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MOBILE TIRES la” & “Olympian Fabrics" ) SERVICE. Write for price list. HOSFORP. l.tnfl Acomn St. I or THE COLE S THE BEST IN USED CANS. L* for Complete Information. 1225 RROAOWAV » DRY CLEANING Cleaned or dyed any color, t work given prompt atten- Hulltllng. 17th A l.oKun St. REPAIRED Z k *Z at Denter price*. Unsatisfactory «orR iwm. EASTERN SHOE REPAIR FAC* ' FRONT, 1553 CHAMPA STREET. cq AND KODAK FINISHINS. TM Denver Photo Material* Ceniiif. N KODAK COMPANY, th Street. Denver. Colorado. Pre-Wnr Prices on Coffee Bend fl.00 for 3-pound (ample, post* paid. THE SPRAY COFFEE A SPICE CR„ 21st and Market tiU., Denver. Colo. CLEANING AND DYKING in Prompt Attention. 10 East Calfai. -Compositors, combination and floor man, cylinder .folding machine operator :utter; open shop, American iurs. Unions on strike for The Globe Printing Com er. Colorado. HAVING— Wo lead In this as tea. Charles Hair & Beauty 6th St„ Denver, Colo. FOU ALL OCCASIONS. I Co., 1643 Broadway. ’AltLOItS. Hair Goods by cent Hart Co.. 721 16th St. EN JEWRLUY CO.—Dia ches. silverware. Out town ful attention Est. 1873. s«ty Shop. 11(48 Welton St. nade into switches and ear cial prices on hair goods. T YORK PIjKATIKG CO. . hemstitching, covered button* and but* for eatalof. 1523 Stout. Denver. Colo. I0CERIES AT WHOLESALE PRICES, •lent* Sipply Ca.. 1523 Nineteenth 8L WESTERN FOREST FIRE SEASON OPENS FAVORABLY m Denver.—Frequent rains have been ft boon to the western forests this Spring, and the officers of the forest ftervice, United States Department of ■Agriculture, express themselvps as ftreutly relieved at escaping a danger Kvliich has been keeping them on the ftnxious seat. ■ The danger was that if the summer ■tire season came on as usual their ftontrol of the national forests would fte Impossible witli the funds available ftefore July 1, when a new fiscal year ftegnis. Hence tiie relief tliut frequent ftnlns have kept the forests too dump Bto permit dangerous conditions to*be- Itome general. I lint the government foresters do not Bconsidcr that tills is entirely due to Wave ruble weather and timely rains. iTlie public is becoming interested in [forest preservation, and the oft-re [peated story of the destruction caused I by human carelessness is beginning to Lmnke its impression. The United [States leads all nations in forest fires. t With over 30,000 fires per year, de stroying nearly $20,000,000 worth of [timber and property, this country lias fthe world outclassed. • There have only been four large [•fires so far this year in the 147 na ; tional forests scattered throughout the [country —one in Minnesota, one in [.Florida, and the other two in Arizona, [•one of which started in Old Mexico k nnd swept across the international [ boundary. This Is an exceptional rec l ord und means much to the forest [service. f Eighty per cent of the forest fires r thnt occurred In the United States • during the pnst five years wero due to human carelessness. A camp fire left burning, a lighted match or cigarette but thoughtlessly thrown aside, the for esters say, often cause conflagrations thnt take days and weeks of hard •work to suppress. It is for this reason thnt they ask every good citizen to adopt ns part of his dally creed the moito of the forest sendee—PUT OUT, KEEP OUT, FOREST FIRES. School Benefits by Page Will. Washington.—A $50,000 endowment for the establishment by the Orches tral Association of Chicago of a pub lic school of music in memory of her brother, Is contained in the will of the late Florence Lnthrop Page, wife of Thomas Nelson Page, former ambas sador to Italy, filed here for probate. It disposes of an estate estimated at $1,500,000, ond in addition to n bequest of $250,000 and life use of household •ffects, Mr. Page will receive one-half the income from the residue of the es tate during his life time, the other half going to. Mrs. Page’s daughters. Woman Will Get Father's Seat. Springfield, 111. —Governor Small will appoint Mrs. Winifred Mason Huck as a member-at-large in Con gress to complete the unexpired term of her father, the late William E. Ma on. A resolution empowering the gov ernor to fill the vneuncy has been fegdopted hy the Legislature. Discover Man With Three Voices. |; Washington.