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Old Lau..- . nci e is one mlng I no tice particularly about thut young man who calls to see you. He seems to have an inborn, instinctive respect for woman. He treats every woman as though she were a being from a high er sphere, to be approached only with the utmost. Hojienc*- ami Oofe* , <'ner» - Granddaughter—Yes, he’s horribly bashful. Classified. Marriage is a lottery in which men stake their liberty and women theb happiness.—Madame de Rleux. On Matrimony. The true essence of marriage—its love is mutual, equally given and re ceiving at every instant of its action. There is neither dependence nor inde pendence, but Interdependence. Years cannot weaken its bonds; distance cannot sunder them. Only a (???). “Has George ever hinted marriage to you?” “Only once. Coming home from the theatre the other night he laughed and said that, anyhow, two could ride in a taxicab as cheap as one.” Cause for Gloom. “Why do you look so downhearted this morning? Thought you made a thousand dollars yesterday in Wall Street?” "I (lid, but my wife lost two thous and at bridge.”—Life. Two Smiles. Ezra Pound, the poet, was talking at the Authors’ Club, in New York, adout 6helley’s cremation. “Cremation, although beautiful," he said, “lends itself to ribald jest in a way that sepulture doesn't. “Who can forbear a smile at the thought of that devoted young matron, who, her front steps being covered with sleet, sprinkled her first hus band's ashes over them in order that her second husband might descend in safety?” Smiling himself, Mr. Pound resum ed: “And who could forbear another smile at the thought of the young widow on the blustery March morning who entered her drawing room to find that the wind had overturned the vase which contained her husband's remains. “ ‘Pshaw,’ she said, ‘now isn’t It Just like George to trrow his ashes oil over my new Kirmanshah rug!'” Society. Mrs. Newlyrich—No, I’m no good at bridge and I enn't run a gasoline car to save me. The Social Guide—That’s unfortun ate. It makes P necessary for me to introduce you into the slow and re spectable set. HOWARD E. BURTON. ASSAYER S, CHEMIST LKADVII.I.E. COLORADO. Specimen prices: Gold, silver, lend. $1; *old. ■fiver. 76c; icold, GOc; zinc or copper. Si Mailing envelopes and full price list sent o/i application. Control nnd umpire work so licited. Reference: Carbonate National Hank kaan£ai;/jJJWijjti»| Newhcxnc, Victor. Oneida H Jump and tUI kinds of Th&ps.Guns, I Ammunition and Animal Baits at rock ■ bottom prices. Write for larpe illustraied JUPPCT I CATALOG- FREE A/to f I DKNVKH A HIO (iIUMIK-\\ ESTEItX PACIFIC "The Royal Gorge-Feather River Cnfton Route" Taken together form the most henutl ful lino of continuous travel Denver. Salt Lake, City, San Francisco. The marvelous scenic attractions of the Rockies, the Great Salt Reds of Utah and the wonders of the Sierras can tie seen from the ear windows, without extra expense for side trips. SUPER!! DINING GAR SERVICE. For illustrated doserlpt |ve matter, write Frank A. Wadlelgh. General Passenger Agent. Denver & Rio Grund*- Rnllrond. Denver. Polo. f—" 7S Buy DIRECT, 1 on your OWN % 1 TERMS, and f SAVE KIMBALL >L.r,U “The Nation's Favorite” ORGANS 50.000 KIMBALL Instruments sold In 1911. This record will he beaten this year. We have a special propo sition on a genuine KIMBALL-- standard for over 50 years—for all who write at once. We guarantee a SAVING If you act PRO.MPTLV. Use the coupon. KNIGHT-CAMPBRLL CO.. Denver. Colo.. Kimball wholesale factory representatives. Gentlemen—Without obligation on my part, send me; prepaid, special offer on a genuine KIMBALL (State Whether Plano, pinver Plano or Organ Preferred.) Name Address W.N.U. WANTED—We have a constant de mand for good used pianos and or gans. If you have one of these semi In Its nan\e and age and we will make you an attractive allowance for It on one of our new KIMBALLS. REDUCE COST OF PUBLIC PRINTING VOTE FOR SEVENTH PROPOSI TION ON ELECTION BALLOT. The proposed law of the Colorado Editorial Association changes the manner of advertising all proposed constitutional amendments, initiat ed and referred laws from four weeks In one newspaper in each county to one time in two news papers of opposite political faith in each county. It reduces the num ber of publications one-half In weekly papers and reduces the number of publications twenty eight times in daily pTpers. It will appear in position seven on the bal lot under the following designa tion: For Colorado Slate Editorial Association Act reducing the cost of publishing Con stltutlonal