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A Little One.
Figg—Talk about green servant girls; my wife told ours to put a little nutmeg in the custard sbe was making this afternoon. Fogg—And she didn’t do it? Figg—Oh, yes, she put a little nut meg in, all rtght. 1 came near chok ing over the blame thing. Insistent. Friend —What about the rent of a plaee like this? l suppose the land lord asks a lot for it. Hardup—YeH, rather —he’s always asking for it. Fair Question. Willie— Pa? Pa —Yes. Willie—Teacher says that we’re here to help others. Pa—Of course we are. Willie—Well, what are the others here for?" Oh, So Suspicious. "Very suspicious man, they say.’’ "Very. Bought a dictionary last week and now lie’s counting the words to see if it contains as many as the publishers claim.” He Had Experience. ‘i’ll call up my wife and tell her I’m detained at the office.” "Be sure to shut the door of the telephone booth. Last time I called my wife up lrotn this cafe she heard the orchestra playing.” The Real Reason. "What has become of that man who used to say he was a servant of the people?” "The people had to let him go,” re plied Farmer Corntossel. “He got to be one o’ these hired men who stand around talkin’ when they ought to be at work." Had the Proper Yell. The baby acroos the car aisle caught sight of the bibulous Individual op posite and let out a shrill yell of alarm. The bibulous person leaned forward. "Baby attendin’ college, ma’am?” he asked. "No, sir,” the mother sharply re plied, and the baby yelled again. "Tliass ver* funny,” said the Inebri ated one. "There’s cert-nly some class to that yell.” Then he gave the child an atrocious wink and fell asleep.—Cleveland Plain Healer. Answered. “You, there, in the overalls," shout ed the cross-examining lawyer, "how much are you paid for telling un truths?" “Less than you are,” retorted the witness, “or you’d be in overalls, too.’’ Turning Night into Day. When the doors opened in the little Indiana theatre a farmer wandered in and looked around. “Ticket, please,” said the doorkeep er. "The only thing I’ve got agin’ these here op’rys," said the Hoosier as he walked away, "is that they don’t be gin till bedtime.’' Only a Husband. "What was the worst knock you ever got?" we asked a little group of young married men the other day. “1 can tell mine and skin the other fellows before they start,” replied one who shall be nameless, for his wife’s sake. "My wife hit me in the vanity harder than anyone else ever did.” "That’s nothing,” chorused the rest. "That’s everybody’s experience.” "I suppose so. But listen. The oth er night I woke up suddenly, hearing a noise downstairs. ‘What’s the mat ter?’ asked by wife drowsily. ‘I think there’s a man in the house,’ I said. ‘My dear, 1 she murmured, ‘you flatter yourself.’ ” Had Nothing on Him. Rabbi Joseph Silverman, the noted pastor of New York, tells an amusing anecdote of an Englishman and a Scotchman, who were bragging In loud tones. “Me man." said the Britisher, “tain’t hoften a person is tooken fer royalty, but I’ve been mistook for th’ prince of Wales in ine young days.” "Hoot, raon," said the Scot, “I, my self, have been called th’ duke of Argyll.” The man selling collar buttons paused to listen. “Dat’s nuttin’,” said he with a deprecatory gesture; "I vas meetin’ an friend in Ravington strit an’ he shouted: ‘Oh, Holy Moses!ls it you?’”—Washington Star. HOMESEEKERS EXCURSION RATES TO TEXAS AND NEW MEXICO POINTS DUR ING 1911. On the first and third Tuesdays o? each month during the entire year The Colorado and Southern Rail way will sell round trip homeseekers’ excursion tickets to a great many points in New Mexico and Texas at greatly reduced rates. Final limit 25 days allowing liberal stop-over privileges. For detailed information, rates, etc., call on your nearest Colo rado and Southern agent or address T. E. Fisher. General Passenger Agent, Denver, Colo. HOWARD E. BURTON. ASSAYER & CHEMIST LKADVII.I.E. COLOKADO. Specimen prices: Gold, silver, lend. $1; jjold, ■liver. "sc: Kold. GOc; zinc or coppor. $1 Mailing envelopes nnd full price list sent on application. Control nnd umpire work so licited Ilcference: Cnrbonnte National Hank Denver directory □ nil I I nnif In nil kinds of MER DUB 1. LUUa CIIAMIIISK. Mammoth cata log mailed free. Cor. 16th * Itlake. Denver FOR SALE £cJL ad ot MILLINERY Allfl KQ Wholesale* cost $1,300. Ad nllU OILIVOi dress Box 289. Denver. Colo. Can double your salary in six months. Endorsed by 26 hanks. Write for valuable souvenir and catalog tree. Denver. Colorado. Reduced Round-Trip SUMiMHIt TOURIST FARRS to the PACIFIC COAST via The Denver A Rio Granite Railroad "The Scenic I.lne of the World." |T>O from all main line polnta In Colo* rnilo to Pacific Coast drat I nations. Tickets on sale dally to September 30, 1911. Final return limit October 31. 