—The federal board for |yocatloiml education has discovered ift man whose vocation, apparently, Is fto be a chorus all by himself. He Is uoseph Kaufman, disabled veteran, Hind Is able, the board’s announcement asserts, “to sing In three voices at one Bme," sounding like “three men slng- Bng in unison." Only one similar case Mas ever been known in the United States. Kaufman is described also as o*an accomplished and versatile saxo phone player." WOULD GO FROM HOUSE TO HOUSE Tennessee Farmer Wants to Go From House to House and Tell Everybody About Tanlac. “If 1 were not so busy with my ftirin work 1 would go from house to house and tell the people about Tan lne,“ said A. J. Livingston, a well known farmer, living neur Ashland City, Tenn. “1 had stomach and kidney trouble nnd suffered torment with my back and side. The doctors could do noth ing for me, so 1 wrote to a friend of mine In Nashville about Tanlac, and he advised me to try It, saying he had heard so muny favorable reports about it nnd sent me a bottle. "After taking the tirst bottle I felt so much better that I ordered another bottle myself and the result Is I am a well man. 1 told a friend of mine about it and ordered a bottle for him and he had good results, I can eat anything I want and it don’t hurt me. and can sleep like a log. To tell you the truth. I just simply feel like a new man and have more strength and en ergy than 1 have had in years. It Is simply the graudest medicine in the world. 1 would like to see all of my friends and get those who are suffer ing to try It, and 1 hope you will reach them through this testimonial, which I have gladly given." Tanlac, the celebrated medicine, which accomplished such remarkable results in this man’s cuse, Is a won derful tonic, appetiser and Invlgorant. It builds up the system, creates a henlthy appetite, promotes digestion and assimilation of the food and makes you fed strong, sturdy and well as nuture intended. Sold by leading druggists every where. —Advertisement. Unjust Teacher. It was .the infant class's alphabet lesson, and the teacher had pro gressed as fur as the letter “B,” when she noticed that one little girl was obviously “wool-gathering.” Walking ■ever to her, and pointing to the letter on the blackboard, she asked: “Now, Maggie, wlmt letter is that?” Maggie, of course, did not know, so teacher, with a gentle shake explained: “Letter B, letter B.” “I’lease, teacher,” answered the child, with one tearful eye on the child next to her, ‘*l ain’t touching her 1” Important to all Women Readers of this Paper Thousands upon thousands of women have kidney or bladder trouble and never suspect it. Women’s complaints often prove to be nothing else but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladdea disease. If the kidneys are not in a healthy con dition, they may cuuse the other organs to become diseased. You may suffer pain in the back, head ache and loss of ambition. Poor health makes you nervous, irrita ble and may be despondent; it makes any one so. But hundreds of women claim that Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root, by restoring health to the kidneys, proved to be just the remedy needed to overcome such conditions. Many send for a sample bottle to see what Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder medicine, will do for them. By enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., you may receive sample size bottle by Parcel Post. You can purchase medium and large size bottles at all drug stores. Substituted. “So you have taken to carrying around u monkey! This is going too far 1” “Well, you never go atiywhere with me,’’ was bis wife’s somewhat ambiguous retort. freckles! Now b the Time to Got Rid off j Thu* Ugly