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Sore on Them.
He —I feel, darling, that I am not half good enough to be your husband, but— She—But what, George? He—l’m a darn sight too good to be the son-in-law of your grouchy par ents. A Dilemma.. Customer—The rat poison may be excellent but the rats won’t take it; you’ll have to make it more tasty. Druggist—l've tried that already, but then the apprentice boys eat it. A Change. Hubby—We must be economical. Wife—Why. Hubby—lf I should die, I wouldn’t be able to leave you much. Wife—That’s right. Whereas, while you're alive you leave me most of the time. A Woman's Luncheon. "One bottle of olives for twenty women!" exclaimed Mr. Wombat. "It will be plenty,’’ declared Mrs. Wombat. "Few of the ladies will care to stop talking long enough to eat." Whittier Brought to Date. Maud Muller had Just refused the Judge. "Marry a fellow who may lose his Job any moment on the recall?" she sniffed. "Not much." Herewith she smiled on a farmer instead. What He Represented. Mayor Gaynor, at a dinner in New York, was discussing a divorce com mission that had been appointed in a neighboring state. "But, sir," said a reformer, "I note a bachelor on this commission. What is the good of a bachelor on a divorce commission?" "Oh," said Mayor Gaynor, smiling; "he represents the co-respondents." Disagreeable. "You don’t get along very well with your mother-in-law, I hear," Baid a friend of a young husband. "No, I don’t," answered the bride groom. "Nobody can. Even the food she eats doesn’t agree with her. When she comes into the room everybody shuts up. The other day she got into a folding bed and the bed shut up."— Ladles Horae Journal. A Pleasure Trip. Bilter (at servants) agency)—"Have you got a cook who will go to tho country?" Manager (calling out to girls in next room—"ls there anyone here who would like to spend a day in the country?”—Life. A series of nine striking Rocky Mountain views in colors, put up in convenient folder form, with descrip tions of some of the wonder places of the West. has Just been issued by the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad. It bears the title, "Panoramic Views," and is printed on good paper with stipple effect, which reproduces most effectively the original water color paintings from which the illustrations were made. Hard to Please. Old Mr. Batch—What are you wor rying about? Young Mr. Nubride—A little ques ion that came up at home. My wife wants to know if I d marry again in case of her death, and if I say "Cer tainly not" she’ll think I’m longing for my freedom, and if I say "Sure thing. ’ she’ll think I have her suc cessor picked out. HOMESEEKERS EXCURSION RATES TO TEXAS AND NEW MEXICO POINTS DUR ING 1911. On the first and third Tuesdays of each month during the entire year The Colorado and Southern Rail way will sell round trip hoineseekers’ 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. DENVER DIRECTORY nnu I I nnV Dealer In nil klmla of MKft- DUN I, LUI.'N CIIANIHSj;. Mammoth cata log nmllcfl free. for. Ifith Sr Itlnkr. Dnnvcr Can double your salary in six months. Endorsed by 2 b banks. Write (or valuable souvenir and catalog free. Denver. Colorado. Itnlm-nl Round-Trip St'MMl'llt TOURIST KAIIIIS to the PACIFIC COAST via The Denver & lilt* Grande Rallrond "The Scenic Line of the World." I.ll) from nil innlii line point* In Uolo rndo to Pacific Ctiait dentinal lon*. Tickets on sale dally to September 30. ISII. Final return limit October 31. 1011. Standard and Tourist Pullman Sleeping Cara are operated dally through to San Francisco and Los Angeles without change. 'through electric-lighted train con sisting of steel coach. Pullman and Tourist Sleeping Cara Is operated dally Denver to San Francisco via Salt City and THE WESTERN PACIFIC RAILWAY without change of cars. For Information regarding train ser vice. reservations, etc., call on local Rio Grande Agent or address Frank A. Wndlelgh, General Passenger Agent. Denver. Colorado. CALIFORNIA and the NORTHWEST via the Colorado Midland ROUND TRIP RATES on nale August 7, N, 1», 10, 11. 14, 18, 10, and 17. Return l.lmlt October 18. CALIFORNIA AA COAST POINTS Gointf or Returning via /-N NORTII WEST Pullman observation sleepers. Splen did Dining Car Service. midland route w. 11. THROCKMORTON, City Passenger Agent. 