1911. Standard and Tourist Pullman Sleeping Cars are operated dally through to San Francisco and Dos AttKoles without Qhanj?e. Through electric-lighted train con sisting of steel coach. Pullman and Tourist Sleeping Cars Is operated dally Denver-to San Francisco via Salt Lake Clt v and THE WESTERN PACIFIC RAILWAY without change of cars. For Information regarding train ser vice, reservations, etc., call on local Rlo Grande Agent or address Frank A. Wadlelgh, General Passenger Agent. Denver. Colorado. SAVED PROM AN OPERATION By Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Peoria, 111.—“ I wish to let every one know what Lydia E. Pinkham’a reme- dies hare done for me. For two years 1 suffered. The doc tors said I had tu mors, and the only remedy was the sur geon’s knife. My mother bought me Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound, and today I am a healthy wo man. For months II suffered from in- flammation,and yourbanative Wash re lieved me. Your Liver Pills have no equal as a cathartic. Any one wishing Sroof of what your medicines have one for me can get it from any drug gist or by writing to me. You can uso my testimonial in any way you wish, and I will be glad to answer letters.”— Mrs. CnmsTLNA Heed. 105 Mound St- Peoria, 111. Another Operation Avoided. New Orleans, La.—“For years I suf fered from severe female troubles. Finally I was confined to my bed and the doctor said an operation w'asneces sary. I gave Lydia E. Pinkhara’s Veg etable Compound a trial first, and was saved from an operation.”—Mrs. Lily Peyroux, 1111 Kerlerec St., New Orleans, La. The great volume of unsolicited tes. timony constantly pouring in proves conclusively that Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound is a remarkable remedy for those distressing feminine ills from which so many women suffer. The Army of Constipation I. Growing Smaller Every D.y. CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS responsible they ... not only give relief 1 /hi i i ni they perma- * ££o nentlycureV]JTLE ■tipatioa. 1 1 VER lions u 8 I [ PILLS, them for Biliouacu, lodigeitioa, Sick Heidtch, Sallow Skin. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine muit bur Signature IlilCV FI V I/ll IYD piM.dnr>k*n.•*. UAI Jl fLI fVli-LLI\ Iruu and kill, all K«*. tlftn. coor.n- Can’t .pill or *9l r.ot Injure anything. 1 ".u»r»ntr*<l f fit. t- Olall d.al.nuc harold roieu 1,0 <>• *•"> At*. ar#»kijn. *.r Sufficient Evidence. Having vouched for the honesty of the woman who wished a situation as scrub-woman, tfie good-natured man was subjected to a severe examina tion by the superintendent of the building. “There are degrees of honesty,” said the superintendent. “How hon est Is she?” The good-natured man reflected. “Well,” said he, “I*ll tell you. She Is so honest that If you throw any thing that looks to be worth a cop per into the waste basket you have to tag it ‘Destroy this,’ or she will fish It out and put It back on your desk night after night, no matter how badly you want to get rid of it. I don’t know that I can say anything more*.” “No more is necessary,” said the superintendent, and he proceeded to hire the woman. Held the Records. Two ladies seated at afternoon tea fell to discussing the prowess of their respective hubbies. After each had related several feats of endurance and hardihood, one of them remarked that her husband had on one occasion dived under the wa ter and remained down for fully two minutes, without coming up to take breath. “Oh,” said the other, "that is nothing. My first husband dived be low the water five years ago, and has not yet come up to breathe.” STRONGER THAN MEAT A Judge’s