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The statesman. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1889-1906, October 20, 1905, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025516/1905-10-20/ed-1/seq-11/

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Our Showing along
Business Lines
The Statesman ia publishing free
» business aud professional men’a
(fuide. This is to in’crm lbs people
And general nublie of the meu and
»omen who are in business and wbal
they are doing and where they are
locator!. Look over the list carefully
and see if any one ia omitted; if ao no
lify ua at once sod their names wilt
be inserted. Then if you hare need
of any service they can render call
on them. Say yon sew their names
in the Business Directory of The
Statesman As soon as the list ia
complete and rerified it will be pub
lished on a Urge card and hung up
in public place* bo that the general
public may know where we are at
The business culnmna of The
Statesman are open to all for free
discuaa'on of industrial topics of
ocal importance. If yon are pos
seaeed of business knowledge that is
practical and baa lieen proven in Col
orado, it ia ymr dotv le give it to
give it to your fellow citi ena. Men,
minds and dollars are inrnetl this way
ooking for an opening Wbal wc
want aie facts demonstrated Li-re in
Denver ami rot a thousand miles
awsy
This column of busiuese enter
prises cannot be filled np all at once
bat will lie arranged in alphabetical
order. Each week new letters will
be added to the list and all the busi
ness enterprises under the heading of
those letters will lie inserted. The
namee and location will tie peima
neni so that all yin need to do is to
•ook at your paper to see who is in
that column,
ADVERTISING MEDIUMS.
The Statesman, 1026 19th St.
The ColnrartoStttesman,'
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
i H. Stuart, Kittridge building.
BOARDING
Mrs. Turner. 2443Lawrence St
BOOT VABLOBS
Charles Call 1707 Arapahoe St.
S. A. Lauitou, 818 I6th street A j
BRicELAtyaa asb contractors.
J, H. Hmithea. 1838 V ■ut»
1 . D. Lamb, 2255 Blake
THE STATESMAN, DENVER, COLORADO,
BAHBEB SHOPS, BATH BOOMS
| Fountain, 1834 Arapahoe.
1 Hadcliff, 1228 18tb street.
Sample, 1223 19th atreet
j 1' ni Mackey, 1850 Arapahoe
i CUB*.
Two Jims. 192 J {'hampa Street.
CATERERS.
I Urs - G<, °- S. Contee, 2612 Wellon St.
| Mrs - J II Ternell, 1846 Washington
Mrs, R. T. Anderson, 526 26 Are.
CAL6OMINEBB A XI) DECO HA TO Ba.
D. S. Websier. 1511 Tremont St.
A. Higgins, 828 So. lOtn St.
COAL DEALERS.
J U. Smithea, 20.h.VLafayete Sts
CfIIBOPODIST
| Dr. Randolph, 1944 Broadway
CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS.
Harry Brown, 188 S Clark st.
frontman, 3131 Humboldt
fbomlou Beverly, 2101 Lawrence si.
CIOAB DEALEBS.
j fhos Cliugmau 1855 Arapahoe
CAPE.
j Don Reeves. 1018 19th St
Mias Rods Sides, 1922 Lawrence St.
COIN BAO MAKER.
Mrs H \\ Moshy, 2751 Arapahoe.
CLEAN!: O A PHES3ISO
fans City (tleanlug Works 610 15th
St
, S A. (fcmdnrßiit. 1077 Broadway.
American Cleaning Works, 1507 16th.
O. K Cleaning Works, 210 15th St.
M Peopli*. ls3oGleiiarm
•sa roa
I’. E. Spot ilia, Good Block, 16th A;
Larimer.
Mrs. J L. Ford 1921 Curtis S«
it. A. Jones, 2lst A Champa.
Dr. Cotlrefl. 1020 19lh street.
Geo. W. Coffey 1921 Curtis
EXPRESS.
L- H. Hooper 22 aud Champa
uni Payne Pennsylvania A 17th ave.
Photie 882 Olive,
il. D. Unit, 17th and Arapahoe,
CMBROIUEHV AND BATrENBCBQ
Mrs Irving ,\ illiatns 2229 Arapahoe
FLORIST.
L- Mt’Kell, 40 W. Bth Hve.
MANUFACTURER*
A. R Bullet
hath dressers.
Miss M. Cowden, 1219 21st street.
Mrs. Eli Turner, 2503 Curtis.
Mrs. J. K. Hallowell, 2026 Larimer.
Mrs. M E Mackey, 2260 Penn. Ate.
Mrs. Gleave», 121 York Si
LAUNDRY
J. H. Gibbs 2227, Grant avenue.
MINES AND MINERS
Golden Chest Mining A Milling Co.,
1223 19th St.
Richard Evans, 2015 Arapahoe SL
MUSIC
R. G. Holley, violinist 1828 Downing,
Mrs. R W. Mosby, 2751 Arapahoe Si
Mabel Fore, 23th & Hr mb iltSt
D. E. Henry, vocal and instrumen
tal music. 1710 Blake St,
MILLINERY
Hallowell A Hallowell 2026 Larimer
ORCHESTRAS
R. G. Holley, 1828 Downing.
Cbas. Harris, 2337 Lincoln
Centennial Mandolin A Guitar Club
POOL BOOMS
Thos. Clingman, 1830 Arapahoe
PINO PONO PA BLOBS.
Henry Finn, 1817 Arapahoe St
JOB PRINTERS
The Statesman, 1026 19th St
PAPER HANGING AND PAINTING
G W. Andrews 1218 20tb Ave
PLUMBER.
11. Lewie 21 261 h ave.
PHOTOGRAPHERS
VV. E. Scott, 2516 Weltou.
REAL ESTATE
Lewis Price, 137 So. Tremout.
CROTCHETINU, PLAIN SEWING.
Mrs. Hattie Hogue, 1123 Weltou St
HOW SHE CHARMED HIM.
Girl Whose Extravagance Won Her a
Wealthy Husband.
"If 1 knew how to write stories,”
says a pension office woman, to the
Washington Host. “I d write one about
my cousin Mattie. We’re about the
same age. and for the lost fifteen
years we've been earning our own
livings. Mattie has been a school
teacher, and I've been in office. Every
time we met we used to talk about
what we meant to do with the money
a bachelor uncle of ours was to leave
us some day. Mattie always said she
Intended to spend every cent of her
■hare having a good time that she
could remember all the rest of her
life.
“ If 1 Invest It,* she used to say. ‘I
may lose. If I buy a splendid good
time with It, nobody can ever rob me
of the memory of it.'
"Two years ago our uncle died and
left each of us about $4,000. I was
too sensible to fool mine away. 1 put
It Into suburban lots that I couldn’t
sell now for more than half what I
gave for them. Mattie look four
months’ leave of absence, bought her
self a lovely wardrobe, ami went to
California for the winter. She said
she meant to spend exery < enl she had
in juct four months, and she did.
When her leave cf absence was up
she hadn't a penny left Teaching
now? No. sjree. She met a very rich
man In California and married him.
And what charmed the man was the
frank way In which she told him
about her money and how she was
spending it. He said he'd been look
ing all his life for a woman with good
common sense, and Mattie was the
only one he’d ever found.”
WAS WILLING TO COMPROMISE.