17th and California, Denver. E. D. WHITI.ET, City Ticket Agent. Phone Main 6360, Denver, Cal*. QUEER DISEASE IS IN UNITED STATES Many Here Afflicted With Odd Ailment, Says Prof. Munyon. GREWSOME CREATURES VERY COMMON, FINDS EXPERT. Many people In the United States ara afflicted with a queer disease, according to a statement yeaterday by Profesaor James M. Munyon. He made the follow ing remarkable and rather grewsome statement: "Many persons who come and write to my headquartern at 63d and Jefferson St*., Philadelphia, Pa., think they ara suffering from a simple stomach trouble, when In reality they are the victims or an entirely different disease—that of tape worm. These tape worms are huge internal parasites, which locate In tne upper bowel and consume a large per centage of the nutriment In undigested food. They sometimes grow to a length of forty to sixty feet. One may have a tape worm for years and never know the cause of his or her 111 health. "Persons who are suffering from one of these creatures become nervous, weak and Irritable, and tire at the least ex ertion. The tape worms rob one of am bition and vitality and strength, but they are rarely fatal. "The victim of this disease is apt to believe that he Is suffering from chronic stomach trouble, and doctors for years without relief. This Is not the fault of the physicians he consults, for there is no absolute diagnosis that will tell posi tively that one Is not a victim of tape worm. "Tho most common symptom of this trouble is an abnormal appetite. At times the person Is ravenously hungry and cannot get enough to eat. At other times the very sight of food Is loathsome. There Is a gnawing, faint sensation at the pit of the stomach, and the victim has headaches, fits of dizziness and nau sea. He cannot sleep at night nnd often thinks he Is suffering from nervous pros tration. “I have a treatment which has had wonderful succeas In eliminating these great creatures from the system. In the course of Its regular action In aiding digestion, and ridding the blood, kidneys and liver of Impurities It has proven fatal to these great worms. If one has a tape worm, this treatment will. In nine cases out of ten. stupefy and pass It away, but If not. the treatment will rebuild the run-down person, who Is probably suffer ing from stomach trouble and a general anaemic condition. My doctors report marvelous success here with this treat ment. Fully a dozen persons have passed those worms, but they are naturally reti cent about discussing them, nnd of course we cannot violate their confidence by giv ing their names to the public." Letters addressed to Professor James M. Munyon. 63d nnd Jefferson Streets. Philadelpha, Pa., will receive as careful attention as though the patient called In person. Medical advice and consultation absolutely free. Not a penny to pay. The Fly. "Where one earth do these flies come from?" is a. frequent and de spairing question. They may come down the chimneys, If the fireplaces have tipping dampers. These should be tightly closed in fly time. An appreciable falling off in their number will be the result. If the chimneys have not the tip ping damper, a screen such as is used for a window can be fitted into the fireplace; or, easier still, a bundle of paper may be stuffed up the chimney. Either method is successful, and no trouble Is too great to get rid of these summer pests. Cruel Disappointment. Jugend tells this story; "In the lower court of a small town in Saxony William had served faithfully and well as attendant to the presiding Judge for many years without ever having received any reward aside from his legal stipend. On the day of adjourn ment for the season, when visitors had retired, the judge, who was also about to leave, asked: ’William, do I you smoke?” Seeing a square box un der the judge’s arm, he answered re spectfully: ’Yes, your honor.’ ‘I i knew it by the smell of your coat,’ said the judge, as he walked out.” No Use Wasting It. Mother—Charles, I see you have written me a little letter to say how sorry you are you took the jam? Well. I forgive you for your thoughtfulness. Charles —Yes, ma. Please don’t tear the letter. Mother —Why not? Charles —'Cos it'll do for next time. —Stray Stories. Better Go On, Boys. Belshazzar saw the writing on the wall. "It means your wife will be home on the 9:22 and you had better begin to wash up all the dishes," advised the interpreter. Herewith a distinct gloom was cast over the banquet. His Way of Life. "War is hell." "You seem to believe that in times of peace one should prepare for war.” AT THE PARSONAGE. Coffee Runs Riot No Longer. "Wife and I had a serious time of It while wo were coffee drinkers. "She had gastritis, headaches, belch ing and would have periods of sick ness, while I secured a daily headache that became chronic. “We naturally sought relief by drugs without avail, for It is now plain enough that no drug will cure the dis eases another drug (coffee) sets up, particularly, so long as the drug which causes the trouble is continued. “Finally we thought we would try leaving off coffee and using Postum. I noticed that my headaches disappeared like magic, and my old ‘trembly’ nerv ousness left. One day wife said, ’Do you know my gastritis has gone?’ “One can hardly realize what Post um has done for us. "Then we began to talk to others. Wife’s father and mother were both coffee drinkers and sufferers. Their headaches left entirely a short time after they changed from coffee to Postum. "I began to enauire among my par ishioners nnd found to my astonish ment that numbers of them use Post um In place of coffee. Many of the ministers who have visited our par sonage have become enthusiastic cham pions of Postum." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little book, "The Road to Wellville,” in pkgs. "There’s a reason.” Ever rend the above letter f A mew one appears from time to time. They are arennlae, true, and fall of hnmii latere*’ IN THE LIMLIGHT JAP WAR HERO IN AMERICA with 1,000 Chinese soldiers aboard, and when surrender was refused, sunk it. This act started the war. When the war with Russia broke out he was commanding a Japanese fleet. His daughter came to pay him a final visit, and be sent back word by her: "1 am well nnd happy. They roust not distract my mind by sending letters.” At an entertainment for the officers of bis fleet Just before the memora ble battle of the Sea of Japan his officers found the admiral sitting alone, the sword of hari on his knees. They understood this meant victory or death. In Japan Togo ranks as no naval roan In the United States ranks today. They love him over there next to the emperor. IS A PIONEER IN ECONOMICS In these days when so much is said and done for the conservation of our natural resources there has sprung up a new school of economists who are preaching the doctrine that in labor every effort, every expenditure of muscular or mental energy, should count for the utmost and not go to waste. A pioneer In this school is Frederick Winslow Taylor, who re cently appeared by Invitation before a committee of congress to explain how the application of bis theories in creases the productiveness of work men from 15 to 20 per cent. Mr. Taylor is a native of German town, Pa., and has risen to his present prominence through his own efforts. He Is a patternmaker and machinist by trade and a mechanical engineer by profession. In 1878 he entered the employ of the Mldvllle Steel Com pany, Philadelphia, and was success ively gang boss, assistant foreman. foreman, master mechanic, chief draughtsman and chief engineer. In 1889 be took up the work of organiz ing management in manufacturing establishments, in shop, office, accounting nnd sales departments, and since then he has put his theories into operation in many business organizations, including steel works, wood pulp works, etc. He is the owner of about 100 patents on his Inventions. One who worked with him some years ago when he was In charge of the Bethlehem Steel Works recalls how he used to tell the workmen not to hit the anvil after hitting the heated metal, as is the habit of their kind— that if they had any energy to expend in extra taps of the hammer they would better hit the heated metal and let it count for something. The men missed the ring of the anvil and did not like the innovation. The theory that greater results industrially may be obtained with no greater outlay of energy Is one which is gaining ground fast and if this the ory Is correct and Is properly applied generally it will mean a larger output in many lines of production with no increase in real labor. POPULAR WITH THE FARMERS wheat crop He sent to Siberia, nnd j there, far up in the north, found alfalfas that seem to need neither moisture nor wnrmth to develop good pasture He brought the finest Cuban tobacco, tested and analyzed the soil in which it grew, got detailed reports of the climatic conditions it required— ‘ and then hunted up the same soil and climate, and proceeded to grow the tobacco in South Carolina. He brought seed of the inimitable Sumatra : wrapper-tobacco, searched for a place under tho American flag where it would flourish, and found it—ln Texas. To prove it. he will hand you a flve-ccnt cigar made of Texas Sumatra and Carolina Cuban filler, if you will ask him; and you will pronounce it a liigh-claFs imported weed. Everybody said hog cholera was incurable, and it cost the farmers tens ‘ of millions annually. Wilson's scientists spent ten years on its trail, and ! they’ve captured the right microbe, fixed up a serum, and put that particular disability on the run. CHOSEN IMPERIAL POTENTATE | John Frank Treat, who was elected fcnperial potentate of the Mystic Shrine at Rochester, is a resident of Fargo, N. D., and a member of El Zagal Temple of tho Shrine. From the four corners of the earth, by train, boat and automobile, an army of 30.000 Shriners swooped down and planted their tents on the Rochester oasis. From every part of the United States they came and even from far away Scotland were pilgrims to the cradle of Shrinedom. The Khartoum Temple, from Win nipeg, Man., brought a genuine Scotch kilties band of bagpipers; the Islam Temple of San Francisco had a Chi nese band of 50 pieces; the Los An geles Shriners brought two carloads of California fruits and wines to dis tribute to their eastern friends; the Galveston (Texas) Temple brought two carloads of Mexican burros; Os man Temple of St. Paul had its mil lionaire band, every member of which is a business or professional man whose fortune runs Into big figures; El Zagal Temple, from Fargo. X. D., to which the pictured potentate belongs, brought a 15-foot loaf of bread and a cowbell of the same dimensions, and. In fact, every bunch had some novelty to spring A revolutionary suggestion contained in the address of Imperial Poten tate F>ed A. Hines of Los Angeles was that the Shriners should buy 5,001) acres of land somewhere to establish a mecca for the organization where the annual Imperial councils should be held. One of his reasons for making this recommendation was that It Is now almost impossible for any city in Nortii America to care for the councils and its following. Admiral Togo, the Japanese war hero who came to this country as the nation's guest, is described by a Jap anese official as one of the simplest nnd gentlest of men. "You would hardly imagine, to see the sma’4 slender figure, that you were In the presence of the greatest master of naval strntegy that our navy has pro duced, or that the world has seen In modern times.” Marshal Oyama, General Kurlkl, Ad mlral Kamimura, Admiral Yamomoto and Admiral Togo were all born In the city of Kagoshima. Togo had Just grown to youth's es tate and was fighting with a broad sword when a messenger came from the mikado ordering him to become a naval officer. He packed his few ba longings and Journeyed to England. When the Chlnese-Japanese war was threatening Togo was captain of n cruiser. He halted an English ship The champion long-distance cabinet officer is Secretary of Agriculture "Tama” Jim Wilson, for he has been holding down that job constantly since 1897, while he has seen more than n hundred other cabinet officers come in and retire to private life. "Tama” Jim is the friend of the farm ers nnd tlie farmers seem to be friends of his. Secretary Wilson has made the de partment of agriculture the greatest instrumentality of practical every-day helpfulness to 40 per cent, of the peo ple in the United States. He has ex periment stations finding out how to make dry farming pay where there is only ten inches of moisture a year: nnd they are finding it out. too. He brought the durum wheat from North Africa, and in the regions formerly | too dry to be cultivable it has added millions of bushels to our annual WEIGHS A QUARTER OF A TON Man Who Has Had to Btop Work B* cauao of Hi* Ever Increasing Avoirdupois. Cambridge, Mass.