Opinion of Grape-Nuts. A gentleman who has acquired a ju dicial turn of mind from experience on the bench out in the Sunflower State writes a carefully considered opinion as to the value of Grape-Nuts as food. He says: “For the past 5 years Grape-Nuts has been a prominent feature in our bill of fare. "The crisp food with the delicious, nutty flavor has become an indis pensable necessity in my family's everyday life. “It has proved to be most healthful and beneficial, and has enabled us to practically abolish pastry and pies from our table, for tho children prefer Grape-Nuts, and do not crave rich and unwholesome food. “Grape-Nuts keeps us all In perfect physical condition—ns a preventive of disease It is beyond value. I have been particularly Impressed by the benefi cial effects of Grape-Nuts when used by ladies who are troubled with face blemishes, skin eruptions, etc. It clears up the complexion wonderfully. "As to Its nutritive qualities, my ex perience is that one small dish of Grape-Nuts Is superior to a pound of meat for breakfast, which is an impor tant consideration for anyone. It sat isfies the appetite and strengthens the power of resisting fatigue, while its use involves none of the disagreeable consequences that sometimes follow a meat breakfast." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little book, "The Road to Wellville,” In pkgs. “There’s a reason.” Em read the above letter? A aew oae appears freak time te tlaae. They are veaalae, tree, sad fall of haau tateroot. NEWS TO DATE IN PARAGRAPHS CAUGHT FROM THE NETWORK OF WIRES ROUND ABOUT THE WORLD. DURING THE PAST WEEK RECORD OF IMPORTANT EVENTS CONDENSED FOR BUSY PEOPLE. Western Newspaper Union News Service. WESTERN. Fire started by lightning at Welch. Okla., destroyed five business build lugs and caused damage estimated at $50,000. Secretary of State of Montana. Abram N. Yoder, died suddenly of heart failure. He was appointed by Governor Norris. The murder of Mis. Tom Heslip two years ago, will be avenged on the an niversary of the crime, Aug. IC, by the execution of Patrick Columbus Casey at Carson City, Nev. In Galveston a whipping post, or horsewhipping bee for chauffeurs who have been making life miserable for residents of the western part of the city by fast driving, is what the moth ers of many of the children have es tablished. Sixteen prominent young men of Caney, Kan., were arrested on a charge of kidnapping Dale Williams, who was married to Pauline Canary, who has a monthly income of $2,000 Her income is derived from the Ca nary oil pool, which is located on her land allotment. William F. Lally is dead and John O’Connor is seriously injured and in the hospital, Goldfield, Nev., as the result of an accident in a mine at Jamestown, a coming mining camp or ganized by Colorado boomers three years ago, and which had god pros pects. In the Prairie Dog valley, in Kan sas, near Almeua, a deluge has fallen, causing great property damage, the in terruption of railroad traffic, and the transformation of spiall streams into raging torrents. Long Island, twelve miles east of Almeua, is reported al most under water. They have swatted and muzzled the dog and vaccinated thou sands of school children, now Kansas is planning to shave the cats. The State Board of Health said that in all probability the cat with its long hair carried more germs around than any other kind of animaL A tale of almost incredible cruelty was related in the court room of Jus tice of the Peace Courtney at Liberty, Mo., as the result of which Choat, a farmer, was held to appear before the Clay county grand jury in November on the charge of beating his wife, with whom he tied a team of mules, with which he was harrowing a large field. It was announced in Sacramento that Louis Glavis, formerly of the United States forestry service and whose clash with former Secretary of tho Interior Ballinger precipitated the controversy over the Cunningham coal lands In Alaska, has been select ed as joint secretary of the Califor nia conservation commission and the California conservation board of con trol in charge of water power. GENERAL. Shot by his seventeen-year-old son after he had abused the boy’s mother, William Sutton, forty-five years old is dead in