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IHUNOnOD - COLORADO FIGHT FOREST RESERVATION CLAIM WITHDRAWAL OF LAND 18 UNCONSTITUTIONAL ACTION. TO HEAR CASE JAN, 23 COLORADO JOINS IN THE FIGHT AGAINST FEDERAL GOV ERNMENT. Washington.—An attack on the con servation policies inaugurated by the Roosevelt administration, more seri ous probably than any heretofore made, will be contained in an appeal to the Supreme Court of the United States to declare unconstitutional the creation of the big forest reservation of the West. Failure to win on this proposition is not to end the cam paign of the anti-conservationists. They have prepared to fight a step further against the alleged indepen dence of the federal forest reserva tions from the state laws on the the ory that the federal government In creating them holds the land merely as a big land proprietor and not with any prerogatives of sovereignty. The fight has arisen out of the at tempt of the United States to enjoin Fred Light, a Calorado cattleman, from “allowing his cattle to trespass" on the Holy Cross forest reserve in that state. Despite Light's claim that the formation of the reserve without the consent of the state was in viola tion of the federal constitution, and that action for trespass could not be maintained under the Colorado, laws, unless the land in question had been fenced, the Federal Circuit Court Is sued the injunction. The case was appealed to the Su preme Court and it was advanced for oral argument on Monday, January 23d. Colorado has joined in the fight against the federal government. For mer Attorney General John T. Barnett heads the corps of attorneys carrying on the fight for Light. Among the attorneys are James H. Teller and former Senator Henry M. Teller. An outline of the arguments they will present to the court has just arrived in Washington in a brief. The brief develops the argument that by withdrawing from settlement and improvement the large areas of land, the western states are not be ing treated on an equality with their sister states, all in violation of the constitution. Drops Bomb from Aeroplane. Aviation Field, San Francisco.—For the first time in the history of avia tion in this country, according to army officers hero, a loaded bomb was dropped from an aeroplane on Camp Selfridge field and exploded as the ex periment was made by Lieut. M. S. Crlssy of the const artillery, Hying with Philip Parraalee in a Wright bi plane. Would Experiment On Prisoners. Boston. —Prof. Otto Folin * of Har vard university in a lecture at the Harvard medical school, advocated ex perimenting with chemical poisons, which are used in food preservatives, on life prisoners in state institutions. The experiments would be mild and humane. Price Down; Dealers Lost $3,000,000. New York.—ln open meeting twen ty-five of the largest wholesale dealers In butter, cheese, eggs and poultry confessed to each other that their ef forts to force the public to pay high prices for produce had failed, and that their campaign had brought them face to face with an impending loss on but ter alone of almost $3,000,000. At the same time it was announced that the cold storage warehouses were so over crowded that prices were being forced down in a sensational way and that the slump in the last two weeks had brought butter, eggs and certain grades of cheese to the lowest figures that had prevailed in seven years. There has been an average fall of about 33**,% in prices in the last year. Phosphate Found Near Butte. Washington.—Phosphate beds, be lieved to be of great commercial \alue have been discovered in western Mon tana. To Carry Mail in Aeroplanes. Washington. —Coincident with the receipt of a letter here telling of an aeroplane owned and operated by an Arab chief in the Sahara desert, comes the news that the United States government contemplates installation, in time, of aeroplanes for mail-carry ing purposes in Alaska. Fisheries Dispute Settled. Washington. Diplomats have scored victory over arbitration in fish eries dispute between Canada, New foundland and the United States. Jail Stormed; Negroes Hanged. Shelbyville, Ky. —Fifty masked men stormed the Shelby county jail here, seized and lynched three negroes, two of whom were charged with insulting white women, and the third under sen tence to hang for the murder of a ne gro woman. Ar# You Waak, All Run Down? This eoadittoa to directly eaaeed bj