—Do you know why fat men always laugh? It's be cause the world Insists that they shall. People just simply can't bear to see a Tat man In trouble. He's got to laugh. Here’s Charles Jucksou of Cambridge. He tells us that the world has flat- Tootedly Insisted that he laugh and be happy. He’s extra fat. und weighs COB pounds. "It seems as if people couldn't bear to see a quarter-of-a-ton man In trouble,” he said. "It’s Just tike this,” Jackson says: “When I was twenty-one years of age I weighed 176 pounds. I used to work hard every day and I loved to Weighs 608 Pounds. dance every evening. .But when 1 mar ried mother here"—pointing towards a mite of a woman who was sitting at a machine sewing—"l had to stay at home evenings. Then I got a job in the brass burnishing fuctory, where I got less exercise than before. During the first year we were married I gained 83 pounds. After that I never stopped gaining In weight. I'm fifty two now. and two years ago I had to stop work. I couldn't carry around a quarter of a ton and work too. You haven't any idea what a hard job it is. I was Just the same as an Invalid so far ns work was concerned. Mother did her best to keep things going. All that she and I had to live on came front her work. It was more than a tight squeeze most of the time. I al ways felt all right, but I couldn'.t get around. And mother kept getting thin ner and more tired-looking. "Things were getting pretty dark about a month ago. Then one day a solicitor for a newspaper happened out our way and he asked us if we didn't want to take the paper. We didn't, because we didn’t have the money. But as 6oon as he saw me he quit soliciting for that day and hus tled right back to his newspaper office to tell the editors about me. Then people began to come out to see me. I had some photographs made of myself and sold them. Mother didn’t like it very well, but 1 told her I was going to help her all I could. "Some prominent business men in Boston, who are officers of the New England Fat Men’s club, asked me to join. It's a famous club, with 3,500 members, and altogether they weigh 400 tons. They discovered in looking over their data that I was the heaviest of them all. The fattest man they ever had weighed only 469 pounds, and ; he died some time ago." COSTLIEST HAT IN THE WORLD Wonderful Creation Made in Lon don for a Beutiful and Wealthy Roumanian Princess. London.—This wonderful creation or a London milliner's art. made ut a cost of SI,OOO for Princess Mlahescu of Bukharcst. u beautiful Roumanian woman, is said to be the most expen sive hat in existence, it Is of huge proportions and becomingly waved Wonderful Millinery Creation. across the forehead. It is made of the nest black tagal straw and lined with metulllc lace. A band of metal ribbon lies on the brltn, and the whole of the rest of the hat Is covered with white ospreys, the most valuable procurable. They complete ly hide the crown and an extra thick bunch of them stands up behind. Princess Mlahescu has a large tor tune. Is well known at Monte Carlo, and It was to satisfy her whim tor the most expensive hat in the world that this hat was made. Cruel to Stop Braying. Woodbury, N. J.—Poundkeeper Wil liam Joyce was brought before Justice of the Peace Manklns, charged with cruelty to animals for filling the mouth of a donkey wiht corn cobs to keep II from braying, and then tying the mouth with a rope. Slips on Peel, Breaks Neck. New York. —In descending a tem porary stairway at the New York Cen tral station at Yonkers, William Buick slipped on a banana peelc. Though he fell only six feet, his neck was broken He lived only a short time. SURE. ! Man in the Big Hat—l’ve always made money out of politics. Man In Small Hat—Are you a po litical orator? Man in Big Hat—No; I'm the leader of a brass band. The musicians al ways get paid, but the orators are ex pected to talk for nothing. A Specimen. "Did you ever hear of anything so ridiculous aB men of honest graft?" "What's the matter with the gard eners?” BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS FREE Beod 2c (lamp for live stmipken ut nij very choic est Gold Bmbossed Birthday, Flower and Motto Poet Garde: beautiful colon and loveliest design*. *.rt Poet Card Club, 731 Jackson dt., Topeka, Kansas The man who plays poker for pas time usually passes more or less coin over to the other fellow. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Sjrrup for Children teething, softens the gum*. reduces luftamtns- ' tion, allays pain, cure* wind colic. 