Philadelphia. Joseph Clary, who had been en tombed in a mine seventy-two feet be low the surface for three days, at Jop lin, Mo., has been rescued. A three-hour rain in the Wichita section of Kansas gave a rainfall of 3.18 inches. Slight damage was done by high water ami lightning. Through a newspaper ad John Aber crombie, a confectioner of Remidjl. Minn., has just learned that he is heir to an estate of more than a million. Five of seven persons in John Holmes’ launch drowned when it cap sized at the mouth of the Fence river at Crystal Falls, Mich. John Holmes and one woman reached shore. Benjamin C. Fox, a bachelor and a candidate for the Republican nomina tion for mayor of Chester, Pa., prom ises his constituents that If elected he will Immediately set about getting married. Senator Smoot of Utah, in a speech in the Senate opposing any change in the sugar schedule for the present tar iff law, contended that the beet sugar industry of the country would cease if the duty on imported sugar was re moved. Suit was filed by the government in the Federal Court at Columbus, O , against six railroad companies and three coal mining concerns, charging a combination in restrain of trade and asking that the combination be enjoined from continuing business. Application will be made to the General Board of Pardons which meets September }2th in Leavenworth, Kan., for the release of John It. Walsh former president of the Chicago Na tional bank, convicted of misapplica tion of the institution's funds. As the result of the street railway strike and attendant riots in New York four persons are in the hospital one probably mortally hurt; forty ar<* suffering from effects of stones and brickbats, and twenty-five strikers and their sympathizers are under lock and key. New York is going to try to reform the hobo. A bill for a state farm and industrial colony, which is now before the governor, is expected to make pos sible a project that will be of tremen dous benefit to the state and even tually to the country. FOREIGN. Mme. Moronzoff, the owner of the largest cotton mills in Russia, is dead, she leave a fortune tf s4o,ooo.ot>u The first division of the revolution ary army has entered the capital and Immediately proclafmed General Cln cinnatus Leconte chief executive of Jiaytl. General election to the presidency appears assured. The city remains calm. The duty has been taken off coal imported into Canada at all ports be tween Soo, Ont., and the Pacific coast, to relieve the coal famine In the western provinces. Orders have al ready been given for 1,000,000 tons to Washington and Montana mines. SPORT. Western League Standing. P. W. L. Pet. Denver 103 GO 37 .041. Lincoln 102 59 43 .578 Pueblo 103 55 48 .534 St. Joseph 102 54 48 .523 Omaha 101 51 50 .505 Sioux City 101 40 52 .483 Topefra 103 45 58 .437 Des Moines ....101 30 71 .297 Frankie White of Chicago and Ed Winters of Raton, N. M., fought a fif teen-round draw at Alamosa. Joe Jeannette of Alston and Tony Robs of Pittsburg rought ten fast rounds to a draw in Now York. Patsy Brannigan of Pittsburg was given the decision over Jimmy Ken rick of England after twenty rounds of fast fighting at Springfield, Ohio. Fifty-three days of horse racing on the three Kentucky tracks probably will open September lGth at Lexing ton, where u ten days' meet will be held. “One Round" Hogan of San Fran cisco, has gone to New York to begin training for his ten-round bout with "Knockout” Brown, scheduled for Labor Day. All that is left of the fortune made in the prize ring by the late Stanley Ketchel, middleweight champion, came to $103.17 when his estate was wound up in San Francisco in the Pro bate Court. The Junction City, Kans., state league pennant winners defeated the Cheyenne Indians In a fast gamo in Cheyenne, which proved to be a pitchers’ battle between Zabel and Haight. WASHINGTON. A woman, Miss Margaret Kelley, Is now in actual charge of the mints of the United States. The condition of the growing cot ton crop of the United States July 25th was 89.1 of a normal. The millionth patent issued by the United States has been announced by Commissioner of Patents Moore. The Senate, by a vote of 48 to 30, passed the Farmers’ Free List bill, after tho measure had been slightly