Businesslike Proposition Made by Un
fortunate Guest.
The late Gov. Anthony Colby of
New London, N. H., did not confine
his charities to mere giving, but
often Invited the poor people of his
acquaintance to his fine residence on
Academy Hill, where he entertained
them.
Among these recipients of his
bounty was a simple-minded old fel
low named "Ozzy" 'Whittier, v.ho
lived with a son Charles .n an ad
joining town, and who came once a
year for a visit of two days. He was
always given a present of >lO upon
his departure.
During one momentous visit "Ozzy"
seemed marked with bad luck. He
tracked his cowhide boots over the
freshly painted piazza, let the coin
loose through a gate open, and nar
rowly escaped burning the barn while
smoking. The climax came when he
sat down in the parlor to tell the
Governor how sorry he was and how
sorry his son Charles would be to
know It.
Rocking disconsolately in a big arm
chair, be crashed into the center table
end overturned it with all Its con
tents A large astral lamp was de
molished. and the oil went over the
carpet and some valuable books and
drawings with which the table was
loaded. "Ozzy” viewed the wreck in
dismay, and broke out in fresh la
mentations.
“Oh massy me! Guv nor, massy me!
What will Charles say?” he walled.
“I tell ye what. Guv’nor, If ye won’t
say a word to Charles about it, ye
needn't give me but >5 when I go
home to morrow.”
The Critic and the Lady.
Talleyrand, the noted Frenchman,
possessed wit of so high an order that
it has siood well the lest of time, and
his jokes are still good. The autho:
of “Juniper Hall" gives two of bi>
sayings to Madame de Stael.
He was a great admirer of Marfcrm
Hecamier and Madame de Stael, tb
one for her beauty, the other for he
wit Madame de Stael asked him om
! day if be found himself with both o
j them in the sea on a plank, and couh
i only save one, which it would bo,
which he replied:
"Ah 1 Madame de Stael knows s*
many things, doubtless she know. 4
how to swim."
When "Delphine" appeared, It wa~*
said that Madame de Stael had de
scribed herself as Delphine, and tha
Talleyrand was the original of Ma
dame de Vernon.
Meeting the authoress soon after
ward, Talleyrand remarked, In hif
most gentle tone of voice:
“1 hear that both you and I appear
In your new book, but disguised as
women.”--Montreal Herald.
Lost His Independence.
Eacou- ! never speak of the Fourth
of .'u’j as independence day.
Egbert—Why not?
"Why. I »as married on that day.
—Vonkere Statesman

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