Amendments. In- W Itlated and Referred Laws. JL and for publishing Argu- g\ ments for and against the snme. Against Colorado State Edi torial Association Act re ducing the cost of publish ing Const It nt lonal Amend ments. Initiate.! nnd Re ferred Laws, and for pub lishing Arguments for nnd PLACE YOUR X AS NOTED ABOVE AND SAVE YOURSELF TAX S HARD TIMES PERIL COUNTRY’S INDUSTRIES EASILY INJURED BY LEGISLATION OF DEMOCRATS. FARMERS ALSO CONCERNED Plain Explanation of Reason Why Menace of New Tariff Laws Will Cause Condition of Uncertainty and Bualnesa Paralysis. Because you are healthy today are you certain that you will be well a year from now? No. And because a country is prosper ous today is It certain that all will be well a year hence? No. The reason for this uncertainty is the danger of the election of a Demo cratic candidate for the presidency and a Democratic congress. Many people are saying in this cam paign that this country is too big and too prosperous to bo affected by u change of administration. Nothing could be further from the truth. A Democratic victory can easily result In destruction of the present pros perity. This fact can be easily demonstrat ed. If it Bhould be knowp on the morning of November G that Wood row Wilson has been elected presi dent of the United States, every American manufacturer would know that In the course of time there would be a radical change In every schedule of the tariff. The Democratic party declares in its platform that protec tion is unconstitutional. Woodrow Wilson is a free trader, and of the 229 Democratic members of the house of representatives, 125 are from the south, a section which has always been In favor of free trado. These free trade southern Democrats would dominate the houso caucus and outvote the northern and western Democrats who honestly believe in some measure of protection to American industry. But the trouble is that the change would not come immediately. First of all, there would be tedious and anxious waiting through the months of December, January and 'February, for the new congress would not as semble until after the 4th of March. Even then, three or four months would still be consumed in debating and enacting the new schedule, so that nearly a year would pass before the American manufacturers would be made acquainted with the condi tions under which they would have to conduct their business. During all these months the factories would live from hand to mouth, purchasing no supplies and employing no more work men than absolutely necessary to fill existing orders. And then, when the law had been passed, American manufacturers would find that the doors of the United States had been opened to foreign importations. Manufacturing which should have been done in the , United States will be done by labor ers in England. Germany, France. Austria and even China and Japan. Before long, American gold would go across the sea to pay for these for eign-made products. As in Cleve land's time, this would deplete the bank reserves, compelling loans to bo called in and securities to be sac rificed at a low price in order to ob tain ready money. The treasury, as in Cleveland's time, would have to sell bonds to maintain Its gold re serves, and these bonds would be bought by foreign capitalists with American gold which had gone into Strong Tide Toward Taft. There is a strong tide of public sentiment setting In toward President Taft. It comes from all sections of tho country and is not confined to Republicans. The situation at the present time very much resembles the conditions in 1896. At that time the country was menaced by the authority of free coinage of silver but was sa\ed by the actidb of many Democrats who voted the Republican tickst. This Business Outlook Good. B. I. Hughes, of tho First National Bank of Rome was in Atlanta recent ly nnd expressed tho utmost * confi dence in the business outlook this fall “I believe business will be good all over the country not only this fall but for the next two or three years at least,” said Mr. Hughes, who Is a close student of finance and business conditions generally. "Usually busi ness is more or los unstable and up set by a presidential election, but I believe it will be less sc this year their countries to pay for foreign made goods. It is thus easy to understand how Democratic tariff legislation will up set prosperity. The matter is one ol vital Interest to tho farmer because in the Democratic tarifT bills passed by the house and vetoed by the presi dent, cereals were placed on the free list. This means that all the grain producing countries in the