changed from the form in which it passed the House. A pension of $4 a week for every man and woman more than GO years of age la provided for in a bill by Retire sentative Victor L. Berger. He is the Socialist member from Wisconsin. Mr. Taft is expected to send the ar bitration treaty between the United States and Great Britain, and probably the treaty with France, to the Senate before the special session adjourned. Final arrangements have been mnde for signing the treaty. Bearing an initiative and referen dum feature to safeguard against ger rymandering in a number of states the Congressional reapportionment bill passed the Senate. It fixes the future House membership at 433—with two more when Arizona and New Mexico attain statehood —instead of the pres ent 391. Members of Congress from the West, insurgents as well as regulars, who are opposed to a revision of the wool tariff at this time, are becoming convinced that Senator La Follette does not intend that the President shall have an opportunity to carry in to effect his intention to veto a wool bill framed in advance of the tariff board report. The secretary of the Interior has submitted to the Public I>ands com mittee of the House a fa/orable re port and recommendation for the pass age of the House bill granting home stead entrymen under the Uncompah gre reclamation project in Colorado leave of absence from their entries un til water is furnished from the govern ment canals for the irrigation of the lands embraced in these entries. To his story of how ho claims he was bribed to vote for Lorimer, Churles A. White, former member of the Illinois Legislature, added for the benefit of the Senate Lorimer com mittee that he believed every one of the fifty-three Democrats who voted for Lorimer cl id so for a money con sideration. He added that he thought some of the Republicans who voted for Lorimer got money for so doing. President Taft has sent to the Sen ate the general arbitration treaties be tween the United States and Greo,t Britain and the United States and France, signed for this government in Washington today and signed in Paris for the government of France. Through the nation’s guest, Admiral Count Togo, at a dinner in the White House in honor of the Japanese naval hero, an Invitation was extended Japan to Join the I'nited States, Great Britain and France in the great world movement of international peace. The Warren bill, granting leave of absence to homesteaders has been amended by adding to the districts previously authorized the Hugo, mar and Glenwood Springs districts in Colorado, and the Clayton, Fort Sum ner, Las Cruces, Tucumcai'. Roswell and Santa Fe in New Mexico. In order to guard against the pass age of the I.a Follette-Underwood wool bill over the expected veto of the President, the Republican managers are urging all absentee Republican senators to return to the capital im mediately LITTLE COLORADO ITEMS. Small Happenings Occurring Over the State Worth While. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Eight referendum petitions have been filed with the secretary of state. The United States smelter in Canon City will open up again in sixty days. The first terra of District Court for-aiie new county of Moffat, opened at Craig. Olathe will erect a water works sys tem to cost not over $05,000, Immedi ately. Sothrina West, age seventy-five long a resident of Denver, died at Briggsdale. Thieves looted the Park cafe at Trinidad and secured S4OO and a large quantity of liquor. The state board Is considering the proposition of investing tho school funds in irrigation projects. Rocky Ford cantaloupes are begin ning to arrive in Denver and are sell ing at $4 to $4.50 a crate. The trial of the negro, Bob Harris, who killed the two marshals of Rocky Ford has opened in Junta. Oil in paying quantities has been found in at least fifty wells in Range ley district, in Routt county. Railway passenger and freight re ceipts at Gunnison are $25,000 more this year than in the previous year. S. 3. Kingsbury, the new head mas ter of the State Preparatory School, at Boulder, has arrived from Wichita, Kan. State Engineer Comstock is of the opinion that his office will be almost self supporting under the new fee Bys tem. Mrs. Annie