bad bfcod. Wbsa tb« blood to Mods risk mod puis by Hood's Ssraaoporlllo. yss will fool strong nod cheerful; It will pot new life into yonr seine, new vigor late yomr muse toe; give you a sharper appetite and good digest ion; make you look bet Ur. eleep betUr end feel better; will make the hardest work ligbtar and the darkest day brighter. Facts! Thousands oon&rm them. Get Hood’s tods? DENVER DIRECTOR any I I nnv Dealer in >ll kinds of MKR DUH I* LUUh CHANDINK. Mnmmolh cata log mailed free. Cor. ISth A niake. Danvar. ACOAVC RELIABLE : PROMPT HOuH I 0 wSr?' • i*o(f: < Ooid? n aiivsr end Copper. lI.SO. Oold end Silver refined end bought. Write for free mailing sacks Ogden Assay Co., 163# Court PI.. Denver COLORADO’S BEST Pi^T^mTE A perfect roof for every purpoee Tki Western Elitiriti Rotting Co. 841 E«|iiitubU* Bldg.. Denver. Colo. National Western Stock Show DENVER, January 16th to 21at, 1911. One Fare for the Round Trip from All Points in Colorado, via The Denver Sc Rio Grande Ry. "The Bcenic Line of the World'’ DATES OK PALE From all points within ISO miles of Denver, January 16th, 18th, 19th and 20th. From all points west of La Veta and south of Vance Junction. January 14th, 16th, l«th. 17th. 18th and 19th. From all other points In Colo rado. January 16th, 16th, 17th. 18th. 19th and 20th. For Exhibitors only presenting certificate signed by F. P. Johnson. Denver, January 13th and 14th. Final Return Limit, Jan. 26, 1911. For full particulars, rates, train service, etc., call on Kin Grande A vent or address Frank Wndleleli. Gen. Pass. Agt DENVER, COLORADO. A Lesson for Diplomats. Elihu Root, at the luncheon in Providence preceding the dedication of the John Hay Memorial library at Brown university, said of John Hay: "Hie diplomacy was gracious, and It was prudent as well. I remember. In an argument about a certain Inter national complication, how very warmly and aptly he once Insisted on prudence. "It was the Christmas season, and he aald that we might learn a lesson from a little girl who was naughty In the early part of December. " 'Dear me,’ her mother said, if you’re going to be naughty I'm very much afraid Santa Claus won’t bring you any presents.’ "The little girl frowned. " 'Well,' she whispered, 'you needn” say it ao near the chimney!’” SKIN TORTURED BABIES SLEEP AND MOTHERS REST A warm bath with Cutlcurm Soap, followed by a gentle anointing with Cutlcura ointment. Is generally suffi cient to afford Immediate comfort in the most distressing forms of Itching, burning and scaly eczemas, rashes. Ir ritations and Inflammations of In fants and children, permit sleep for child and rest for parent, and point to permanent relief, when other methods fall. Peace falls upon distracted households when these pure, sweet and gentle emollients enter. No other treatment costa so little and does so much for skin sufferers, from Infancy to age. Send to Potter Drug A Chem. Corp., Boston, for free 32-page book on the care and treatment of skin and scalp troubles. HOW A-MUSE-ING. woods are In autumn! Jack—Yes; even the leaves are Browning. COL bs Cured in One Day Munyon’s Cold Remedy Relieve# the head, throat and lungs almost immediate ly. Checks Fevers, stops Discharges ot the nose, takes away all aches and pains caused by colds. It cures Grip and ob stinate Coughs and prevents Pneumonia. Price 25c. Have you stiff or swollen joints, no mat ter how chronic? Ask your druggist for Munyon’s Rheumatism Remedy and see how quick!v you will he cured. If you have any kidney or bladder trou ble get Munyon’s Kidney Remedy. Munyon’s Vitalizer makes weak men strong and restores lost powers. eoticb or trustee’s sale. Whereas, on the 14th day of Mar* A. D. 1886, Morris C. Cohen and §lara Cohen, hie wife, of the ounty of Las Animas, and State of olorado, made, executed, acknowledg ed and delivered to Herbert E. Ball, Truatee, their certain Deed of Trust, which was thereafter on the *2nd day of May. A. D. 1868, recorded In the of fice of the County Clerk and Recorder of Las Anlmaa County, Colorado, In Book 89, on Page 371 thereof, whereby they conveyed to the aald Herbert E. Ball, Trustee, the following described land at that time situate in Las Anlmaa County. Colorado, how In Baca County, Colorado, to-wlt: The Northweat Quarter of Section Twenty-four (24), Townahlp Thirty (30) South, of Range Forty-seven (47) Weal of the Sixth Principal Meridian, containing one hundred