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!btrola outfits H LIBRARY OP RECORDS EASY PAYMENTS line Vlctrolaa as Low as $25. e Today for Free Literature. 3HT-CAMPBELL MUBIC CO. Denver, Colo, TOMOBILE TIRES * Cords" & "Olympian Fabrics" nr AND SERVICE. Write for price lUt. T A. HOWFORD, 1386 Acorns St. T WHOLESALE. Anjr salesman gets *JS per ore for his goods when you are not ftmlliar ices. Send for our weekly price list, AG3.~ of t and supplies. Staakgrawers Whalsule Sap ■ 1523 19th St. P. 0. Baa 1442, Penaar. •ME OF THE COLE ALWAYS THE BUT IN USED CARS. Write La for Complete Information. ' Wall. 1225 RROABWAY I) DRY CLEANING —Garments any color. Out-of-town work prompt attention. Twenty-thrca satisfactory service. Grand BK. Neventeeath and Logan St. )ES REPAIRED "•*: re In U. 8. at Dentcr prices. Unsatisfactory work wned our eipense. EASTERN SHBE REPAIR FAC IV. YEURW FRONT, 1553 CHAMPA STREET. nnAVQ AND KODAK FINISHING. Tin uonivo Diiw Pints Matsrlals Campaay. AITNAN KODAK COMPANY, 6 Sixteenth Street. Denver. Colorado. BUY COFFEE FROM THE ROUTER WSmWKS Get Wholesale Price. Write for Sample. THE SPRAY COFFEE AND SPICE CO. Twenty-4rst and Market Streets. Denser ANITARY CLEANING & DYEING ill Orders Given Prompt Attention. 10 Enst Cal fas. ALDIIKADS—Prof. Charles will fit you ith the most natural Toupee. Charlea air & Hcauty Shop. 410 16th Ht.,Denver LOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS, ark Floral Co.. 1C43 Broadway. IKALTY PARLORS. Hair Goods by tali' Millicent Hart Co.. 721 15th 8L lOIIM-ALLEN JEWELRY CO.—Dia londs, watches, silverware. Out town rders careful attention Eat. 1873. FRED CARS ROCGIIT AND SOLD. Issanansa'a Auto Service. 887 Ilroadwssy. NEWSPAPERS HAVE VITAL INTEREST IN FOREST FIRE PREVENTION. ■ Denver. —A burning cigarette butt Reside a woods-roud in northern Maine ■nay mean much to the business man agement of the Texas Daily Bugle. Bounds like a joke, but is it? The B)uily Bugle, say specialists of the lorest service, United States Depart ment of Agriculture, represents the Bewspaper industry dependent on for- Bsts for its existence; the smoldering nirgarette portrays forest fires caused By human carelessness. Nexvpaper it made from wood. Fires destroy and lessen the supply of raw material with B resultant increase in the price of pa- Ber stock. Hence, the relation between Ihe cigarette butt In Maine and the Bewspaper in Texas. I Tills is the day and age of news- Bapers. Newsprint is a 100 per cent lorest product, but few persons see ■heir next year’s supply of newspapers In a grove of trees. They do not con- Beet the passing of the* penny paper Bvith the burning of the forests. ■ With only fifty million cords of Bpruee left in the regions of centrali sation of the pulp and paper Industry Bnd about five and a half million cords ■ground into pulp every year, the prob lem is simpler than "How old is Ann?” I In spite of everything, within the luext ten years, the pulp mills will be Vhatd put to secure wood to keep their I mills and machinery busy, if —. And I that is where we all come in. “If I we do not burn up any of the present [ supply, it will last that long. In this I national forest district, 87 per cent of I the forest fires are caused by man's carelessness —bonfires, camp fires left I burning, cigar and cigarette butts, hot pipe ashes, engine sparks, etc. Dog Drops From Plano. Rantoul, 111.—" Bing,” a fox terrier, made a descent of 1,500 feet in a para chute from an airplane at Chanute field. When "Bing” landed he worked himself free from his harness, over came another dog sent to prevent his onward journey and ran to headquar ters with a message carried in a pouch suspended from his neck. The per formance was to show the practica bility of using dogs to carry messages when an airplane is unable to land. To Fight Prohibition With Fish. Washington—Spain is going to fight prohibition with fish. Norway has passed n law prohibiting imports con taining more than 12 per cent of al cohol, and as a result Spain plans a prohibitive duty on fish imported from Norway, according to advices to the Department of Commerce. Similar ac tion is being considered by other wine producing countries, the dispatch added. College Girls Take Factory Jobs. Denver. —Eighteen college girls from Kansas and Colorado will become shop and factory workers and domestic servants for six weeks in Denver this summer to gain first-hand knowledge as to how the unskilled working girl lives. The eighteen coeds will seek Jobs in laundries, garment shops, candy and cracker factories and in do mestic service to