Spots. I There’s no longer the slightest need ot j feeling ashamed of your freckles, as Othlne —double strength—Is guaranteed to remove these homely spots. Simply get an ounce of Othlne—double strength—from your druggist, and apply a little of It night and morning and you should soon see that even the worst freckles have begun to disappear, while the lighter ones have vanished entirely. It Is seldom that more than one ounce la needed to com pletely cle*r the skin and gain a beautiful clear complexion. Be sure to ask for the double strength Othlne, an this la sold under guarantee of money back If It falls to remove freckles. Live Up to Their Name. The French invented the automobile, and they also invented the name. It Is derived from the Greek “Autos,” self, and the French “mobile,” movable, al so uncertain and changeable. Perhaps It is because of its nnine that some automobiles are so temperamental. One can't very well call a thing uncer tain and unchangeable and expect it to act in any other manner. LADIES GAN WEAR SHOES One slse smaller and walk In comfort by using ALLEN'S FOOT=E2ASE, the antisep tic powder for the feet. Shaken Into the shnos and sprinkled In the foot-bath, Allen's Foot=Ease makes tight or new shoes feel •asy; gives Instant relief to corns, bunions and. callouses, prevents Blisters, Callous and ■ora Spots.- Cor-Wreckt. A1 Bert —“How do these love tri tngles usually end?” Phil Bert — “Most of them turn Into a wreck tangle.”—Science and Invention. A wise man flatters a woman by telling her that he is unable to under stand hnr. THE CHEYENNE BECOBP COLORADO STATE NEWS (Western Newspaper Union New* Service.) COUNTY FAIll I1ATEH, 1031. Colorado State Fair, Pueblo. Sept. If- . 30; J. L. Beaman, manager. Morgan Cotinty Fair, Fort Morgan, j Auk. 24-2C: W. J. Ott, secretary. 1 Arkansas Valley Fair. Rocky Ford. Auk. 30-Sept. 2; J. L. Miller, secre- , tary. , WashlnKton County Fair, Akron. Aug. , 31-Sept. 2; Joe K. Powelson, secre tary. Teller County Fair. Cripple Creek, Sept. 1 5; D. J. Tipton, secretary. Larimer County Fulr. Loveland. Sept. 5-9: J. W. Thompson, secretary. Moulder County Fair, Longmont, Sept. 13-17; Harry E. Niven, accretaryy Phillips County Fair. Holyoke. Sept. 7-10. Routt County Fair, Hayden. Sept. 14— 16; 13. T. Shelton, secretary. Logan County Fair. Sterling. Sept. 13- 16; C. J. Funk, manager. Saguache County Fair. Saguache. Sept. 16-17; William Fellers, secretary. Western Slope Fair, Montrose, Sept. 20-23. „ _ Adams County Fair. Brighton. Sept. 20-23; George R. Smith, secretary. Inter Mountain Live Stock and Fair, Grand Junction. Sept. 6-9. Weld County Fulr, Greeley, Sept. 21-23; J. F. McCrery. manngcr. Pueblo County Fair, Goodpasture. Sept. 22-23: Fred Lytle, secretary, Pueblo. Yuma County Fair. Yuma. Sept. 21-24; W. W. Williams, secretary. Rio Grande County Fair, Del Norte, Sept. 21-23. Crowley County Fair. Sugar City, Aug. 25-26: R. A. Hamilton, secretary. Delta County Fair, Hotchkiss; A. N. Minton, secretary. Sept. 13-16. Huerfano County Fair. Walsenburg, Oct. 4-6; James E. Tressler. secretary. Kit Carson County Fair, Burlington, Oct. 5-8; J. M. Hefner, secretary. Cheyenne County Fair. Cheyenne Wells. Sept. 20-24; Carroll Brown, Sec. _ El Paso County Fair, Calhan. Oct. 6-8; D. E. Nance, secretary. Moffat County Fair at Maybell, Sept. 9-10. Annual Monte Vista Stampede at Monto Vista, Aug. 3, 4, 5. Plans are being made to make the Moffat County Fair at Maybell, Sept. P-10, one of the best affairs in that I>art of the state. The jury in the ease of Amnntlu B. Byrd, Denver, who brought suit against the National City Coni puny of New York ‘for $125,000 for false im prisonment was unable to Agree oii a verdict. John P. Keith, a D. & R. G. freight conductor, was killed when his touring car plunged over the embankment on Eighth street, Pueblo, where the flood of June 3 carried away the long bridge spanning the stream. Neal R. Fosgate, 28 years old, chief chemical research engineer of the Great Western Sugar Company at