and sixty (160) acres mure or less, for the purpose of securing their promissory note, exe cuted on the 14th day of May. A. D. 1888. to the order of O. S. Bowman; and. Whereas, It Is provided In said Deed of Trust, among other things, that In case of default In the payment of said note or the Interest thereon, the said Trustee or substitute Truetee. as here inafter described, shall ut the request of the legal holder of said note sell aald property at public vendue, at the Tremont Street door of the Court House In the City of Denver, County of Arapahoe, (now County of Denver), State of Colorado, to the highest and best bidder for cash, for the purpose of paying said note. Interest thereon, at torney’s fee and costa; and. Whereas, aald note and Interest is long past due, and. Whereas, It Is pro vided In said Deed of Trust, that lo case of default. Inability or refusal to act of the aald Herbert E. Ball. Trus tee, at any time when action under the foregoing powers and trusts may be required, then the legal holder or hold era of said note shall have the option of substituting any other person In hie stead by writing duly acknowledged, and the acta and doings of said parties eo substituted shall be as effectual and binding as If done by said Herbert E. Ball, and such person so substituted ahall have power to prosecute a suit In equity to foreclose said Deed of Trust or to make sale as In said Deed of Trust provided; and. Whereas, the said Herbert E. Ball. Trustee, Is unable to act; and. Whereas, the powers and duties of the said Herbert E. Ball. Truatee. to him granted by said Deed of Trust have descended to and become vested In the undersigned as substitute Trus tee: and. . , , Whereas, the legal holder of said note has requested the undersigned to advertise and sell the premises In said Deed of Trust described In accordance with the provisions of the said Deed of Trust; Now, therefore. Public Notice Is here by given that I will, on the BOTH DAY OF JANUARY. A. D. 1911. at the hour of ten-thirty o'clock In the forenoon of said day. at the Tremont Street door of the Court House in the City and County of Denver. State of Colorado, proceed to sell to the highest and best bidder for cash for the pur pose of satisfying said note and the In terest thereon and costs of executing this trust. Dated Oils 6th day of December. A. D. 1910. T O. A. LUXFORD. Substitute Trustee. First publication, December 80. 1910. Last publication. January 27. 1911. NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE. Whereas, on the 27th day of June. A. D. 1888, James H. Mcßride and Bertha V. Mcßride, his wife, of the County of Las Animas, and State of Colorado, made, executed, acknowledg ed and delivered to Herbert E. Ball, Trustee, their certain Deed of Trust, which was thereafter on the 11th day of July, A. D. 1888, recorded In the of fice of the County Clerk and Recorder of las Animas County, Colorado, In Book 49. Page 100 thereof, whereby they conveyed to the said Herbert E. Ball., Trustee, the following described land at that time situate In las Animas County. Colorado, now In Baca County, Colorado, to-wlt: The Southwest Quarter (S. W. *4) of Section Thirteen (13), Township Thir ty (30) Bouth, of Range Forty-seven (47) West, of the Sixth Principal Mer idian. containing one hundred and six ty (160) acres, more or less, for the purpose of securing their certain prom- Isory note, executed on the 27th day of June, A. D. 1888, to the order of O. S. Bowman; and. Whereas, It Is provided In said Deed of Trust, among other things, that In case of default In the payment of said note or the Interest thereon, the said Trustee or substitute Trustee, as here inafter described, shall at the request of the legal holder of said note sell said property at public vendue, at the Tremont Street door of the Court House In the City of Denver, County of Arapahoe, (now County of Denver), State of Colorado, to the highest and best bidder for cash, for the purpose of paying said note, interest thereon, at torney’s fee and costs; and. Whereas said note and Interest Is long past due, and. Whereas, It Is pro vided In said Deed of Trust, that In case of default, inability or refusal to act of the said Herbert E. Ball. Trus tee. at any time when action under the foregoing powers and trusts may be required, then the legal holder or hold ers of said note shall have the option of substituting any other