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THE BARK BKOB. LAND k CATTLE (X). B Cattle branded on leri aide same aa out Alm> own oattle branded K-O POL Enj| Horae brapded aame aa out. Uanfre K;u Blanuo county. F O til MKB DAVID SMITH <'atlie branded on Alao own Horace branded 19 Kantre. PO Meeker, Miller crock coin ESI H 8 HAHP Cattle and honwn bran iled eaine aa Kanae, Nlncmllo bill hiid Meeker. Colorado 7T 7T m a wkioht I*o Meeker Kanin 1 , Upper Flair creek „ II W WELLMAN 11 A Uanpe. Milk creek. I*o Thombiinr. Colo L. H. WALHKIDOK. tattle branded aa oi cut on Kanire. and Miller Creek. I* O Meekor II II IIEKG Cattle branded name an cut. own Esdnos Kanve. Milk ym Wif For eat Itcaervc. -Jl A-i I* o Thornburg. jiMPßßwfcat iti». iiihiu-q co-Colo II w 0088A HD. CHICAGO, ILL Cattle branded J ''fiirmlirk Few cows Ear-Marked Horae brand 9f9l left hip IfeSil Kan ire favora. 11. (J. Moxluiro, Foreman. Axial, Mot Tat enmity, tolo FitANK M GHEES Itanirc. Powell Park wtlun. P O Miekrr, Colorado. n M HOIIY.tTtAIO.COM) (■HH 881 Ha Hire. Axial llaaln and low- HBI mm er William* river region. MB lb-long* to Mra Minnie Ciaik, Crnlir. MSI Colorado KELLY * MCLUES KS Hanire, Milk Creek. BB I* O ThornburK. Colorado. •| NOTICE l'Olt PUBLICATION TAiuartmeut of the Interior. H. 8. landoltk*eal Cllenwood Spring*. Colo., Bep:enit>er ». 1918. NOTICE l« hereby given that Iteiijamln E. Curry. of Buford. Colorado, who on Septenit«er 34, IVI4, made lliNtieatead Entry. Serial No. tatftMl. for eHw4iu a t%aw 1 ,. n'i-e', awt«, aw^ai'^Kw 1 ,, * ,| i*i a ’<w al »*w l '4. n4ol| iwk«w' 4 . w l inw , l nw , l H a >4. ami the *4ll4*o'-,. ami n'ia'.ae'.of Mi-r 2H. all In T I N. It »! W. oth P M. haa tiled mdleo of Intention t> make Final Three Yf-nr Proof, to eatalillah claim to the land above doflertned. tioforo Henry J. Hay. U. 8. t'oinmlaaioner. at Meeker. Colorado, on the thth day of Oetoher, 19.8. Claimant namea aa wltno-we*: Charlea 11. Alllaoti ami George A. I angler, of Meeker. Colorado, Hugh Jotiea and Andrew W. Golf, or Buford. Colorado. *I4-012 D. C. WBY AND. IteKiater. NOTICE FOIt PUBLICATION Non Coal l-and Department of the Interior, 11. 8. land oita-eai Glen wood Spring*. Colo.. AilKuat l». 191*. NOTICE la hereby Kiven that Harry G. John aton. of Meeker. Colorado, who. on July 3. I9IH. made lloineatea«l Entry, Serial No. ir742», foi ne‘4 ae*-4 and l/ot 4 See :Cf: and lad a I ami 2 ol Sec :u. T I N. It 92 W. nth I* M. haa llled noth e ol Intention to make Final three-year Proof. to eatabliab claim to the land alaive ihwiilaal. ta-fore Henry J. Hay. U. 8. Commlaaloner. at Meeker. Colorado. on the .’tth 'lay ol October, litla. Claimant namea aa wltneaai-a: Walter llliauiitteld, El Venter Dawaon. Antoni I*. Stnlmuoix, and Fred W. Krucht. a.I ol Meeker. Colorado. a2IHC!I D. C. W BY A N D. He. later. NOTICE FOH PUBLICATION foal I.aml Department of the lnt< a rlor. I*. 8 t and t Iflki* at filenwnnd Spring*. Colo, Auirual 11*. 1918. NOTICE la hrntiy given that lliimlltoti 8. Carver, of Meeker. Colorado, who. on Annual 17. 1914. made lloiiie*ti-nd Entry. Serial No. IW4.IT> for ne*4 ne* * See :tl; nw l , nw 1 , Six- :tt. and the w 4 aw»* See 31: ami on Nov 37. 1915. made additional lid Entry. Seri >1 No. Oluni (for aa amended! aw*, nw l , S«-e 27: «» al , *oV, See 2a. *.4 nw*,, ami the aw» 4 nw*, of See 111 all in T : 8, It VI W, nth P M. haa filed notice ol Intention to make Final throe-year Pnaif. t«. cMabll-h claim t«» the Sami alaive di.werltied, la fore Henry J. Hay. C. 8. C. inmlaaloner. ar Meeker. Colorado, on the Mil day of October. IVIB. Claimant nmuea aa wltneaaea: Jacob Wldener, Jamen M. Clatk. Samuel T. Kay ami Gcorin' Hart, all of Meeker. Colorado. It a24-“2l l». C. WBY AND. Itealater. wM i iifiUtt w ™ -. V V -g /jCr-efew-- MONK The hifh bred Hambletonlaii Stallion. _ Monk, owned by T. It. Bernard, will ataml for the*oi**nn of IVla. at the It I ley Itarn. sth ami Water Sla.. Meeker. Weight l.si’ai: K<mml dlafaialtlon: 4 year* old. Ternia. 