people were the picturesque, as well as in telligent, Singhalese, the aboriginal In habitants of the little island of Cey lon, of whose existence little is known by the average farmer. Yet this small British dependency in the Indian ocean, poetically called by her Sing halese poets, "The Pearl Drop on India's Brow," is the birthplace of irrigation, writes Florence B. Crofford in Field and Ranch. And to-day por tions of this prolific little tropic island depend altogether on irrigation for the cultivation of its rice, or paddy fields, and tea plantations, the former being the chief source of sustenance of the Inhabitants, the latter a great export, touching the happiness of many of the tea-drinkers of the civilized world. And why, you ask, Bhould irrigation be necessary on a small island in the rain belt of the tropics? In the north ern portion of Ceylon, owing to the absence of mountains and rivers, rainfall is restricted and when the hot monsoons sweep over this portion twice a year, the moisture is sucked from the air and the soil, as the hot winds of the Great American desert rob it of moisture and refuse to re turn a drop of rain to the parched and barren soil. The irrigation works of Ceylon are the most ancient and the most re markable in the world. The first tank in Ceylon was constructed 504 B. C., and the ancient Singhalese kings extended them in almost incred ible numbers; the capital being in the dry zone, a vast system of irrigation works covered the country like a net work nnd supported a dense popula tion. The vast number of tanks con structed by this ancient people is ascribable to the influence of the Buddhist religion which, abhorring the destruction of animal life, taught its votaries to subsist exclusively on veg etable food. Hence, the planting of gardens, the diffusion of fruit trees and leguminous vegetables, the sow ing of dry grain, the building of res ervoirs and canals, and the reclama tion of land in situations favorable for Irrigation. The most remarkable of these un dent engineering feats is the dam ming of the waters of a river at Kaln w«wa which formed a reservoir 40 miles In circumference with an arti ficial embankment 12 miles long and a spill formed of hammered granite. A canal more than CO miles long carried the fertilizing and life-giving waters to the ancient capital city of* Anuradha pura; and yet more wonderful to re late. is to-day fulfilling Its mission of Irrigating the paddy fields in the vi cinity of the city with the unpro nouncable name, the British govern ment having restored It about 15 years ago. It was constructed by King Dhatu Sen about the year 460 A. D., by driving an embankment across the Kala-oya river, which, flowing from the vicinity of the great temple of Dambulla, reached the sea at Kalpl tlya. Another great tank which has been recently restored by the British gov ernment is the Giant’s tank, whose area would have been equal to that of Lake Geneva if the original stu pendous plans had been carried out. As It is to-day. the tank Is capable of irrigating 20.000 acres of yand. And yet another great artificial lake now being restored Is Mlnnerl, which travelers have pronounced the loveli est sylvan spot in all Ceylon. It was built by Mada Sen, 276 A. D.; its res ervoir is 20 miles In circumference, and lying, as it does, where numer ous vallqys, separated by low, wooded steppes meet and mingle, the scene is indescribably charming—hills, hang ing woods and silvery waters call to rnind visions of Klllarney warmed by tropic suns. When completed, this reservoir will Irrigate 15,000 acres of land. There are 50 to 60 of these large irrigation works, while the number of lesser village tanks is reckoned by the thousand. The British govern ment is laboring assiduously to re store and maintain these great works as well as the lessed tanks and chan nels. and the result Is health, abun dance and happiness. Milk That Pays. L. Horton, one of the biggest retail ers of milk in New York state, is charging 20 cents a quart for some of the milk he sells. This milk is pro duced by the owner of a farm at New burgh, N. Y., and cleanliness is insist ed on to an extent almost unbeliev able. The cows are washed and wiped with spotless linen, and when the milk is obtained It is handled as though it were champagne. The milk Is sold to the “glided rich” in New York City. Dairy Stables Whitewashed. The dairy commissions are demand ing that stables be whitewashed regu larly. While this may kill some dis ease germs and will make the stables look nice, it does not insure pure milk. The cow must be healthy and fed on wholesome food. This is more impor tant than whitewashed walls, cement floors and the uniform of the man who does the milking. Cleanliness is neces sary, but first of all the milk must be pure when drawn from the udder. Persian Lambs. The department of agriculture Is se riously considering the introduction into this country of Bokhara sheep, from which comes the fur called “Per sian lamb.” All Astrakhan fur is now raised on territory tributary to the Caspian sea. The best fur is taken from the lamb when it is only four or five days old. The Bokhara sheep also sinks good mutton. OPEN AIR ORCHARD HEATING How Fruit Crop of 19C9 of Grand Val ley in Colorado Was Saved from Frost. The 1909 crop of fruit in the Grand Valley in Colorado, from the Palis ades above to Loma