person in his stead by writing duly acknowledged, and the acts and doings of said parties so substituted shall be as effectual and binding as if done by said Herbert E. Ball, and such person so substituted shall have power to prosecute a suit in equity to foreclose Bald Deed of Trust or to make sale as In said Deed of Trust provided: and. Whereas, the said Herbert K. Ball, Trustee. Is unable to act; and. Whereas, the powers and duties of the said Herbert E. Ball, Trustee, to him granted by said Deed of Trust have descended to and become vested in the undersigned as substitute Trus tee; and. Whereas, the legal holder of said note has requested the undersigned to advertise and sell the premises In said Deed of Trust described In accordance with the provisions of the said Deed of Trust; Now, therefore. Public Notice Is here by given that I will, on the 30TH DAY OF JANUARY. A. D. 1911. nt the hour of eleven o’clock In the forenoon of said day. at the Tremont Street'door of the Court House In the City and County of Denver. State of Colorado, proceed to sell to the highest and best bidder for cash for the pur pose of satisfying said note and the In terest thereon and costs of executing this trust. Dated this 6th day of December. A. D. 1910. G. A. LUXFORD. Substitute Trustee. First publication, December 30. 1910. Last publication. January 27, 1911. < ' ► ■ : A Word to the • • «. < > Borrower \ CIF you are a bor- ' ; rower of this , , paper, don’t you < • think It is an In- J | ' \ justice to the man who to , ! • > paying; for it? He may be < • ; * looking for it at this very ’ ; ! ! moment. Make it a reg- ~ < > ularvisitono your home. < • ' ’ The subscription price Is \ J ! ! an investment that will , , • > repay you well. < ' » I QUR TIME, F'-’ knowledge or and experience I in the printing IJgHO buxines*. ■ J * ■ ' When you are in need of some thing in this line DON’T FORGET THIS LITTLE COLORADO ITEMS. Small Happenings Occurring Over the •Ute Worth Telling. A new addition to Ault has been platted. Mrs. E. C. Burke has been appoint ed postmaster at Sterling. The Montrose Fair will be held the third week In September. The wagon road from Longmont to Bloomfield will cost $1,500 a mile. There are on deposit in the six tanks of Colorado Springs $10,251,- 566.08. Receipts at the Colorado Springs postoffice for the last quarter were $35,398.67. Trinidad will have an aviation meet January 21-22. The machine will be Colorado made. The Postoffice Department has au thorized the establishment of free mall delivery in Sterling. Amos Hall, a popular young ranch man of Doylevllle was instantly killed tecently while hunting rabbits. The Colorado State Bee-keepers’ Association will bold Its annual con vention In Denver January 20-21. Three tobacco dealers were fined re cently In the Juvenile Court at Boul der for selling cigarettes to minors. An epidemic of la grippe has struck Eaton and it Is said that fully two thirds of the population are affected. Former Lieut. Gov. E. H. Harper of Denver, has been elected president of the Colorado State Prison Association. Janies Cheney, a former saloonkeep er of Louisville, was given thirty days In jail and fined S2OO for bootlegging. Neil F. Graham of Fort Collins, has been appointed to succeed Judge Gar rlgues of Eighth Judicial District Court. Crushed under a string of empty box cars in the Pueblo smelter yards, Carmino Laurlzello was Instantly killed. Work on the abutment of the new concrete and steel bridge across the Platte river, Evans, commenced re cently. George Truckermille is Installing machinery to utilise the natural gas from an artesian well on his ranch near Hooper. The government will expend $17.- 583,000 for the completion of Irriga tion projects in Colorado, New Mexico and Wyoming. At a meeting in Greeley attended by representatives of ten commercial clubs, the Weld County Commercial Club was organized. It is announced that the Hahn's Peak and Pacific railroad will soon be extended to Steamboat Springs from Grand Junction. Work is to be started soon by en gineers on the preliminary survey of an interurban railroad to connect Montrose, Delta and Cedar Edge. D. H. Rice, who owns the Abe Lin coln mine at Cripple Creek, the build ings of which were burned recently, says the plant will be rebuilt at once. The La Junta Elks have decided to build a home of their own. The lodge has 730 members and has purchased two