Denver, died suddenly while In his automobile near the company's labor atory at Twenty-first and Blake streets. Because bis parents were tumble to find a physician and were ignorant of home remedy methods, Clyde Sclimee ckle, 2-year-old son of William Schinccckle, a fanner living three miles east of New Raynier, died of rat tlesnake bite. Edward McConnell, 35 years old, prosperous farmer ami owner of a 2,- 100-acre ranch thirty miles southwest of Colorado Springs, Colo., has been arrested by Federal Dry Agents John It, Smith and Fred Mangold on liquor violation charges. He was released on bond. State alii to the counties which have suffered by the invasion of the army of grasshoppers was promised by Gov ernor Slump at a meeting of the coun ty commissioners from Lincoln, Crow ley, l’uehlo and El Paso counties, in Colorado Springs. The amount defi nitely decided upon was $3,500. Colorado Game and Fisli Protective Association lias launched a campaign for 10,000 members before Aug. 1 and is offering prizes for those who bring in the largest number of members. There are $1.50 and $1 memberships, and women are eligible to membership and to compete for the prizes. The Apple Mercantile Company’s store building and cream station, the Kitzmiller drug store, a large ice house, tile building and printing of fice of the Tribune, and Woods Bro thers building were all destroyed by fire recently at Kckiey, Colo. The to tal loss is estimated at more than $75,000. Fred Smitbllls, escaped Denver con vict, was captured twenty miles south of Colorado Springs by Sheriff John Weir. Smitliills hail been starved out ! by the posse for three days ami when ho applied at a ranch house at day break for food he was taken Into cus tody. lie was sentenced from Denver county for forgery Feb. 22, 1920. Guards from Caflon City returned him to prison. Melvin Hill Smith, 23 years old, the grandson and heir of Ebon Smith, pio neer mining man of Colorado, was killed recently when a machine lie was driving crashed into a stone pillar on a Los Angeles street. Jack H. Abbott, a Los Angeles patrolman, riding with Smith, also met death in the accident, and a girl companion of Abbott, Jean ette Bruneault, 18 years old, was seri ously injured. Admission by officials of the Colo rado New Beer Manufacturing Com pany of Pueblo tliut 259 barrels of beer had been manufactured and sold by tlie concern in the past four months was followed by a revocation of the government permits ennldlng the com pany to operate ns a near beer brew ery. William Knttz, who confessed in the District Court at Fort Collins to steal ing u saddle valued at $05 In the Log Cabin district recently, was sentenced by Judge George Bradfield to from two to four years in the penitentiary- COLORADO NEWS NOTES. Martial law has been lifted In Pu* eblo and -the city and county turned over to the civil authorities by Colonel Newlon, the military commander. City authorities have put into effect all the regulations made by the military or der providing that no person shall be In the streets after 10:30 p. in. with out a good excuse. No passes will be issued, as was the case under martial law. The city has been under martial law since the flood of June 3 and dur ing that time not one house has been robbed or a single holdup reported. Only a few cases of looting occurred but they were not Important ones. Fifty Colorado rangers will remahi there Indefinitely and will be In com* maud of Colonel Newlon. Three hours after a suit for $28,274 bad been filed against Idm In the Dis trict Court at* Boulder. Col. J. A. Owenby appeared before Judge Nell F. Graham and confessed Judgment. The suit was brought by John W. Guy nor, a wealthy farmer of the Ni-wot- Longmpnt district, who alleged that be bad loaned Colonel Owenby $20,050, which was the total of sixteen notes Issued in the years 1015, 1010 and 1917. Of this Indebtedness $7,000 was made good to the Farmers’ National Bank of Longmont by Mr. Ga.vnor, who signed promissory notes to that amount, Jointly