9 12.50 to Inaiire; 11K.41l f*»r colt to ataml ami . Send The Herald to your friends In the Rant- Grent Faith in Clin in bertatn** Civi le* ami OtarrhiHMft Kfimily “Chamherlaiti’a Colic and Diarrhea Remedy wna lined by my father about a year ago when lie had diarrhea. It relieved him Immediately and by taking three donen lie wan abnolutely cured. He ban great faith In thin rem edy,” writen Mm. W. H. Wllllamn, Stanley, N. Y. Single men may have to borrow trouble. But married men have trouble thruet upon them. To Make a Cheap Filter. In order to mnke a cheap filter, tuke a large flower pot and stop the hole In the bottom of it by placing a piece of sponge In it. Cover with a few inches of powdered charcoal, fill with water, und let It stand over a pall or tub supported by two or three sticks laid across. The water filtering through the charcoal will be freed from all Impurities and will he fit for fumily use. The charcoal should be changed every three months and the sponge several times a year. Use Your Brains. There Is not so much difference In brajnn ns In the way their owners use them. Very often a boy or girl who envies another's keenness and Insight is an well endowed ns he. But while one brain is trained to hnrd, concen trated thinking, the other Is like an un broken colt, or like a steed which hun grown lazy from overfeeding and lack of Set your powers to work. Guide them wisely, and you will not need to complain that they are not greater.—Exchange. Liberty of the Lawmakers. Members of both hounen of congress have the privilege of freedom of speech and debate In their respective houses. That Is, only the house Itself can call members to account for their utterances in that body. A senator of a representative cannot be prosecuted In the courts for libel or slander on account of any utterances in the house to which he belongs, or for the offleial publication of It Mind Study. A great part of our study must be Of the mind, since this controls the hand, and, as we have already seen, the eye and the ear have to he consid ered also. In production the hand Is controlled by the mind and sense is paramount. In distribution the mind Is the great factor and the hand but a minor nervnnt.-‘-Industrlal Manage ment Magazine. Buoyancy of Ice. The specific gravity of ice Is about .02. When water freezes it expands somewhat. Ice Is, therefore, lighter than water, and that Is why it floats. The submerged portion of a regular ly formed Iceberg In proportion to the visible portion Is as 8.7 to I—that1 —that Is, almost nine-tenths of the iceberg Is under water, and one-tenth above water. Vienna Not on Danube. Vienna Is popularly misunderstood to be on “the beautiful blue Danube' river, but that mighty stream In Its long course to the Black sen really en circles the city some miles from Its center. A canal winds through the heart of the city and connects with the Danube below the Prater, Vienna'* great playground. A Reasonable Hope. There Is no period of life at whlcl we ought to say that there are nr more glad surprises* for us In the fu ture. Life Is hard enough, hut not so hard as some would mnke It. and Its rewards coine to those who have worked for them more often thnn many would have us believe.—W. Rob ertson NicolL Thomas Paine Rewarded. Thomas Paine never received a pen sion nor a reward of any kind from the national government for patriotic service but the legislature of Pennsyl vania voted him S2..VX> on account of his pamphlet entitled "Common Sense.** which undoubtedly gave an Impulse to the movement for independence. Half Men, Half Goats. Satyrs are mentioned In Isaiah IS: 21 and 34:14. where the prophet pre dicts the desolation of Babylon. In the passages cited It probably refers to demons of woods and desert places, half men and half goats (see Lev. 17:2; Chronicle* 11:15. No Test Too Severe. Thus man Is made equnl to every event. He can face danger for the right. A poor, tender, painful body, he can run Into flame or bullets or pesti lence, with duty for his guide.—Eroen •on. Having Money. It's a fine thing when you need money to have friends you can go to to get It. It Is still finer when your friends need money and come to you to have It to give to them. When Credit Is Due. "A good-natured man/' said Uncle Eben, “ain't entitled to much credit if he’s good natured only Jee' because he kin take life easy an' not care what happens." Yum Yum! Every time a young man sees a pretty girl purse her lips he wondern If there Is anything In the purse for him.