world, and especially our nelghtfer upon the northern border, would send in wheat and* corn and deprive the American farmer of his market. In 1892, when there was prosperity under a Republican administration, a majority of the people voted In favor of a change and elected Grover Cleve land president. What happened then will happen again. There will come anxiety and distress, with many thousands of factories closed, mil lions of workingmen out of employ ment and the farmer suffering under low prices and decreased value of his farm lands. The way to avoid this result is to vote for Taft and Sherman and the entire Republican ticket. IN THE MISSISSIPPI VALLEY Prosperity Reported at High Water Mark by Merchants and Bankers- Prosperity is at high water mark In the Mississippi valley. The St. Louis Star lias been interviewing merchants and bankers and they all tell the same story of abnormal busi ness. An army of 8.000 salesmen radiat ing from St. Louis have reported to the- Sales Managers’ Association, ac cording to Secretary Robert E. Lee, that already there is enough business in sight to test the capacity of all the manufactories. “All business men are jubilant. The head of a largo hardware company has reports from 500 sales agents In every section of the country, showing largely Increased orders. ‘lt is sim ply great the way business Is advan cing,’ ho says.” Walker Hill, president of the Me chanlcs-American National bank, says that trado is phenomenally large and that he hopes nothing will happen to destroy prosperity. William F. Saunders, secretary of the Business Men’s League, is also enthusiastic over business conditions. Boom in Shipbuilding. The shipyards of the United States during the current fiscal year will bo busy, according to returns filed with the bureau of navigation. On July 1, 120 steel vessels, aggre gating 254,000 gross tons, were under construction or under contract to be built, against barely 100.000 gross tonß at the same time a year ago. Tho influence of the approaching opening of tho |Panama pannl is manifest, as upwards of 80.000 tons are building for us through the canal. Since con gress In the Panama canal act Insured free tolls to American coastwise and duty free materials and equipment for ships in the coastwise trade a further stimulus to shipbuilding lias been given, the effect which is ex pected to develop as the provisions of the law become more generally known. Preparations for the use of oil In stead of coal are found in most ship building returns. Fifteen tank steam ers ranging from 2.200 tons to 6,600 tons will use oil for fuel. Tonnage building on tho great lakes shows a falling off of about 10.000 tons compared with a year ago. And part of the’ current year’s lake con struction is designed for salt water. Tho demand for workers still ex ceeds the supply in Chicago, as well as all over the country, and is addi tional evidence of universal Republic an prosperity. year President Taft will receive the votes of thousands of Democrats who are perfectly satisfied with the pres ent conditions and believe thnl the incoming of a Democratic administra tion forebodes almost universal dis aster. The people have awakened to the fact that a change of administration means a change of business condi tions. Prosperity cannot continue if the foundation upon which prosperity rests is removed. than for a long time. I cny see no serious clouds on the business horizon anywhere. Crops generally through out the country are good nnd money will be fairly plentiful.”—Macon Tele graph. Not Greater Than Party. Of course Roosevelt is a great man, else he never could have been a Re publican president: yet he never wns greater than the Republican party, and never will be.'—Butler (Mo.) Rec ord. COLORADO CROPS BEST IN COUNTRY STATE IN FIFTH PLACE AMONG PRODUCERS OF SPRING WHEAT. VALUE, $57,880,000 vaLue of eight crops gain $19,000,000 IN A SINGLE YEAR. Western Newspaper Union News Service. \ A1.U15 OF CHOPS. Values of certain Colorado crops in 1911 and 1912, as shown l.y official publications of the United Stales De partment of* Agriculture: CROP. 1012. 1911. Wheal $ 9.017.000 $ 0,950,000 Oats 5,21.T.000 1,872,000 ey 2,223.immi 1.181,000 Rye 260,000 176,000 Miliar heels .... 10,100.000 5,316.8-11 Corn 7.138.000 1.073,000 Potatoes t. 913,000 3,1 18.000 Total |.*»7.BSO.'MIO $39,136,841 Ineri-ase 18,713 l_s« Pet. Inereaso ... . -17.9 Denver.