lots to erect a $50,000 building, three stories with basement. Only one other county In the state of Colorado sent a greater value of bullion to the U. S. Mint at Denver, during 1910, than did Ouray county, and that was San Miguel county. Alarms from different parts of the Cripple Creek district have been sent to the Sheriff of an insane man running loose and threatening live of citizens. James A. Hill, who in 1905, was con victed of wrecking the Denver Sav ings bank and sentenced to the peni tentiary, will be set free January 17th. He has served his sentence. Alexander E. J. Whitney, aged 67 years, formerly state boiler inspector, was sentenced by Judge Hubert L. Shattuck In Denver court to one year In the penitentiary for swindling. The grand champion six-horse team of the world is to be a special feature at the Denver horse show, which opens for its sixth annual event at the National pavilion Monday, January 16 th. Three immense views, each 40 by 60 feet, representing Pike’s Peak In the early morning, at sunrise and at Bunset, will be painted for the Santa Fe railroad, to be used In its Chicago offices. R. F. Wlnbourn, formerly private secretory to ex-Congressman Robert W. Bonynge, was appointed county at torney by the commissioners of Weld county, being the youngest attorney ever appointed to the place. John H. White, a man of the trade, living on a small bank account, and a victim of the drug habit, was smoth ered in a fire which destroyed his shack on the outskirts of town at Grand Junction. The Western Slope Fair Association has agreed upon a uniform racing pro gram. The circuit consists of Glen ! wood Springs, Hotchkiss, Delta, Mont rose, Grand Junction, Salt City, Boise City, Idaho. W. O. Redding of Montrose is president. Because of the large demand for small tracts suitable for truck garden ing aloug the line of the D., L. & N. W. railway, owners of the Dennis Sul livan ranch will plat 1,000 acres ad joining the town of Vollmar and di vide it into five and 10-acre tracts. The Abe Lincoln shaft house at Cripple Creek was totally destroyed by fire, entailing a loss of SIO,OOO. The fire is believed to be of incen diary origin. This is the second time within thirteen months that it has been destroyed. The city dog license department re ports that during 1910 Just 3,367 dogs, unlicensed, were captured in Den ver. A few were ransomed. Bert Lgssner, inspector of the department, estimates that there are 25,000 dogs in that city. As a result of the celebration to be held at Greeley in honor of the hun dredth birthday anniversary of Hor ace Greeley, February 3rd, a move ment is proposed to start a fund for the erection of a pioneer’s monument to honor him. NOT AS BAD AS IT SOUNDED Wonderful Highland Dialect Respon sible for Wrong Impreeelon Qlven Divine. Andrew Carnegie, at a dinner In New York, talked about the Scotch dialect. “It’s a hard lingo to understand,” he said. "It often causes awkward mis takes. "Once an American divine spent Christmas In a Highland Inn. On Christmas morning he gave the maid a tip of a sovereign, and he said, look ing earnestly at her—for she was a pretty maid— " ‘Do you know, Kathleen, you are a very good-looking lassie?' "Of course Kathleen was pleased, but, being modest, she blushed like a rose and answered: "'Ah, na; Ah, na! But my klssln, sir. Is beautiful!’ "The divine frowned. " ‘Leave the room, you wicked young baggage!’ he said sternly. "He didn’t know, you see, that mod est Kathleen had been simply praising In her Highland dialect, the superior charms of her cousin Janet of Pee bles." TIRED, SICK AND DISCOURAGED Doan's Kidney Pllle Brought Health and Cheerfulneee. Mrs. J. P. Pemberton, 864 So. La fayette St., Marshall, Mo., says: "For years I suffered from Bright’s disease which the doctors said was Incurable. I grad ually grew weaker un til I had to take to my bed. The kidney ra tions were suppressed, I became terribly bloat ed, and finally reached the point where I took no Interest In life. It was at this time I began taking Doan’s Kidney Pills and soon' Improved. When I had used IS boxes I was without a sign of the trouble which seemed to be carrying me to my grave." Remember the name—Doan’s. For sale by all dealers. 