—New Haven Register. What Patriotism Is. "Patrtotlsm," said Uncle Eben. "is what makes a mnn glad he’s livin’, proud of where he's llvta' an’ able to explain why he's livin’." Daily Optimistic Thought Who ceases to be a friend never was one TRAITORS THREE. Judaa and Arnold and Kaiser BIU Bat and talked on a brimstone hllL T." said Judaa, *i sold mjr Lord To tnurderera for a caah reward." ’‘And I/* said Arnold, “betrayed m> aian ICvary one talkod of my deed then." The kaiser spoke: “Why, boys, I broke A sacred treaty with peaceful folk; "Betrayed them, man and womas an 4 child, Te be shot and massacred and defiled. "The remnant I work In armament town At shells to shoot their brothers down." An envious thrill through the dead haarti “What a traitor you are!" said the other two. —Life. LOVE STORY IN FEW WORDS ■ngllshman Sized Up Situation In Just One Short and Really Rather Neat Sentence. Lord Clement Renuchntnp of the British propngnndn wns lunching In Washington when a very beautiful young lady entered In a very short skirt. The young lady’s skirt was gray; her high-heeled shoes were gray, with buckles of dull silver, and her stock ings were of shimmering and transpar ent gray silk. “That girl,” 'said Lord Clement's companion, n New Yorker, "eloped with young Astorhllt last week. A 1 good piece of business for a little tnuslenl comedy actress. Astorhllt, you know, comes Into four millions when he's twenty-one." "She's very pretty In her short skirt," suld Lord Clement. "Her short skirt Is what landed the hoy." said the New Yorker, "for she Is you’ll notice, particularly—er—well built." "In other words," laughed Lord Clement, "this was a case of—ha, ha, ha —a case of calf love, eh I"—Detroit Free Press. Saved Ship and Bunk Enemy. With one engine out of commission and disabled, the U. S. S. Cassia not only remained under way after being struck by a torpedo, but remained In the danger zone looking for the sub marine. After an hour of circling the sea In the area where the torpedo was fired, the German finally came to the surface and the Cassln Immedi ately sent four shots Into her conning tower. Admiral Sims hus commended nil the officers for their gallantry, which resulted In saving the ship. To put up this fight after losing the power of one engine quick repairs were nec essary. and these by men who had to think quick and do the right thing first. One of these was Lieut. J. W. Madeiran, who was the executive of ficer of the ship. The action of these officers saved the ship from being a total loss. . Ths |*War Chauffsuss.” Many enthusiastic reports have come to us from the other side about the excellent work thnt women are doing as drivers of motorcars, hut that there Is another side to the picture Is sug gested by a testimonial recently In corporated In an advertisement of a British automobile manufacturer. This testimonial is from a doctor, who Is something more than the typical Brit ish humorist when he says of the car In question: “Anything which will stand up to the efforts of my late chnuffeuse for seven days each week for months on end must be passably good stuff."—Scientific American. Human Face Changing. The tendency of the modern face, ac cording to Prof. James Keith, lecturer on “Anthropology," at the Royal Insti tute, Ijondon, Is to biH*ome wodge shn|M*d. with a longer, narrower and more prominent nose. Prominence above the eyes Is disappearing, and the hrow Is tMMxmrlng smooth and of nn even contour. These changes In the human face, declares the scientist, are due to changes In methods of mas tication from the earlier days of the human race. The Essential Facts. “Do you understand the war newsF "Perfectly," replied Miss Cayenne. “It leaves no doubt whatever as to the assent Ini facts. Our boys are fighting and we've got to help." A Resemblance. "Lightning rods remind me of wait ere." "In what way, pray?" "They have to be well tipped to Bake them give good service.” From Appearances. “Is the work of rood repair on the *ar well done?" "Well, from the position of the me chanic when I last saw him work with It, It was underdone." r Hadn’t Seen IL Wlfey—l tell you It takes a smart person to get the best of me. Uuhby—l don't know. What Is the bast of you? Har Preference. “Would you reform a man to re form him?" "Not If I could get a man wka didn't need reforming." Its Drawback. "Money Is the root of all evil." "That's not the worst of IL It la the hardest of all roots to get to grow." Proving It "I understand that furniture dealer |g n square man." “Eure; he makes a specialty of aMe Mon stylo*" ASSISI IS REMARKABLE CITY Shows How Influence of One Man With an Idea Can Persist Through the Centuries. ▲ remarkable city Is Akslsl, show ing how the influence