—Colorado* far down the list of states of the Union in population and with only one-fifth of its arable h:nd under cultivation, tliis year ranks fifth among all the* states in the quan tity of spring wheat pYoduced, accord ing to the latest number of the Crop Reporter, published by the United States Department of Agriculture. In yield per acre, Colorado's spring wheat crop is far ahead of that of,the states that rank above it in total pro duction, and the average yield in Colo rado, according to the official figures, is 40 per cent, above the average for the United States. Here are the principal spring wheat producing states of the country, in their rank, with the average yield this year in each and in the country at large: STATE. Bushels per Acre. North Dakota '..18.0 Minnesota 15.8 South Dakota 14.2 Washington 20.4 Colorado 34.0 United Stales 1 7.2 In the average yield per acre of bar ley, Colorado is uhead of the six slates with the greatest total production, and the average yield in Colorado, thirty nine bushels, is thirty-one per cent, above the average for the United States. The yields of the six leading states, Colorado and the United States, ■onipare as follows: STATE. Bushels per Acre. Minnesota California 30.0 North Dakota Wisconsin 39.1 South Dakota 36.0 c D oT“rmi.'.':: United States In yield of oats per acre, the Colo rado average. 12.8 bushels, is 14.4 per cent, above the average for the United States. Colorado’s average yield or winter whfttt is 62 per cent, above the aver age for the country, it being 24.5 bush els to the acre, while Colorado's yield of rye, twenty bushels, is 15.5 per cent, above the national average. In yield of hay per acre, Colorado’s average, 2.20 tons, is 50 per cent, above the national average. The government has made public, its final figures on six of Colorado’s crops, and although prices are gene ally lower than they were last year, the figures show an increase of mil lions of dollars in the sum paid to farmers for those six crops. The fol lowing shows tin value each year: Value to Farmers— CROP. 1911. 1912 Winter wheat . 5 2.691.990 $ 3.887.009 Spring wheat ... 1.209.9.)0 5.130 019 i/ats 4,872.010 5 213.000 Harlev 1/481 000 2.233 <im Kve .... 176.000 266,000 Hay 13.150.000 19.010.000 Total f. 6.629,000 $35.729 000 Increase 9.100.000 Luncheon for Veteran Educators. Boulder, Colo.- The State universi ty gave a len . in hone r of Profes sors J. Raymond Bracket and Ira M. De Long, celebrating the fact that this is the twenty-fif:h year of their ser vice on the faculty. Wife Divorcee Rich Sportsman. New York. —Justice Gelgerrich in the Supreme Court signed a final de cree of divorce in favor of Mrs. Linda I.ee Thomas, against her husband, E. It. Thomas, bunker and sportsman. Indian Chief. 120, Is Dead. Traverse C'tv. Mich.—Joe Manitou. j an Indian chief, who was horn on th • hanks of the Chi- .go rivtr 120 years ago, died here. He was a Pottawat tomie. He could recall many Indian*' v/ars in which he participated. Canadian Fire Loss Is $75,000. Regina, Sask - Fire in tlie business : part cf the village of Lloydminster. sixty miles north of here, destroyed ! the town hall, fire station, telephone I exchange and a business building. The i less was $75,000. Grain Crop of the World. Washington.- Cablegrams to the De partment ot Agriculture from the In ternational Institute of Agriculture at Rome, give the total wheat production of twenty-four principal producing countries at 2,257.000,000 bushels, 72 per cent, more than they produced last year; barley 1,270.000.000 in 22 coun tries, s> ( £ per cent., more than last year; oats, 4.084,000,000 in 25 coun tries, 20.7 per cent, more than last year; corn, 2,020.000,000 in .12 coun tries. 16.4 per cent, more than last year. Finds $47,000; Also Owner. Los Angeles Cal. —-Daniel Robert son. an eighti ei; year-old law student at the Universe v of Southern Califor nia, who is cii.-pl* red as night counter clerk at a local '• '..‘graph office, found a wallet curtaining $47,000 in gold, negotiable rr.t and certificates of de j osit which had • ' n left on the coun ter. Aft( ran a” 1 y search Robertson | located the He was S. Carver, i -said to have !