learn the problems of girls who have been forced into in dustry without the advantage of spe cial training or higher education.. SHE DIDN’T DARE TO LEAVE HOUSE On Verge of Nervous Collapse. Indiana Woman Was Almost Helpless. , HER FRIENDS DISHEARTENED Troubles Disappear When She Takes Tanlac, and Nerves Now Are as • Steady as Can Be—General Health Splendid. “I was on the verge of a collapse and was actually afraid to leave the house, but I am overjoyed now at the way Taulac has restored my health so perfectly/* declared Mrs. Cora M. Jackson, 504 Mulberry St., Terre Haute, Ind. “I was almost a nervous wreck, and at times for anyone to even tulk to me upset me completely. Even at night 1 could not get easy anti quiet and would lie wide-awake, hardly able to sleep at all, and often just got up out of bed, I was so restJess. Nerv ous henduches often cpme on me and frequently lasted for days at a time. Then I had rheumatism so,bad in my Joints I was almost helpless. My legs and elbows hurt fearfully and some times I Just ached all over. There seemed to he no relief for me, ray friends were all worried and I was almost disheartened. But, happily for me, one of my friends suggested that I try Tanlac. I never will forget how I began to Improve and now I think It is wonder ful, that I nm feeling so well and strong. My nerves are just as steady as can be and I haven’t a rheumatic puin about me. I am In just splendid health and wish everybody knew what a grand medicine Tanlac Is.” Tanlac is sold by leading druggists everywhere.—Advertisement. Doubtful Compliment. "Speeding the parting guests,” might be described as one of the negative virtues of hospitality. A woman rather overdid the part recently. She was saying good-by to some vis itors who had long outstayed their wel come. "It was so sweet of you to let us stay so long,” said they with effusion. “Oh, I’m so glad you have been,” she replied with obvious relief. Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect It Applicants for Insurance Often Rejected. Judging from reports from druggists who are constantly in direct touch with the public, there is one preparation that has been very successful in overcoming these conditions. The mild and healing influence of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its remarkable record of success. An examining physician for one of the prominent Life Insurance Companies, in an interview on the subject, made the as tonishing statement that one reason why so many applicants for insurance are re jected is because kidney trouble is so common to the American people, and the large majority of those whose applica tions are declined do not • even suspect that they have the disease. It is on sale at all drug stores in bottles of two sixes, medium and large. However, if you wish first to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer A Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bittle. When writing be sure and mention this paper.—Adv. Must See It and Go One Better. “What a beautiful ring!” "Yes,” said the girl. "It was an en gagement ring, but the engagement is broken.” “Aren’t you going to send it baek?” "Of course. But I want to keep It long enough to let the next gentleman see what he is expected to live up to.” —Boston Transcript. Cuticura Soothes Baby Rashes That itch and burn with hot baths of Cuticura Soap followed by gentle anointings of Cuticura Ointment. Nothing better, purer, sweeter, espe cially if a little of the fragrant Cuti cura Talcum is dusted on at the fin ish. 25c each everywhere.—Adv. Embarrassing Questions. Now when the mortality rate of grandmothers, etc., Is about to reach its peak, one firm, a large employer of boys, and evidently with some feel ing for grandmothers, has inaugurated an employment application blunk which culls for full and detailed in formation regarding the health of their relatives. —New York Evening Post. Catarrh Catarrh Ja a local dl.«ai« graatlr lnflu •need by constitutional conditions. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE Is a Tonic and Blood Purifier. By cleanalng the blood and building up the System, HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE restores normal conditions and allows Nature to do its work. All Druggists. Circulars free. F. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, Ohio. Two Innocents. Cop (surprising footpad at work) — Ah, that’s the second time I’ve caught you redhanded. Crook (calmly puffing cigar)—What’s de matter? I got me license. Cop 1 —Don’t pretend innocence; you know there’s a law against snqoklng on Sunday!