25c a bottle. The hero is he who Is immovably centered. —Emerson. mm TOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN THAN CASTOR 01L # SALTS, OR PILLS. AS IT SWEETENS AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM MORE EFFICIENTLY AND B PAR MORE PLEASANT TO TAKE. \sYMJP<fFKiS''">'Eu \IR4SENNA IS THE IDEAL FAMILY LAXATIVE, AS ■ml.jwjWl IT GIVES SATISFACTION TO ALL, IS ALWAYS BENEFICIAL IN ITS EFFECTS IH HIRB AND PERFECTLY SAFE AT ALL TIMES. M CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. pfpi|| on Package of the Genuine. | ALL RELIABLE DRUGGISTS SELL THE ORIGINAL AND ! K GENUINE WHEN CALLED FOR. ALTHOUGH THEY COULD WKYwtiMW&ljci K MAKE A LARGER PROFIT BY SELLING INFERIOR PREPARA. ■ TIONK YET THEY PREFER TO SELL THE GENUINE. BECAUSE g I IT IS RIGHT TO DO SO AND FOR THE GOOD OF TIIEIR B ■ CUSTOMERS. WHEN IN NEED OF MEDICINES. SUCH I ■ DRUGGISTS ARE THE ONES TO DEAL WITH, AS YOUR Bet_wrT ojVilcoiiot j I LIFE OR HEALTH MAY AT SOMETIME DEPEND UPON » I THEIR SKUA AND RELIABILITY ''SZUrz tjj I WHEN BUYING IXfKSEEW!!. B H M Q H NotetfeMNnmeofthe Company JEM PRINTED STRAIGHT ACROSS, NEAR THE BOTTOM. AND IN I *■ N fflpET THE CIRCLE,NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKAGE.OF THE AgJiHL —H Jp 1 GENUINE. ONE SIZE ONLY. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS. REGULAR PRICE SOi PER OF PACKAGE SYRUP OP FIGS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA IS THE ONLY PERFECT FAMILY LAXATIVE. BECAUSE IT IS THE ONE REMEDY WHICH ACTS IN A NATURAL STRENGTHENING WAY AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM. WITHOUT UNPLEASANT AFTER-EFFECTS AND WITHOUT IRRITATING, DEBILITATING OR GRIPING, AND THEREFORE DOES NOT INTERFERE IN ANY WAY WITH BUSINESS OR PLEASURE. IT IS RECOMMENDED BY MILLIONS OF WELL INFORMED FAMILIES, WHO KNOW OF ITS VALUE IROM PERSONAL USE. TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUY THE CENUINq MANUFACTURED BY THE CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP Co._ ® FOR PIMIT EVE CATARRHAL FEVER ■ lin iv ■b i na and all nose * AA * AND THROAT DISEASES Cures the skin and acts an a preventive for otbern. I Iqtild given on the tongue. Safe for brood mare* ami all other*. Bout kidney remedy , r*t» cent* ami fI.OO a Ixittle; t.YOOund flO 00 the dozen. Sold l>y till drtU'giuta and horse goods house*, or Hcnl capreen paid, by the mnuufttclurorn. SPOHN MEDICAL CO.. Ch.mi.t., GOSHEN, INDIANA fair face was my fortune once— But ev’rybody knows That since that box of 'Faultless* came. My fortune’s in my clothes.** mam W. L. ~~ •2.50, *3.00, *3.50 & *4.00 SHOES £ Ilk WOMEN wear W.L.Douglas stylish, perfect fitting, easy walking boots.because they give M&K'.. ' long wear, same as W.L.DougU* Men’s shoes. THE STANDARD OF QUALITY BEpgjT wK FOR OVER 30 YEARS p-. " The workmanship which has madeW. L. * -J Douglas shoes famous the world over is maintained in every pair. / If I could take you into my large factories ' / at Brockton, Mass., and show you how i carefully W.LDouglas shoes are made, you jjn&t.-. /L would then understand why they are war- - ranted to hold their shape, fit better : ... A wear longer than any other make for the price V-""- / CAUTION have W. 1.. \ / wnu I lull name and price stamped on bottom HMKfmjl Ir-jIWwWXj If you cannot obtain W. I. Douglas shoes In Jour town, write for catalog. Shoes sent direct ONE PAIR of my BOYS’ 52,f2.A00r rom factory to wearer, all iTiargo* prepaid. W.L R3.«0 NHOKH will poaltively out wear DOUGLAS, 145 Spark BU, Brockton, Blass. TWO I*AIKS of ordinary buys’thoes LIPTON S TEA i OVER 2 MILIIOM PACKAGES 50L D WEEKLY Wfutfemorek ItShoe Polishes Finest In Quality. Largsst In Variety, They meet every requirement for cleaning and polishing shoes of all kinds and colors. CIII.T EDGE the only ladles shoe dressing that positively contains OIL. blacks and bodshes ladles’ and children’s boots and shoes, sbleee wit boat rabbins, 25c. ••French Oloss,” 10c. DANDY combination for cleaning and polishing all kinds of russet or tan shoes, 25c. ••Btar’ r sl*e, 10c. QLICK WIIITK makes dirty rnnvna shoes clean ami white. In liquid form soil can be quickly and realty applied. A spomre In every package, so always ready for use. Two slses. 10 and 25 cents. If your dealer docs not keep the kind you want, send ui his address and the price In stomps for a full sice package. WHITTKMORK BROB. & 00., 20.21 Albany Rt., Cambridge. Mass, The Oldest and lAiryest Manufacturer s of Shoe Polishes in the World. n A ICV FI V I/ll IPD stss*dsareksr-.s» UAIJI ILI f\ll-l-I-l\ IraiU sad kills si) Lr U.1.>11 MUSS, sn'liptll.n "vn. wiiinut *«ii r^»a||K4H|E9P9UiVMll , ' r * n,u "‘ »“» ,,|ld s rii-. orui tuUr... iuhoi horui tt'» O' B.lb Thompson’* Eye Water Hess sslck rslt-t Is srs krtUU^saasss hi dasC mm sr wtm*. II B VF||TO Watasa R.f'oleman,Waste PATK Ml X Ingutn. I. V. Hook-tree. It.gle I M I lulu I W cat refexenoea. Beat (vault*. SITFUTC Fortunes are made In patents. Pro "I I til I w teet »<mr IdeiiK. Our M page book free Fitzgr-altl A Co., Boa K, Washington, D. C. W. N. U.. DENVER, NO. 33- 1911. ~