>■ formerly president j of n bank a: < - 01-. Mont., and now 1 :• ri-sb’enr o' ’’’city. Carver d - dined tr »ake any statement. The increase In the value ol those six crops is accounted lor* by the fol lowing increases in tho state’s produc tion in the year: Winter wheat, from .”,204,000 bushels to 4,728,000; spring wheat, from 5,070,000 bushels to 0,240,- 000; oats, from 10,150,000 bushels to 12,412,000; barley, from 2,140,000 busnels to 2,904,000; rye, from 252,uu bushels tc 500,000; hay, from 1,570,000 tens to 1,901,000. Figures that the government has In band, but has not yet officially made public, show that the farmers of Colo rado will this year receive $10,100,000 • •• tpoir sugar beets, against $5,316,- 844 last year. i nc stale's corn crop was last year 220,000 bushels, for which the farm ers received $4,073,000. The latest Is sue of the Crop Reporter indicates an increase of 10 per cent, in the acre age hnrvcstid and of 55 per cent, in the yield per ucre. This would give 9,778,000 bushels, valued at $7,138,000. The state’s 1912 potato crop also shows a great increase over that ot 1911. The production last year was 3,150,000 bushels, valued at un usually high market prices, at 5-3,118,000. Tho Crop Reporter now indicates a decrease of 5.5 per cent. In acreage, but a big increase n average yield, the outlook being for n crop of 9,148,000 bushels, valued on the farms at $4,913,000. The condition of the Colorado flax crop this year, at harvest, is placed by the government 13 per cent, above that fur the nation, it being 95 per cent, of normal, and the condition of the apple crop at 99 per cent, of the ten-year average—this refeiring to con dition only and not to total produc tion; while the condition of the grape crop on October 1 was 14 per cent, •above the ten-year average. Other con dition figures are given as follows: Pears 81 l*uw peas i*f. Sorghum 94 Sugar beets 93 Production, as compared with a full crop, Is given as follows: 100 repre senting a full crop: Tomatoes 80 Dry Beans 95 I.lma lieniiH 90 Broom corn 9S Kaffir corn 190 Millet nay 90 Millet seed 96 I'anadlnu peas, grain 9° Canadian peas, forage 102 In summary, the government rates the condition of all Colorado crops not yet harvested 29 per cent, better than at the corresponding time last year. In giving figures for crops on which t has not kept accurate data In pre •ious years, the government gives .’dorado a yield of three bushels of •lover seed to the acre, this being 43 per cent, above the national average. There was 99 per cent, of a full crop, igaintt a national average ol 77.4, and <n increase In the year of 5 per cent, n the acrenge. The Colorado yield of alfalfa seed is placed at 3.2 bushels to the acre there being 90 per cent, of a full cron. The average yield of cabbage per acre is placed at 13,000 pounds, there l-elng 94 per cent, ‘of a full crop, against a percentage for the nation of 90. G. The state’s yield of onions is placed at 12,825 pounds to the acre, 12.5 per cent, above the national average. The crop is rated as “full.” Sugar Workers Get Increase. Greeley, Colo. —The Great Western Sugar Company plants at Greeley, Ra ton and Windsor have made a volun tary Increase in the wage scale of 10 per cent. This means about $12,000 per month additional wages. The in crease was made to keep tho men at work during the entire campaign, which promises to be the longest in j the history of the sugar industry in northern Colorado. Three DSaths for Revenge. Eureka, Cal. To avenge an affront to a woman, George Clark of this city -hot and killed Mrs. Charles Baxter mortally wounded her husband then shot, himself. Women Coppers End Meeting. Portland, Ore. -The first national conference of women police officers ev er held in this country ended here after a two days’ session. Greeley Defeats Laramie. Laramie, Wvo. —Greeley high sohooi football team defeated Laramie high bohool on University field, 2G to G. 1-ar aniie was outplayed and outweighed. Old Press Telegrapher Killed. UIU r ■ VSJ | jiopilbl Omaha. .John H. Owen, for twenty years a chief operator of the Western Union Telegraph Company, v.as run down and killed by a street car. Admiral’s Friend Tries Suicide. St. Petersburg. -A woman friend oi Rtar Admiral Chagin attempted sui cide, but was not successful. After hearing of the rear admiral’s suicide, she tried to drink acid from u bottle but the housekeeper snatched it from her hands and slit only slightly burned her mouth. She then tried to cut her throat wMtli a broken bottle, but Inlllct ed only a slight wound. Farm Special Ends Successful Tour. Burlington, Colo. —The tour of the Rock Island diy farming special ended here. Stratton turned out well, meet ings being held in the town hall and at tho train, followed by an elaborate banquet, with'the Commercial Club as host. As result of the tour, Elbert. Lincoln and Kit Carson counties 'will endeavor to obtain appointment of county agricultural demonstrators, under government aid and supervision. Much new dairy stock will be bought, and the milk production will he great ly Increased. $230,000 too Much for Monkey. Portland, Ore.