—California Pelieau. THE CHEYENNE RECORD COLORADO STATE NEWS (WMirro Nnrfpa#er Ualoo Km Bwvlc*.) With a representative attendance from all parti* of the state, the fifth annual convention of the Colorado lle tuil Coal Dealers’ Association was held In Fort Collins. More than 100 delegates from all over northern Colorado gathered In Loveland for the annual convention of the Woman's Home Missionary Soci ety of the Methodist Episcopal church, which comprises seven counties In Colorado. Mahle Jesser, the 8 year-old daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jesser, northwest of I»velapd, died very sud denly and was buried at a private fu neral. She Is the third child of this family to die in two days, the other two dying within u few hours of each other of diphtheria. Fifty-six merchants of Loveland or ganized the I*aiimer County Credit As sociation, with Ross H. Coml.v as sec retary and u board of directors repre senting seven different lines of busi ness. A thorough canvass of business men was made and the membership raised to nearly 100. At a meeting of taxpayers it was unanimously decided to Instruct the hoard of education to call an election to decide on the issue of $12,000 in bonds to enlarge the Seibert High School building, consolidate the five schools of the district and place the school on the accredited list. Word has been received at Loveland thut C. K. Davis, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Davis of Ixivelnnd, who is now stationed with the United States army at Fort Clark, Texas, has been pro moted to cuptaln and at the same time was selected captain of the polo team, which is said to be one of the beat In the United States army. Plans have been completed by Wil liam W. Stlckney, architect for the hos pital. to be built by the- state for the use of the inmates of the reformatory at Buena Vista. The Inmates them selves will construct the building and will make the cement blocks to he used In it. It will be one story and base ment, with a ward to contain twenty five beds, two private wards und one Isolation ward. Charged with stealing an automobile from a gnrage in Walsenburg and driv ing toward Pueblo, Mick Mnes, a Mex ican, was acquitted by a Jury in Dis trict Court at Walsenburg. The ver dict was based on failure to prove In tent on the part of Maes, it was an nounced. Maes was accused of mis representing himself to the garage keeper and obtaining the car which he is alleged to have driven away. Charging that Edward J. Schley, vice president of the First State Bank of Keeneshurg “endeavored to ruin” him by destroying his character and business reputation. Barton E. Tim bers, president of the Hudson State Bank of Hudson and the Keene Val ley State Bank of Keeneshurg, has filed suit In the District Court at Greeley demanding $50,000 damages and a body Judgment against Schley. More thun 900 applications for pres iding permits under the oil sections of the leasing act of Feb. 25, 1020, and covering the structural relations, were reported on by the United States geo logical survey during the past month, according to M. D. McEnir.v, chief of the field division of the United States general land office in Denver. The total number of reports rendered since July 1, 1920, is neurly 5,500, It was ex plained. Thirty-two reports were ren dered during April on applications for coal leases from the government, the reports show. J. L. Cockrill and wife of Eureka, Nev., drove over 1,000 miles in their car to reach Grand Junction in order that a shoemaker, who specializes in making shoes for people who cannot wear normal shoes, might make a pair for Mrs. Cockrill. A week in the val ley and the trip and shoes together cost approximately $250. Prospects for one of the heaviest yields of sugar beets ever known in the Berthoud district are brighter now than any season for many years, ac cording to reports of the field men of the Great Western Sugar Company, who say most of the beets ore up with the best stand in years, and blocking and thinning has begun in earnest. Between 1.200 and 1,400 miners in the Silverton district are expected to return to work within the next two weeks, following an agreement reached between representatives of the miners, the mine owners and members' of the Colorado State Industrial Commission, who inet in Durango. The mines huve been closed since last December, and the agreement reached was the result of Investigation by the commission since that time. The vein of golh and molybdenum ore discovered in Nothorofare cafion, seven miles southwest of Grand Junc tion