60 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. IN THE LIMELIGHT. "Did you ever feel that the eyes of the world were upon you?" "Once a year, when I wear the neck ties that my wife gives me at Christ mas." Children’s Food. Certain little suggestions are always to be followed when planning the diet of the little ones. To keep healthy little stomachs In the nursery never serve hot stewed fruit to the children. Plenty of stewed fruit and baked ap ples they should eat, but they must Invariably be cooked the day before and dished up cold. The nursery po tatoes should always be baked or boiled In their Jackets. Btewed and fried potatoes or potatoes boiled with out their skins supply starch, with a loss of all the wholesome potash salts that the skin gives out during the process of cooking into the white part of the vegetable. Remarkable Dental Freak. An unusual case 1b reported from Parkes, N. 8. W., where a young wo man some time ago had 17 teeth ex tracted which were causing her trou ble. Before the gums had sufficiently healed to permit of artificial teeth be- ( lng fitted, new teeth began to make their appearance, and every one of the 17 has now been replaced in this man ner. There’s the Rub. "Well,” said the optimistic boarder, "there’s one thing about our boarding house; you can eat as much as you like there.” "Of course; same as ours," replied the pessimistic one, "you can eat as much as you like, but there’s never anything you could possibly like.” Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of< In Use For Over 80 Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought. Stupid Man. “My husband has no idea of the value of money.” "Why, I thought he was a careful business man.” "He thinks so, too. But he abso lutely doesn’t realize what a lovely hat I can buy for $48.99.” One Way to Look at It. Jinks —Do you know, I was refused three times before I found a girl who would have me? Blinks—l see. Just like a patent medicine: "Well shaken before tak en.” —Judge. It's a great accomplishment to be able to sing, but don't lose sight of the fact that it’s just as great a one to know you can’t. OXIT ON* "BBOMO OCININIS." That 1■ LA XATIV ■ BROMO QUININ B. Look for lh« signature «.f K. W. OROVB. Usnd tha World orar to Cara n Cold In On# Dny. So. The best way to lift men is to meet them on a level. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES stance m your bak-X lng injurious health made/' m eiAAA *&l££rfMl 9 SIOQP \ lifor y° u X Calumet hat been backed lot yeata by an offer E of $l,OOO for any subatance Injurioua to health m IfllliWpl <ound in the baking prepared with it. * IAWJBtt I Doj, not thi, and the fact that It compliea with ■ r iTWßef' all pure food lawa, both State and National, ■ | |'§g|M| prove that Calumet b absolutely purer ■ With the purity question settled—then Calumet E it undoubtedly the beat Baking Powder. It W IJRQ pur, I contains more leavening power; it i> more uni- W form —every can la the tame. It awurca W better results—and la modem to In price. W Wghwt Award W«W. Per. Toad EapnOH.e M x. CALUMET y BAKING POWDER PWetetMCsslPw i MOTHERS OF THEN AND NOW Conditions Ars Only Different, No Mattsr What SsntlmsnUl Wrltor May Assart. The "popular" writer who bewails what he assumes to be the fact that the "old-faahloned” mother la no more is liable to defeat his own purpoae If that be lnoulcatlng in children the highest possible regard for their pa rents. It la a danger which even the quantitative theory of literature or apace ratea cannot Justify. The mother of the past, of courae, was different from the mother of the present, as different on the whole as the conditions of life then and now, but since her daughter Is the mother of the present there must be some points of similarity. All the good In our mothers and grandmothers cer tainly could not have vanished. It will be paying scant tribute to those door, good women who have laid down their precepts and examples and pass ed on to say so. And, of course, this writer does not mean to do that, yet he comes very near doing what he does not Intend. The fallacy of the whole sentimen tal notion that because things and people are not like they used to be they are not as good lies in the pat ent fact that they cannot be alike, and if they were It would simply be be cause of the present generation being so much inferior to the past that it was unable to do no more than stand atill. A Deadly Error. Dr. W. B. Cannon of Harvard, dis cussing antl-vlvlsectlon literature at a dinner in New York, aald with a smile: "This literature, in part at least. Is as flagrantly erroneous as the medical department conducted by a young col lege girl In a weekly paper. A sam ple reply In this department ran: “ ‘Bereaved.