of u man with an Idea can persist down the changing centuries. It Is seven hundred years and more since St. Francis lived und died here, and yet today Assisi Is lit tie besides the city of St. Francis, ills nume lends it whatever fame and Im portance It may have, and something of his kindly spirit seems to hang about it still. Assisi Is a baje little Italian hill town, built of dull stone, with narrow, winding rocky streets, looking out over one of the fairest prospects In all Italy. Here St. Francis wns born of rich parents, here he led nn Idle, spendthrift youth, and here he was suddenly seized with the Idea of uni versal brotherhood and tin* necessity for poverty. Here he founded the Franciscan order, praying that Us dis tinctive sign might be "never to pos sess anything under the sun and to have no means of living save by beg ging." He carried out his rule In strictest practice, living In a hut of reeds built where now stands the church of St. Mnry of the Angels. He felt a great love for all things created, so that he galled the sun as his brother and preached to the fishes. All of these In cidents in his career and many oth ers are set forth In noble frescoes by Giotto la the Franciscan church at Assisi. In Assisi, too, is the tomb of St. Francis, in a little chapel of the Fran clscan monastery. The tomb Is sur rounded by beautiful marbles and rich work In beaten bronze. The world has loved St. Francis, but apparent ly It has never understood him. Else It would not In all reverence have surrounded his vault with the rich luxury of beauty against which his whole life and all his teachings wen hut one great protest. CITY IS VEILED IN SMOKE In Manchester, Industrial Heart cf England, Flaming Furnaces Roar Night and Day. Manchester is the Industrial heart of Kugliind, the heart of the black, smoky North, which is to the pleas ant London south like a foreign land. Under Its veil of fog and smoke, tln flaming furnaces of Manchester rum night and day. turning out steel and shells. The Manchester district Is more Impressive than anything of tlu kind America can show, because It Is more concentrated. It Is as If nine tenths of the American steel business wore gathered Into h single Pennsyl vania county. Baedeker says that on a clear day you can see 000 giant factory stacks at one time from a hill near Manches ter. This statement has long been suspected ns the solitary hit of humor In the 07 ponderous volumes of Bae deker. It may be true, but It lias nev er been confirmed, because there an no clear days, la Manchester. When all the 000 stacks are pouring forth smoke mu! the fog steals down, it i>- dark at noon. On a good average da; you can see for several blocks, and only a few electric lights are neces sary. The trolleys will probably burn tlidr headlights, hut that Is force of habit on the part of the motormun. Colors of the Rainbow. The colors of the rainbow vary ac cording to their size, and the size dif fers according to tin* bigness of the raindrops. Large drops produce nar row rainbows and bright, clearly de fined colors. The colors are general ly as follows: When the raindrops are In the average one millimeter in diam eter we see n violet, pale blue, bluish green, green, yellow, orange, pale red and deep roil rainbow; when tlu* drops average three-tenths millimeter, the rainbow Is violet, pale blue, bluish green, green, yellow and orange. Drops of one-tenth millimeter produce the succession of a very pule violet, vio let, whitish blue, whitish green, bluish yellow nnd pale yellow. Drops of one twentieth millimeter (fog) give white tinted with violet, n very vivid white, a white tinted with yellow and u very pale yellow. Origin of Order of Odtl Fellow*. Details of the origin of the Inde pendent Ortler of Odd Fellows are ob scure nnd probably will always remain so. From Incidents attending the exten sion of Freemasonry In England. Amer ica and elsewhere In tlu* period be tween Its nrrlvnl. In 1717. mid year 1740, and from similarity of emblems ind to some extent ineehnnlcnl arrange ment of ceremonials some Investigators believe thnt the order of Odd Fellows was an offshoot of Freemasonry. First recorded lodge was in England In 17-io. Its membership consisted of mechanics nnd laborers. Provisions were made f**r comfort nnd recreation of members and prnctlces of contributing to relief of needy and unfortunate brethren be gnn early.