Eliza Landrum of Ice land has been declared insane and committed to the Work Sanitarium in Pueblo. Not for eighteen months has work on irrigation enterprises in Colorado been pushed with so much activity as at present. J. V. Blake owns a garden spot near CaHon City, and from one acre of ground he marketed 14,000 pounds of early beans. Mrs. C. M. Conrow is dead from the effects of a shock received when lightning struck near Trinidad about two weeks ago. On the way from Denver to Fort Worth, Texas, J. S. Camplain died on Colorado & Southern passenger train No. 2 at Aguilar. The Estes Park hotel was burned to the ground. Within an hour after the fire was discovered the entire building burned. The First State bank of Milliken has reorganized and will be known as the Weld County National bank. Its cap ital has been increased to $25,000. The first electrically opernted fu nicular railroad ever built west (if the Mississippi river is being constructed up the face of Lookout mountain, just west of Golden. A rich bed of coal, valued by Col. J. A. Owenby at $1,500,000, has been located on the property of the Woot ton and Fuel Company fifteen miles south of Trinidad. James English, who has been In a Trinidad hospital since May 2G, suffer ing from paralysis caused by a bullet wound received in a saloon brawl at Hastings, May 14, is dead. The Masonic temple, at Montrose, just completed by the order at a cost of $25,000 has been occupied for the first time by the lodge. It has three stories and is fifty by 125 feet. The largest real estate transaction at Montrose for two months wa3 closed when Mrs. Lillie T York sold her ranch of 105 acres to Peter Krogh of Cedar Rapids, lowa, for $00,500. At the first annual flower exhibit giv en by Loveland school children 121 handsome boquets made up from flowers grown by the children this year, were entered for a variety o' prizes. The Victor Labor Day committee has arranged to hold a broncho-bust ing contest in connection with the cel ebration, for the world’s champion ship belt. The belt has been secured from Bud McDonald. While two boys named Carr and Trine were playing with a revolver which they did not know was loaded, at Gunnison, it was discharged, the bullet striking the Carr boy in the mouth, inflicting a painful wound. For failure to answer truthfull} questions mailed to prospective Jurors by Jury Commissioner Alexander Nes bit, of Denver, or for failure to obey a jury summons, a fine of SSO will be imposed for each and every offense. An invitation to visit Denver imme diately after his trip to Cheyenne has been sent to Postmaster General Frank H. Hitchcock by the Denver Chamber of Commerce. The invitation calls atten tion to the fact that the officers of tho chamber will be in Cheyenne on Colo rado day, Aug. 20, and will form an escort of honor to the postmaster gen eral if he accepts Denver’s invitation. To test the commercial value of the clay beds recently found in Sunshine canon, Boulder county, Secretary Eck el of the Commercial Association will send 400 pounds of the clay to the potteries of Zanesville, 0., where it will be made into pottery. Hon. J. Ed. Caron, minister of ag riculture for the province of Quebec, has written Secretary Burns of the In ternational Dry Farming Congress that he would attend the meeting of that or ganization in Colorado Springs this fall. George W. Smith, injured July 26 when the Rock Island’s mountain limit ed struck an automobile in which he was riding with O. A. T. Haruff, caus ing the latter’s death, at Pueblo, left the hospital and has practically re covered. The Mathewson biplane, the first successful ‘‘made in Denver” flying ma chine made a fine flight at lakeside George Thompson, a Denver boy, was the aviator and his exhibition brought forth hearty cheers from the big crowd that witnessed the flight. InKh toYssr Good Health and Pleasure M Come—follow the arrow ’til you join RpaGaJ the merry throng of palate pleased men and women who have auit seeking for -A ||jM the one best beverage because they’vt \ I TkefiSSfyil M Real satisfaction in every glass—snap and sparkle—vim M » and go. Quenches the thirst—cools like a breese. M Delicious —Refrethinf —Wholeoomo M . Sc Everywhere | Send for WWimiw I our Interest- THE