—Expert testimony again consumed the time of the court in the trial of the $200,000 damage suit l.n ught by Charles Judge against the Northern Pacific Railroad Compa ny as a sequel to the death of hi" train* d chimpanzee, Charles the First. Sails Air With 5 and Claims Rercord Odi :> . i k.i.ii .-ii.i . iv.vj-. .T.: 1 Frit lids of Earl, Dough erty. an u\ : t< r, claimed a new i T.; ;-i ■ iug record for him. In !.i-i ; - : - -g'.i »“y took r.p five pis seugers at Cccl City. jS Smoke Pleasure and other Pleasures fl K for the Man Who Smokes M | Skrf&L HiCiMuhi, I 5I y f There is smoke pleasure in this pure old Virginia M S and North Carolina bright leaf. Thousands prefer it to any g| il other pipe tobacco. Thorouchly a ff cd and stemmed and H M then granulated. A perfect pipe tobacco— nothing better foiled as -a cigarette. SH B One an** a half ounces of this choice tobacco cost wJk K only Be, and with each sack yon get a book of cigarette jfl 4, other pleaaores are the presents that are aecored |K si w lth the coupons In each Back of Liggett S; Myers Duke’s WU K Mixture. These presents delight old and young. Think H H of the pleasure that you and your friends can get from ■ H S talking machine, free, or such articles as —fountain pens, £9 j, ■.balls, estates, cut glass, china, silverware, B new illustrated cat a - 9 jFa ' I log of present*, FREE. 9 / Just send us your namo |3 / Rn d address on a postal. |5i Coupon t from Duke'a Mixture may b» WA I assorlc.1 wit A Ai/ti Imm HORi ESHOE. w/y i ' f J.T.,TlNiLEY 3 NATURAL LEAF. vr i Ilf I GRANGER TWIST, coupons trow EM / FOUR ROSES ilPc-tin double coupon). nHF PICK PLUG CUT. PIEDMONT Bfl I / CIGARETTES, CUX CIGARETTES. SW L C s' iB»d /fljr* «*</ coupons issued by us. Rfl J&L. S A Nice Distinction. Senator Gronna, dlscußElng a knot ty problem, said In a speech: “There js a nice distinction Involved here. You don't notice it at first. Ouce it Is pointed out to you. however, you perceive its immense importance. "It’s the sort of distinction that Gobsa Golde's beautiful young wife revealed to him during a conjugal quarrel over a /diamond tiara. “ People say,’ quavered the old man. trembling with rage. ‘People say you only married me because I had money.’ The young woman smiled superbly. '‘'Rubbish!' she exclaimed. ‘My pri mary reason for marrying you was that I had no money myself.’ ” To Decorate a Bald Head. “My husband,” writes Mrs. Pezozzle to the chaperon, “was quite bald when I married him, although otherwise per fectly good. I first washed his head with a cleansing solution and a stiff brush; then I sandpapered it, starting with the rough paper and using each grade down to the finest. After that I rubbed It at intervals with my bare hand for several days and now it is lovely. It has all the dull rich finish so much admired and the natural grain shows beautifully.”—Kansas City Star. A Lucky Find. "Where'd ye git your new hired man?” inquired Farmer Heck. "He came along as a candidate, and did a little reaping for me. I per suaded him that ho had no chance of election and he decided to remain with me permanently.” XHCH IN CURAT/YE OUAUTIES-NO HABIT FORMING DRUGS Hml - Starch Twin Dolls rL KvsiKjSgfiteLrEsi 1 PT 1 and atajt wlliba aent to any add rraa. postpaid, on I Wfiifff Bf / V -V a y l *«lf4o/M«fws>ia<locaiitr»ulHMißU»chß»ck»irw, \ sM I frnaSa of & cent riuHjwi BUinh package* W jT I / | rtfx tow aly Scant ln tUmr*. 1 . oo* fthla si II will b« accepted In place ot one 10 ■■ ■ i | ■ swil tost, ortaal o«l froola Onlj one ad will Cj I be aooeparf with anob »niikatlaß^^^ >[ < < T V | A Girl’s Pity. "It was King Midas, wasn’t It. who turned everything he touched to gold?" “I believe so.” “Poor old fellow.” "Why do you think lie was a pool old fellow?" "He never could eat a pickle with ills fingers." A Mistaken Idea. "The storm caused me a great deni of suffering by breaking all the win dows in my house.” "Why, I always understood that breaking windows was a perfectly pane-less operation." Don’t be misled. Ask for Red Crosi R.tk Illue. Makes beautiful white clothe* At all good grocers. Adv. Probably. "A tiling Is never so when it ia not so." "I’ll bet It is if your wife says 11 Is.” It’s an easy matter to forgive thost who trespass against others. Live energetic Hulrumm Wanted to ae|| <>m splendid Const grown Nursery stock. Save an Immense Stock of tine trees In ap pice, etc., nn<l the huatllnx tnnn can nmki big money working for ua. Addrrea HAI.KY NUUK FRY COMPANY. SAI.KM. ORKOON. irritation cnuael <a?EYE WATER JOUN L. TUOMPSO.N KOiVS *C<>.. 'rfoy, N. Y niTFUTO W.UoaK.Coleman,w»ah HI I KM I V Imct-in.D.C. Hook* free. lUgh ■ B will ■ eat refenuioen. lleat rteulta W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 44-1912.