—The reply given last week was a mistake. It should have been ten drops of laudanum, not ten cups of laudanum. Yes, we advocate cremation rather than the old-fash ioned burial.” A Prime Cause of 111 Health. A famous physician on being asked recently what Is the chief cause of 111 health, replied: "Thinking and talk ing about it all the time. This sense less Introspection In which so many of the rising generation of the nerv ous folk Indulge is certainly wearing them out. When they are not worry ing as to whether they, sleep too much or too little, they are fidgeting over the amount of food (hey take or thq quantity of exercise necessary for health. In short they never give themselves a moment's peace.” Placed. Mrs. B.—ls she a Mary of the vine clad cottage? Mrs. M. —No, a Martha of the rub ber-plant-flat.—Harper's Bazar. Pettit's Eye Salve For Over 100 Years has been used for congested and inflamed eyes, removes film or scum over the eyes. All druggists or Howard Bros.,Buffalo,N.Y. If every year we would root out one vice we should sooner become perfect men.—Thomas a Kempls. The danger from slight cuts or wounds is always blood poisoning. The immedi ate application of Hamlins Wizard Oil makes blood poisoning impossible. The grealest glory of a free-born people Is to transmit that freedom to their children.—Harvard. PILES CURED IN 0 TO 14 DATS Tonrtfrugulut will refnnil money lr PAZO 015T MKNT fsllg to cure any ea*e of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles In 6to 14 days. flOc. Heavy words In meeting will not make up for short weight in market. Sirs. Wlnaiow'i Soothing Syrup. Toroblldren teething, gotten* the gums, reduces tD flamruatlon.allay* pain. cure* wind ooUo. XoabotUe. j Slander soon dies If you take It out nf circulation. Woman's Ills £ Many women suffer needlessly from girlhood to woman hood and from motherhood to old age—with backache, dizziness or headsche. She becomes broken-down, sleep less, nervous, irritable and feels tired from morning to night. When pains and aches rack the womanly system at frequent intervals, ask your neighbor about mk Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription Tblc PrcmoHpttoa bam. tor over MO ymaru, been oartag delicate, weak, palm- wracked women. by tke baadreda of tkoamaadm and tklm too In Ih*, tke privacy of tbolr bomoa without tbolr bav• ■ I If tag to aabmlt to ladcllcatc aacctloalagc aad BI offeaelvely repagnaat cMamlaatlonm . j Sick women are invited to oonsult In confidence by letter free. Address World’s Dispensary Medieal Ast’n, R.V. Pieroe, M. D., Pres't, Buffalo, N. Y. M Da. Pibbcb’s Obbat Family Doctor Book, The People’s Common Sense Medioel Adviser, newly revised up-to-date edition— looo pages, answers to * Plain EugUsk hosts of delioate questions which every woman, single or married, i ought to know about. Sent free to any address on receipt of 31 one-cent % stampe to eover cost of wrapping and mailing only, in French cloth binding. ANNOYING. Bill Bug—What makes your back mo stiff? Rheumatism? Waldo Worm—No; I swallowed * toothpick. Nipped In the Bud. Parke —Too bad about Bilfer's boy, wasn’t It —got him graduated from college and thought he had a career before him. i Lane —What happened? Parke— Why, he hsa Just eloped with the lady chauffeur. —Life. Heresy hunting Is simply an obese slon of omniscience. Make tke Liver Do its Duty Km tm. i. ha «U A. tnr k>W* A* CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS Sjl-K Mi Diatom altar Fntta, * Canning ni— Signature Aik to H. the Leather Covered Pocket Edition »/A THE BEST STOCK SADDLES”-” ■ write for from W M 1 Ulnitnttd catalogue. Vx* A. H. HESS A CO. ° Ml Trsrls It. ImSm, Tsx. Nothing Like them in the world. CASCARETS the biggest seler— why? Because it's the best medicine (or dm aver and boards. It's what they wi dd for yen —not what wt say they will do— that makes CASCARETS famous Mißk»s use CASCARETS and it is aH the medicine that they ever need to take. m CABCARBTS toe n bos for a week's treatment, nil druggists. Biggest seller In thn world. Bullion boxes s month. E‘ ►Aftklfc'i lIAIR BALSAM M as- # drf&t Piompton*! Eye Water SHw gulek nM to ere MtMteoa wM hr M, -a, er wU4. PATENTSSp^S^ W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 3-1911.