—Exchange. An Unexpected Thrust. lie —It seems we have to economise on our wool, my dear. She-r-Then you had better begin with the lot of It that people are ai ways pulling over your eyes. She Overheard Him. "1 didn't know golf was a gambling game." "It Isn't" "It must he. I heard you saying tnnt you broke 10U yesterday." IN FRANCE By FRANCES B. LINSKY. (Copyright, 1918, by tlie McClure Newspa per Syndicate.) Jean was knitting sweaters for tbe soldiers. "Everyone must do her bit” she said to hcY admiring family, as jucket after Jacket was neutly folded uud sent off to the locul headquarters to be shipped to the "boys ut the front.” On the particular day In question, Jean decided to go Into the pine grove with her knitting. "It will be cooler there," thought «he, "und I’ll cull for Grace on my way. She'll probubly be glad to come with ine.” A little luter the two girls were com fortubly seated lu the pine grove, each busy with her work. "Grace, I’ve an Idea," said Jean. "Not really," suld Gruce. "Yes, u reul one,” replied Jeun, calm ly iguorlug the Intended surcusm. "And this Is IL Haven’t you ever heard of furmers who write their nuines on eggs when they puck them to ship to the city?" "Why, yes," suld Grace, "I have, but I don't see whut that hus to do with knitting sweaters for the soldiers.” "Well," said Jean, "I’d like to put a note inside one of the sweuters and send it to some poor fellow ‘over there/ "Why, Jeun Wood, I think that’s great," exclaimed Grace, gutting Into the spirit of the thing at once, "uud I’ll give you my Luck Piece to put In the letter. I’ve often heurd thut a lucky piece bus stopped a bullet." So Jean's iieedles flushed back and forth und dead silence reigned In the pine grove until the sweuter was fin ished. "Now for the letter," said Jeun nnd with the stump of uu old tree for her writing tuble, she wrote: "I hope tills sweuter will keep you warm, und may the lucky piece bring good luck to 'someone—somewhere in France/ " And down In the corner she signed her nume uud uddress. Some two months later, us the Wood family sat ut brenkfast, the postman came with the mull. "Hello," said Mr. Wood, as he glan ced over the pile which the letter car rier had handed him, "here’s a very official letter for Jean," and he held up u blue envelope with "censored” stamped across its face. "It’s from France, too," he said. "Maybe Jeun's got a feller lo the trenches,” remarked Bobby, to no one In particular. "Somewhere in France" It was heuded: "Dear Jeun WoodA very lone some soldier hoy Is Just one greut big Thank You Ma'am’ to you for the sweater, the letter and the lucky piece. If you would only write me once in a while, I tell you I’d appreciate IL It would seem like shaking hands with someone from 'buck home/ "I'm sending you n souvenir In exchange for the luck piece. It isn't much, hut I mude It whllA I was In the hospital here with a had knee—so I hope you’ll accept it with my compliments. "I was nfruld it might get smash ed If 1 mailed IL *o 1 gave It to my brother to tnke to you—he's been here on duty with the university medical unit, hut he's gone home on a furlough. You'll see him soon. "Gratefully, Max Norton." Jeun read the letter and re-read IL and then —went straight down stalra nnd told the whole story to her father. "Well, little girl,” said he when she had finished. "I don’t know as It wns a very wise thing to do—but I’ll see this doctor man when he comes and until he does there's nothing to worry about." So pinching her cheek, he bade her "run along und tell Grace all about IL" which she very promptly did. He came, thut very evening—a pleas nnt-voiced, very mueh tanned young man, looking every Inch a soldier In his well-fitting uniform, and Introduc ing himself as £)r. Robert Norton, he his errand to Mr. Wood, and asked for Jean. • Jeun came forward, looking so sweet und girlish In her embarrassment, that us they shook hands, his lips said: "I am pleased to meet you," but his eyes were far more eloquenL “I want to thank yon for my brother. Miss Jean," said Doctor Norton, "and to give you this." “This” proved to boa bird cage very cleverly movie of thin sticks of wood carefully set together. "Oh. how lovely," exclaimed Jean. "I shall hang It on a tree down In the pine grove ns a reminder—of—“My Grent Adventure," and, feeling her vis itor's eyes upon her. she looked up and straight Into them and smiled —and they were friends. Months Inter, when young Doctor Norton sailed bnck to France to "com plete his bit," he, too, carrlM a "Lucky Piece" in his pocket. A key It was— a very tiny key that Jean hud given him. "Tlio k€*y to my heart,” she told him with shining eyes, as she hade him good-bye. "Keep It for your talis man.” Once more the Wood family was seated at breakfast. 