below, valued at $3,000,000, owes its existence to a unique battle which was waged against Jack Frost at a time when the fruit was at Its tenderest age, says Scientific American. By unusual gen eralship and the work of hundreds of enthusiastic volunteers the tempera ture in these orchards was actually raised eight and nine degrees over 27 miles of territory and a precedent was established which will mean much to the future. In California it Is said that the tem perature has been raised heretofore in some single orchards two or three de grees, but never to eight degrees, and never before has the work been car ried on over so great an eara. Plans an; now on foot to have every bearing orchard In the Grand Valley protected by next season, not that there is any likelihood of frost every spring in this section, but because the protection of this year's experience is considered cheap Insurance. The raising of the temperature over this large area was accomplished by means of some 300,000 smudge pots of many different types, some burning oil for fuel and some coal, and placed at intervals in the orchards. Oil was carried to the pots in wagon tanks equipped for the purpose. Spraying machines were also used in distribu ting the oil. A large supply of light ers was kept In readiness in • dry place. Many of these lighters were made by wrapping waste about a twisted wire. All operations were directed from Giand Junction. Weather stations es tablished over much of the territory and equipped with thermostats when the threatening weather arrived made half-hourly reports on the tempera ture to Grand Junction. When, final ly, the danger point was approaching warning was sent to all the ranchmen to light the fires. Volunteers also In nearly all walks of life made their way In automobiles and wagons and on bicycles over the entire area. So well did this orchard-heating idea work that, while the temperature outside the heated area dropped as low as 20 degrees, within the heated area It did not go below 29\4. Seven ty-five per cent, of all the fruit trees which were in bloom were cared for directly, while even orchards owned by those who were skeptical of the idea were saved by the fires of the ad Joining territory. LIVE STOCK NOTES. Do the pigs squeal because they are hungry or cold? Find out; there is no profit in either condition. For horses that are confined to the Rtgble on dry feed, a hot bran mash once or twice each week is most bene ficial. In handling sheep teach them to fol low. The owner or caretaker should be so familiar with his flock that It will follow wherever he leads. Don’t let any one chase the young lambs. It is all right to take them up in the arms, but If your sheep know you. you can do that so gently that no disturbance will follow. A spirited horse will In the end be made slow and spiritless by constant nagging, twitching of the lines, peev ish urging and other wearing proc esses that fretful drivers practise. Pigs are not well protected by na ture and to thrive they must hare warm winter quarters free from drafts. They must have a good range for exercise, but they must have warm quarters in which to sleep. Don’t dls|K>se of the regular breed ing mare because she is getting old A single foal will pay her keep, even if she does not do much work, and she will not bring much on the market anyway. Pastures are usually not what they should be or might be on the average farm. They should be made to pro duce to the utmost In forage, and weeds not at all. Fill the soil with grass roots and the weeds will suc cumb. Top dressing the pastures and mead ows with barnyard manure will greatly stimulate the growth of the grasses and add much latent fertility for use of future grain crops. Put the manure on the grass any time and all the time. Misleading Term of Dry Farming. Unfortunately the misleading char acter of the term "dry farming” hat caused a great many people to base unfounded hopes of wealth and af fluence upon the opportunities to take up free land in the west. It has been demonstrated that in a majority ol cases the farmer who succeeds in so called dry farming operations is the same farmer who would apply the most modern scientific methods to ag riculture in a humid region. Where conditions are reasonably favorable and where the farmer will faithfully observe the requirements of a more or less imperfect scientific schedule the results often have been nothing less than wonderful. Land Adapted to Irrigation. Approximately 40,000,000 acres of lands in western and southwestern states are adapted to irrigation, which if reclaimed at an average cost of $25 an acre, would be worth not less than S2OO an acre or a total of $8,000,000,- 000. and provide homes for more than 8,000,000 persons. The economic value of irrigation cannot be measured in dollars and cents, but crops of from SSOO to SI,OOO an acre are not rare in the irrigated districts. There afe al ready 14,000,000 acres under irriga tion and the reclamation service es timates it will have reclaimed 2,000.