recently, assays at SSO per ton In gold and SIOO per ton In molybde num, according to reports from Se attle, where samples of the ore were sent to be assayed. Lieut. St. George Creughe, Jr., one of the first Colorado soldiers to enlist in the army after America entered the war, a hero of several major engage ments, died In a hospital at Lamar after being knocked down by an auto mobile on the streets of that city. COLORADO NEWS NOTES. Completion of the Mutal Carey rec lamation project in Bent county l>e- Ing constructed under the supervision of the State Lund Board, will be com pleted by early full, according to a re cent report made by members of the board. About 14,000 acre** of land will be Irrigated by the dam aud head-gate which are now completed. A tunnel has been bored through 1,500 feet of solid rock and the ditch has been built to within two miles of the land to be irrigated. It Is reported that a few of the homesteaders will be able to get water some time this summer, while all of the tract is assured of a full water supply next spring. About sl,- 500,000 Is being expended on the pro ject. ‘Tin going to shoot you,” said Thelma Young, 8 years old, as she picked up a revolver at the home of her father in Lyons and aimed It ut her cousin, Elton Young, age 7, of Nlwot. The revolver discharged as she pressed the trigger and sent a bul let that went thru bis right shoulder Into the pleural cavity. The boy was rushed to the hospital in Longmont. Ilfs condition Is / considered serious. The two children bad been playing to gether and had no quarrel. Officials believe that the little girl bad no in tention of shooting and that the dis charge of thi? gun was accidental. Three boys were drowned in the Bartels reservoir, a small lake seven acres in area, located one mile south of Greeley, when the flat bout In which they and two companions were pad dling across the small body of water sank. The three youth are Oliver Brenban, 18 years old; Marvin Doney, 10, and Albert Tinker, 15. All of the boys resided in Evans. John Miller, 13 years old, and Timothy O’Grady, 15 years old, who were in the bout with the other three, swam to safety when the tiny craft sank. Sam Hand, a farmer living twenty- miles south of Walsenburg, fired the shot which caused the deuth, dur ing a dispute over a fence line, of Gur Caliban, another funner living on an adjoining farm, according to the ver dict returned by a coroner’s jury. Three witnesses were called during the hearing. The physician who at tended the dying mun, and Callhun’s wife and mother-in-law, testified con cerning the shooting. The jury held the shot was fired with felonious in tent. While William Johnson, a farmer re siding northeast of Fort Morgun. was clinging to the blades of a windmill wheel oiling the mechanism, a gust of wind started the wheel revolving. Johnson grasped the blades desperate ly us they whirled uround in the air, gathering speed at each revolution. Just as his hold on the wheel wns loosening, his son. who was playing in the yard, noticed his father’s plight and hastily applied a brake to the mechanism, and Johnson defended to terra firmu with alacrity. Attorneys representing the citizens of Eagle, Colo., have filed their reply brief in the Supreme Court to the up peal of the town of Bed. Cliff from the decision of District Judge Jnmes L. Cooper, awarding the county sent of Eagle county to the town of Eagle. Irregularities in the election in which the Eagle supporters were victorious were claimed In the suit. Mrs. Joule Clinton, wife of Charlei C. Clinton, alleged bank bandit, now serving ten to twelve years in the state penitentiary, died at a hospital in Oklahoma City, following un oper ation, and the secret of the cache of bonds said to have been stolen by her husband went to the grave with her. Harry Mclteynolds, wanted in Boul der for killing Miss Avo Durbin, his sweetheart, on May 10, has been ar rested in Denver. Mclteynolds has been hiding in the home of a friend. Mclteynolds confessed, officials de clare. He is said to have run all the way to Denver after the shooting. Seven graduates left the high school at Berthoud and received dlptomas. Dr. J. Lackland delivered the address, and every, one of the graduates was presented with a scholarship for ex cellence In studies. Two were given scholarships in the State Teachers College, one In the State University, one in the Agricultural College, one in the School of Mines, one in Colorado College and one in Denver University. Arrangements have been made by President Victor C. Alderson of the Colorado School of Mines