'The papers are Just full of stories about the soldiers," said Mrs. Wood, looking up from the pnge she was read ing. "It tells of all the silly things thnt the girls here are doing to help the boys In France —sending them fudge nnd chewing gum—and even writing them letters. I wonder what kind of girl would do a thing like that." “Why, Jean would," remarked Bobhf to no one In particular. THE MEEKER HERALD JAMES LYTTLf. CDITOR AND SSOFNIgTOa Entered lu the Meeker. Colorado, postotßeea* •econd-oUuu mall matter TRKMB: •ÜBSOHIPTIOM. One Year I » 00 Mix Month* I W AOVr.HTIHINO. ProfcMlnnsl Card*, per Month I M One Inch, dlnplay. per Month * DO Two luebe*. per Month . 000 Three Inobe*. per Month * 00 Four Inches, per Month ....... 6 00 Five Inches, per Month • 00 Ten Inches. column) per month 10 00 Twenty inches, (1 column) per month Ift 00 Cants of Thanks - 100 Professions Cards, wbon psld In advance 9 12.00 per year. Local notices ten cents per line. Legal notices seven cents per line. Address all communication* to TIIE MREKBK HRKALD Meeker. Colorado. HATUKDAY, HKPTKMBKK 31.191* Red Cross Organization President— Dr. Chan. H. Farthing. Vico President— L. K. Walbrldge. Secretary- C. T. Gwynne. Assistant Secretary—Miss M. Joy. Treasurer —Mrs. J. K. Old land. KXKCUTIVK COMMITTKK Fred Nichols, \V. K.Starblrd, Mrs. Mary Lord, R. B. Garrison. Mrs. Ainhroso Oldland, J. B. Legg, J. N. Neal. Mrs. Lowe, C. T. Gwynne, Mrs. A. C. Moulton, Mrs. Morris Mayer. COLORADO STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE AT GREELEY A college for training men and women to teach. Variod choice of two-, three- and four-year courses, leading to A. R. and A. M. degrees. Army Training Corps and athletics for young men. Equipment and buildings ample, surroundings and climate ideal. Expenses moderate. Fall quarter opens Sept. HO. Write for catalogue JOHN C. CltABIIK, President (irrclcy - - Colorado Send The Herald to your eastern friends. Experience the Best Teacher It is generally admitted thatexper lelice is the best teacher, hilt should we not make use of the experience of others as w ell our own? The exper ience of a thousand portions Is more to lot depended upon Ilian lliul uf one Individual. Many thousands of per sons have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for coughs and colds with the beat results, which shows It to be a thoroughly reliable preparation for those diseases. Try It. It is prompt and effectual and pleasant to take. Distances from Meeker From figures given out at the atqte engineer's office we glean distanOra from Meeker of a few of the prom inent placea in north western Colo rado, in miles, viz: Axial Jfli. Buford 23.2 Hamilton 37. Rifle 44. Trapped Ijike 49.5 Craig 51.7 Hayden ... 7M.9 Hteamboat Springs 9H. line n High Opinion of* Chamber- Inin's Tablets “I have a high opinion of Cham lierhiin’s Tablets for biliousness and •«s a laxative.” writes Mrs. C. A. Barnes.Charleston, III. “I have never found anything so mild and pleasant to use. My brother lias also used these tablets witti satisfactory re mit*." Notice There will he an election of Red Cross executive board at Red Cross rooms. H p. in., Friday. October 4th. *7-i« C. T. Gwynnk, Sec. Single men may have to borrow trouble. Rut married meii have trouble thrust upon them. Peaches—Freestones Now ready to pick. Bring bOXes and come and get them. S. B. PoTTKK, nHI-mI4 Kulison, Colo. Love asks no (piestions. And the pitiful part, of it is that a lot of inno cent children would he better off if love did. WANT to buy tanch accessable to forest reserve privilege where can handle SOU head stock or more.—A. N. Mitch km, HOT* G. A K. Bldg., Denver, Colo. al4 A man never thinks of practicing economy to the extent that he never wastes any words. You can contract cold now as easy as earlier in the season. Check and cure It by using Htrehlke’s HROMO PERKIN. We would all get on better If we were ae ready to profit by own mis takes aa we are to profit by the mis takes of others.—Luke McLake. Subscribe for The Herald and aend it to your eastern friends.