- 000 acres, at a cost not exceeding s7o]- 000,000, before the close of 1911. Good Farming. So thoroughly has the gospel ol good farming been spread through out New Jersey that the farm pro ducts of that state were $52,000,000 as compared to the $26,000,000 eight years ago. The secretary of the state board of agriculture declares that thlf increase is due largely to scientific farming as taught by the state inatl tutes at the agricultural colleges. Not Up to Him. Workman —I've gotten married, sir. and I’d like you to raise my wages. Employer—Very sorry for you, but I’m only responsible for accidents that occur in the works. A Waste of Money. Hub—Reckless and extravagant—l? When did I ever make a useless pur chase. Wife —Why, there’s that fire extin guisher you bought a year ago; we've never used it once. WESTERN STOCK SHOW AT DENVER. January 8 to 15, 1910. During the week of the Stock Show the 13th Annual Convention of the American National Live Stock Asso ciation will be held, January 11 to 13; also the initial annual meeting of the Beef Producers’ Association of Amer ica. Tue Colorado & Southern will make a rate of one fare for the round trip from all points in Colorado. Tickets will be on sale January 9 to 14 ir.clu slve. Final limit, January 17, 1910. INTERESTED IN WEST. Meat Supply of the Future Must Come From Intermountain Country. The great interest being taken by the cattle interests of the country In the coming National Western Stork Show to be held in Denver during the week of January 8-16, is largely due to the fact that the country is Just commencing to realize that the future beef supply of the country must come from the -West. The West has the only available pasture lands left. In the corn states of the Middle West, where heretofore the bulk of the beef has been produced, the growing de mand for wheat and corn has resulted in the breaking up of thousands of acres of pasture lands and cropping them to grain. On top of this the great influx of settlers to the West has almost driven the range cattle man out of the business and as a result the country is confronted by a short age of cattle. The West must be en couraged to grow cattle and the Na tional Stock Show at Denver provides the method of starting the work. The National Record Associations of the four principal beef breeds, the Short horn, Hereford, Aberdeen-Angus and Galloway, have arranged to have a number of their best and most repre sentative herds on exhibition at the show and each of the associations will put up fifty head of bulls and heifers selected by a committee from the lead ing herds. These will be sold t pub lic sale for whatever they will br! g to western breeders in order to intro duce the pure blood into the western country. The new farmers coming Into the West have not been taking hold of the live stick business for two reasons. First, few of them are financally able to buy a foundation herd and many of them have no knowledge of the busi ness. It is expected that plans will be made to finance some of the new farmers who desire to start In cattle growing, and educational work will be conducted through the big show. At both the show and conventions in Den ver, the cattle supply will be the prin cipal subject discussed. A special train load of feeder buyers from the East are coming to the show for the purpose of purchasing the car loads of fine stock cattle that will be on exhi bition and incidentally to show the profit there is in the business. COLORADO NATIONAL APPLE EX POSITION. Denver Auditorium, January 3 to 8. A rate of one fare for the round trip will be made by the Colorado & Southern railway, from all points In Colorado. Tickets will be on sale January 2 and 3. Final limit, January 10, 1910. DENVER DIREWRY gnu I I nnv lister in all kinds nr MEIS - I. LUUR CIIANDIftE. Mammoth r-ita lo* mailed free. Cor. l«th and Blake. Denver RUGS & LINOLEUM nt wholesale prices. We pay the freight Iteet retains In l>enver mailed free THE HOLCOMB A HART i'SSh'?,? RAW FIIIK hides and pelts iINW iVlltf Writ** for our complete price Hat and tag*. Highest price* paid and satisfactory return*. I.OTZ HIDE A WOOI. CO. n—»,r. Cel*. I„.far*. «»*. n**M fit;. ». n. TYPEWRITERS^^ make* anld, repaired and ranted. Snppllee and part*. Agent* standard Folding and Royal Vlalble. Addreaa Department H. AWNINGS, TENTS, WE COLORADO TENT * AWXIM! CO. » largest Duck Uoods houae In th* West 1(4! lawrenca Bt.. Denver. Colo. Robt. 8. Outahall. Free AQQAVC RELIABLE : PROMPT MlJllM I U Gold. 75c; Gold and Sll * SWWS ■ ■ w ver. SI.00: Qold. Silver and Copper. $1.50. Gold and Silver reflnrd and bought. Writ* for free mailing aacks OODEN ASSAY CO.. 15S0 Court Place. Den ver. Colo. PROOFS KLATEBITMIOOr NO CO.. Denver. 0.4 >. Ml Emu table Bldg It your dealer doe* not handle* write ns direct, I UP-TO-DATE STYLES ... BEST IN THE MARKET F II R > Established MTS. I W II v Careful AttenUoo to Mall Order* THE HOWLAND MILLINERY A Fl’R CO.. 10th and Stout. Denver H. T. I RAKI Solicits your bu.lnea*. either to Sellar hay lIADO fft Heme**.Wagon* B u ggl ea Hll KN ► Nan ri Saddle. Auction Salas ■ ■ v ■ ■ W Wednesday 3 pm. West Denver Stock Yard*. »SM Ttur teenth Street. Phone Main 3M3. E. E. BURLINGAME A CO., ASSAY OFFICE Established in Colorado.lMft. Sample* by mail or express will recei re prompt nnd carefulnttention Bo|| A, Sill IT Rnlllfifl 6sfln#d, Melted end Assayed CONCENTRATION, AaTuKlffiftYlNO CYANIDE TESTS —lOO i*— ** lot, _ Write for terms, 1T34-ITIS Uwwsei St,, Denver, Colo. PIANOS STSS If you Intend to buy n Plano this fallfl get this offer now. Save 9100 to Pnyn*ent Plan. THE KNIGHT CAMPBBLL MUSIC CO- Denver, the jest a oldest and largest music houae. Established 1974. uiicoiJwwiEHY^^: •srjri M trees. Lint tin.