for the estab lishment of a practical mine ut Idaho Springs for demonstration work to the students of the school this summer. Mi ami tunnel Is to he used. Mine sur veying, tool sharpening and practical mining will he Indulged in by the stu dents, under the direction of Dean L. S. Grant and l'rof, James Underhill. The first voluntary reduction in rail road rates to be niude in the United States since the beginning of the world war was made in Grand Junction May 20 when both the freight and passen ger rates of the Grand River Valley Railway Company were reduced 25 per cent. One of the immediate results of the reduction in wages of unskilled labor on railroads announced by the United States Labor Board, effective July 1, will be the return to work of 5,000 men on railroad lines in Colorado alone, according to statements made by rail road officials. Between 1,000 and 1,200 men will be employed by the Denver & Rio Grande and a similar number by the Colorado & Southern. Other lines operating in Colorado will expand their unskilled forces. These lines Include the Santa F 4, Burlington, Union Pacific and Rock Island Phosphate I Bffl|j|H| Baking I mm Pbwder I JUST MATTER OF DEDUCTION As the Boy Explained It, the Finding of Horse Was Really Quite Simple Matter. Speaking of the development of the story-telling talent in youth, Richard Bennett, the actor, is fond of relating this Incident: Some yeurs ago a prominent citizen of a town lost a horse. It was not much of a horse. In fact, it was blind In one eye and spavined. But, per haps as a relic, Bennett says, the prominent citizen wanted the horse. So he advertised, offering $5 reward for its return. The town half-wit, a boy of nineteen, with a harelip, came ono afternoon lending the horse, with a strap about the size of a shoestring, to the prominent citizen’s door. The horse's owner was preused. “Now,” said he kindly, scenting a good narrative and perhaps nn ad venture, “now, niy boy, here’s your $5; and I’ll give you another $5 if you'll tell me just how you found my horse.” “Well, all right,” said the boy. “I jus’ thought If I was that old horse where I would go, and I did und he was.” lie got the extra five.—Kansas City Star. Costume. “A moron Is u grown-up person who is more or less like a child.” “I have been told so,” said Miss Cayenne. “Would you call a mature lady who wears very short dresses a moron?” ' “No. I’d call her n more-ofT.” Better Way. “The romautic wooer promises to die fora girl” “Well?” “The prosaic husband gets his life insured.” A man is as old ns he feels —and usuully considerably older. Almost as Easy as Wishing lour breakfast cup is ready without trouble or delay when Instant Postum is the table beverage. To a teaspoonful of Instant Postum in the cup. - add hot water, stir, and you have a satisfying, comfort ing' drink, delightful in taste— and with no harm to nerves or digestion. As many cups as you like, without zegxet. "There’s a. Reason" "tour grocer sells Postum in two forms, Postum Cereal, an packages) made by boiling full 20 minutes. Inshant Postum utv tins) made inseantty in the cup by adding hot water Made by Postum Cereal Caine., Battle Creek,Mich. NOT IN WHOLESALE BUSINESS Amount of Rouge This Damsel Would Require More Than Druggist Carried in Btock. The drug store was, quite near tho dancing hail; but the druggist was not a dances, and laid been in bed many, hours when lie wus awakened by tin violent ringing of his night bell. With sleepy words of complaint hob pulled kitnsclf from his warm bed. “Mine’s not to reason why, or soma poor soul may do a guy,” he murmured philosophically. Throwing up his bedroom window he allowed the first cold gust of wind to rush past him, then put his head out. Below he saw a young lady. “What can I do fqr you, miss?” ha inquired. “Is anyone dying?” “Oh, no!” came back in sweet tones. “But I’m dancing at the hail close by t tint* I have quite run out of rouge.” “Indeed?” snorted the disgusted chemist. “I am very sorry, iniss, but I never keep enough rouge in stock to cover a cheek like yours!” Then he bnnged the window down and returned to bed. —Chicago Dally News. Embarrassing Moment I prided myself on my verse. Imag« ine my embarrassment when I visited an editor to dispose of whut I consid ered a “gem” and this conversation ensued: ! “We can’t use your poem,” said tha editor. , “Is it too long?” I asked. But the editor was exusperated by; this time. “Yes,” he shouted, “too long and too wide, and too thick."—Chicago Amcrl* can. If a man owns street-railway stock, he never recommends walking as an exercise.