with Colonel Owenby. The threatened invasion of El Paso county by a grasshopper army moving northwest from the southeastern cor ner has been averted, according to J. C. Hale, county ugent. The grasshop pers descended on the county recently and it was only through the hardest sort of work that the pest was stopped according to Hale, who declared that farmers In the community worked day and night in tlielr efforts to head off the grasshoppers. Poison bran and ar senic were used in the battle against the Insects. It cost the stute of Colorado $28,000 to pay the salaries of National Guards men on duty in the Pueblo flood dis trict, according to pay roll figures complied in the office of Adjt. Gen. Patrick Ilamroek. “Vouchers for the pay of guardsmen to the extent of $27,- 500 have already been drawn,” said Colonel Hamrock In discussing the ex pense of guarding the flooded city, "and when the pay rolls for the last contingent of troops are completed, the total will run slightly over $28,000.” Pueblo county property owners, who suffered financial losses during the flood «trly this month, will receive u reduction in their tax for 1921, ac cording to an announcement made in Denver by C. I*. Link, member of the State Tax Commission. Mr. Link has just completed a detailed survey of the actual damage done In the county. He places the total loss at $11,000,000. A tax levy on this property will lie re duced five-twelfths of the original as sessment, the state official announced. Officials of the Chamber of Com merce of St. Louis have announced they would request a Carnegie, hero medal for Robert J. Taylor of that city, negro Pullman porter, who is said to have saved twenty-six lives when Missouri Pacific train No. 1-1 was overturned in the Pueblo flood In June. The new Colorado Division of Mar keting authorized by the last Gcncrul Assembly, has been established. \V. M. Allewelt of Greeley was appointed di rector of the division by the executive committee of the State Board of Agri culture. He Ims established headquar ters at the Agricultural College. Pete Smith, a well-to-do bachelor farmer, about -10 years old, was shot by another farmer, George laiminers, also well-to-do, southeast of Sedg wick near the Phillips county line. Smith is thought to lie insane. Martin Gahrich, 45 years old, an Austrian, alleged to lie the murderer of If. C. Baisch, has been captured at npldr Loop, twelve tidies south of Telluride, by Sam Ilichards and Jin: Penaluna, special deputies. Thirty-two cavalry horses to serve as mounts for Troop B of the Colo rado National Guard cavalry have ar rived In Denver from the government remount station at Fort Robinson, Ne braska, according to an announcement by Capt. It. 11. Jancke, the command ing officer of the trp*»p. The horses, which tire said to represent the finest type of cavalry mount, are till of the same color, a deep hay, and Troop R will be known henceforth as the “bay ! horse troop,” Captain Jancke said. The dam at Marshall lake will not he rebuilt for the present at least, ac cording to A. J. Shaw, receiver of the Farmers’ Reservoir and Irrigation Company, owners of the structure. “In asmuch as the dam is safe for the present,” said Mr. Shaw, “and because we believe it to be to the interests of the farmers, whose lands we irrigate, the water will not be drawn out.” Frank \V. Ilowbert, newly appointed internal revenue collector for the Colorado district, lias assumed his du ties in Denver, supplanting Harry T. McCauley, who occupied the position temporarily, following the resignation of Murk A. Skinner several months ago. Sheriff Francis L. Hampton of Mof fat county is authority for the state ment that there Is no sheep war im pending in Moffat county or on the Colorado-Utah line so far ns he can ascertain, despite wild reports to the contrary. According to Sheriff Hamp ton, the “sheep war” reports being circulated resulted from the refusal of homesteaders and ranchers and cattle men In a section of country eighteen miles