COCA-COLA CO. jem see mm I •"Truth Atlanta, Cs. Arrow think II About Coca-Cola" at Coca-Cola II Ended Cat’s Sojourn. Felix Smith of Easton, Pa., bought a cat the other day. He paid $5 for her. Why did Felix pay five bucks for the cat? Answer —Because she was guaranteed to be a good ratter. Did Felix have rats? We should say he did —the house was full of ’em! And the cat cleaned ’em out! No; that’s the curious part of it. After the cat had been on the job a week the rats were as plentiful as ever. Felix couldn't understand it until one evening he concealed himself In the basement to watch the cat. About 9 p. m., as the cat sat with her eye on a rat hole, Felix says that rat after rat came out of the hole, wulked up to the old cat, kissed her good night, and then returned to the hole. After that Felix kicked the cat out of the house.—Boston Post. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it Signature of In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria Tit for Tat. A young man, who had not been married long, remarked at the dinner table the other day: , "My dear, I wish you could make brend such as mother used to make." | j The bride smiled and answered in a voice that did not tremble: 1 "Well, dear, 1 wish you could make the dough that father used to make.” Patient Creditors. Gibbs—Do you ever think of the debts you owe your ancestors? Dibbs —No; they are not pushing me like my tailor and grocer. US* ALLEN'S FOOT-EABE the Antiseptic powder to be shaken into the shoes Tor tired, aching feet. 11 takes tho stinir oat of corns knd bunions and makes walking a delight. Hold everywhere, 23c. Ur/uMt substitute*. For KHKH trial package, address ▲. H. Olmsted, Le Itoy, N.Y. ( To every man 1b given the oppor- \ tunity to do something worth while. Everybody knows that other people j make mistakes. \ i Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrup for Children ] teething, softens the gums, reduces ltiflammn lion. alloys pain, cures wind colic, 26c a bottle. A wise man may forgive, but only a fool will forget. E**My Linen skirts are awFly short, Now I don’t think that’s wrong. And Mama says that Faultless Starch, Will make them wear quite long.’* esii&sss «Z wit Catk Besfc+r Qjfrj, WBkuromADiHo th* Biggest Game Quick Enough forthe 1 Most Dangerous<3oiqg Built to handle the heaviest ammunition with greatest accuracy HjuXjsß r and safety. Its parts are few and strong and simple. The breech is locked by a turning Ijolt s * a, as in the latest design of military rifles. Hara-nilling Five smashing, one-ton blows delivered with ~ lightning speed or deliberate fire as need may be. The only recoil-operated rifle locking the cart ridge in the chamber until after the bullet has left the muzzle. [IMG —the perfect shooting Send for Descriptive FoltStt Remington Arras-Union Metallic Cartridge Co. JNW 299 Broadway, Now York City AND COUNTERS Furnish Shoe liuuranc* to Mlnen, Quarry. . men. Farmer* and All Men Who Do Rough Work Shoes fitted with metallic heels last twice u long as unprotected shoes. You can buv ahoea ready fitted with theee hocla —or your cobbler can quickly fit them to the ahoee you're now wearing. Lighter than leather. If your dealer isn’t supplied, write us. Your inquiry brings a booklet. UNITED SHOE MACHDIUY CO. - BOSTON. HASS. ———l— fr Shoe Polishes Flnaet In Quality. Largest In Varloty, They meet every requirement for cleaning an i polliblng ahoee of ail kinds and colors. HILT EDGE the only ladles shoe dressing that positively contains OIL Blacks and I’ollsbea ladles’ and children's boots and shoes, ahlaeo without rubbing, 2V. “French Oloss," 10c. DANDY combination for cleaning and polishing all kinds of russet dk'*n shoes, lie. “Star’* size, 10a. QUICK WHITE makes dirty canvaa shoes clean and white. In liquid form soft can be qnlckly and easily applied. A sponge In every package, so always ready for use. Two slses, 10 and 23 cents. if your dealer does not keep the kind you want, send us his address and the prico In stamps for a full slse package. WHITTEMORE BROB. & 00., 30-20 Albany St., Com bridge. Moor. The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers of Shoe Polishes in the World. W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 32-1911.