south of Cruig refusing to allow a small bunch of sheep to pass over their holdings to the reserve west of them. CASTORIA For Infanta and Children. Mothers Know That Genuine Gastoria Always f ■ Bears the Aw of A'air n/‘ Use \Jr For Over Thirty T..IS CASTORIA Exact Copy of Wrappex. two coutowi commw. ««w tomk cm. Fairy Tale. “Once upon u time, ns ull good stories begin, there was a Fairy, and the Woodsmun was cutting clown a whale of a tree when the Fairy enme by and said, waving her wand: “Woodsman, spare that tree and get a regular job being President of your country.” And so the Woodsman moves to Washington and one day the Fairy called again and said, w. her w.: “Is there anything more I can do for you?” And the President said: “Yes, you little son-of-a-gun! You can take me back where I came from and hand me my nx, and beut it!” — Richmond Times-Dispatch. The Wife's Day for the Car. “How many,” asked the chairman of the meeting, “will promise to be on hand next Thursday with their auto mobiles?” Not a hand was raised, and the sur prised chairman said: “What is the trouble? Surely some of you own cars?” “Yes,” spoke up a bold individual, "most of us own cars, but I reckon everybody here is in the same boot I anu Thursday is the day the wife has the car and personally I know it’s no use asking for it at that time.”— DstToit Free Press. Diners Follow the Leader. “People are like sheep,” said the cynical writer. “When a dinner is to be ordered for a party of six there is generally one master mind who will select the kind of soup he wants. Almost Invariably the others will take rrlie same kind. So It goes down the (line. There is no Individuality. Yes. Til admit I usually suggest the more expensive dishes to the in Aster mind. It boosts the check.”—New York Sun. Can't Win. A Jiow York man had his pocket -picked in court, (ioing to court is a dosing game any way you look at it.— Detroit Free Press. Will You Have A‘Lift” If you have reason to nelieve, as many have, that a change from coffee or tea would be wise, try Postum Cereal You’ll find what thousands of others have found-complete sat isfaction to taste, and freedom from harm to nerves or digestion When coffee or tea disturbs, it’s Postum Where “ There’s a Sold by grocers •cerfiTj 6 everywhere 1 Made by U“*vSsaos-- U Postum Cereal Co.bc , SSsSSssb k 5 y The Stage Today. Alfred Noyes, who Is conducting a strong campaign for the purification of the drama, said In a recent address: “In Fifth avenue the other day I saw' a crowd assembled before a hair dresser’s shop window. The window contained a wax presentation, life size, of a young lady about to enter her bath. As I turned disgustedly away, * I heard a young man say: “ ‘Why, this hairdresser has stolen the plot of at least six of Broadway's forthcoming plays. He Is bound to bn sued right, and left for plagiarism.’ ” : Waiting for tho Doctor. The waiting room of the doctor’s office was full of patients. The doc tor opened the door of his private of fice and called: “Who Is next?" “Well, what do you know that’s new's?" asked the doctor, as the next man started to enter the door. Before the doctor could shut the door of the prlvnte office all the peo ple In the waiting room heard him reply: “I was Just reading where Ad mirul Dewey has captured Mnullu bay.*** Around the Clock. “Yes, boys," continued the steep*-- lejnck, who was telling "true" andi thrilling stories, “yes, I was working a clock tower one afternoon nbout 12- minutcs to 0,-when I slipped, slid down . the roof and caught on the long hand of the clock. There 1 dangled while the town folks collected below. So 1 yells to ’em, “Say, you folks,, go home to your suppers, it’ll be close> to- half.* an hour before I drop."—Houstoni I’ost. A %] Waterproof. I’orters—“Rain stops every one’s pleasures.” Waters—“ Rain doesn’t Mop the bargain hunters.” Some people never stop to count the <eost, realizing that they haven’t got the price, anyway. Many dislike excursions, but nobody dislikes excursion rates.