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Business Lines The Statesman is publishing free s business and professional men’s guide. This is to inform the people and general nnblio of the men and women who are in business and what they ars doing and where they are located. Look over the list carefully and see if any one is omitted; if so no tify us at once and their names will be inserted. Then if yon bare need of any service they can render call on them. Say you saw their names in the Business Directory of The Statesman. As soon as the list is complete and verified it will be pub lished on a large card and bnng up in public places so that the general public may know where we are at. The business columns of The Statesman are open to all for free discussion of industrial topics of ocal importance. If yon are pos sesaed of business knowledge that i« practical and has lieeu proven iu Col orado, it is yenr duly le give it to give it to your fellow citi ens. Men, minds and dollars are turned this way coking for an opening. What we want are facts demonstrated here in Denver and rot a thousand miles away. This column of business enter prises cannot be filled up all at once but will be arranged in alphabetical order. Each week new letters will be added to the list and all the busi new enterprises under the beading of those letter; will be inserted. The names end location will be peitna nent sa that all you need to do is to look at yonr paper to see who is in that column. AOVERTISINU MEDIUMS. The Statesman, 1028 19th SI. The ColoradoStEtesmsD,' ATTORN* TS-AT-LAW. J H. Stuart, Kitlridge building BOARD1KO. Mrs. Turner, 24i8Lawrence St BOOT PARLOUS Charles Cal! 1707 Arapahoe St, S. A. Lanxton, 818 Ifilh street A BRICKLAYERS AND CONTRACTORS. J, H. Hmithea, 18il8 Vine ' D. Lamb, 2255 Blake THE STATESMAN, DENVER, COLORADO. barber shops, bath booms Fountain, 1834 Arapahoe. Radcliff, 1223 18th street. Sample, 1223 19th street W m Mackev, 1860 Arapahoe CLUBS. Two Jims, 1929 Champa Street. CATERERS. Mrs. Geo. S.Contee, 2612 Welton St. Mrs. J. H. \ eroeli, 1846 Washington. Mrs. R. T. Anderson, 526 26 Ave. CALSOMINERS AND DECORATORS. D. S. Webarer, 1511 Tremont St. A. Higgins, 823 So. lOln St. COAL DEALERS. J R. Smithes, 20thALafayete Sts CHIROPODIST Ur. Randolph, Broadway CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS. Harry Brown, 188 S Clark si. Troutman, 3131 Humboldt. Thornton Beverly, 2101 Lawrence at. CIGAR DEALERS. Thoa Clingmau 1855 Arapahoe CAPE. Don Reeves. 1018 19th St Misaßoaa Sidea, 1922 Lawrence St. OOIH B>o MAKER. Mrs B W Mosby, 2751 Arapahoe. CLBANI> O k PRERSIN'O Paria City Cleaning Works 61015th St S. A. Bundu rant, 1077 Broadway, American Cleaning Works, 1507 16th. O. K. Cleaning Works, 210 15th St. M Peoples, 1530 Glenara: OOCTOB P. E. Sprallin, Good Block, 16th A Larimer. Mrs. J L. Ford 1921 Curtis S* W. A. Jones,2lst & Champa. Dr. Cottrell, 1020 19th street. Geo. W. Coffey 1921 Curtis EXPRESS. C. U. Hooper 22 and Champa oim Payne Pennsylvania A 17th ave. Phone 382 Olive. G. D. Hall, I7lh and Arapahoe. EMBROIOCRI AND BATTENBPHO Mrs Irving Williams 2229 Arapahoe PLORIBT. L ‘ MeKell, 40 W. Bth ave. rsf MA>TPArTrnsHp A. R Butler hair dressers. Miss M. CowdeD, 1219 21st street, Mrs. Eli Turner, 2503 Curtis. Mrs. J. K. Hallowell, 2026 Larimer. Mrs. M E Mackey, 2260 Penn. Are. Mrs. Cleaves, 124 York Si LADNDBI J. H. Gibbs 2227, Grant avenue. VINES AND MINERS Golden Chest Mining A Milling Co., 1223 19th St. Bichard Evans, 2045 Arapahoe St. MUSIC R. G. Holley, violinist 1828 Downing, Mrs. R W. Moeby, 2751 Arapahoe St Mabel Fore. 23th & Hnmbolt St D. E. Henry, vocal and instrumen tal music. 1740 Blake St. MILLINIRT Hallowell & Hallowell 2026 Larimer ORCHESTRAS R. G. Holley, 182! Downing. Chas. Harris, 2337 Lincoln Centennial Mandolin & Guitar Club. POOL ROOMS Tbos. Clingman, 1830 Arapahoe PINO PONS PARLORS. Henry Finn, 1817 Arapahoe St JOB PRINTERS The Statesman. 1026 19th St PAPER HANOINO ANT PAINTING G W. Andrews 1218 20th Ave plumber, B. Lewis, 24 26th ave. PHOTOGRAPHERS W. E, Scott, 2516 ftelton. REAL ESTATE I Lewis Price, 137 So. Tremont. CBOTCHETISO, PLAIN SEWING. Mrs. Hattie Hogue, 1123 Welton St, REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR. When they say a man is all heart generally be has no head. The sun sets on most people while they are waiting for it to rise. A womans waist is located any where beneaih her chin and her knees according to her dressmaker. A man’s idea of a fine holiday Is being allowed to drink coffee for breakfast that doesn't agree with him and to throw cigar ashes on the floor. To save your life you couldn’t make a girl who is just engaged believe that nil men are only ordinary human beings with a good appetite and an easy conscience—New York Press. IRRELEVANCIES. About January 1 the barkeep doth lut laugh at toper's perjuries. Straight whisky Is unquestionably an "unmlxed" evil. To the extreme prohibitionist noth ing is sold In a saloon except rum and the moncj always coes into a "fill" under the bar never Into a nice, bright cash register. WORLD NOT WHOLLY BAD. Life Can Be Very Much as We Maks It, After All. In the rotunda of the conrt house, two men were philosophizing. Ons said the people of to-day were not as those of olden time —they were selfish, unmindful of the interests of others, he said. The other contended that the world was better; getting better every day. Ten minutes later the two were in the court room. A young man of thirty years was arraigned on charge of having attempted to take bis life by slashing his throat with a jack knife. "1 haven’t a friend In the world,” said the accused in reply to a question put by the court as to why he had tried to die. "Poor devil. Why did they interfere with his plans? He’d never be miss ed,” said the pessimist to the optimist, as he walked out of conrt. The unfortunate was held in bail and sent back to the pen with other prisoners. When court had adjourn ed the optimist called one of the of ficers aside and said: Tm a stranger here; my home’s in Michigan; but I want to help that man who says he has no friends." The unfortunate was brought forth, handed a flve-dollar bill along with a few words of cheer by the man from Michigan, and finally balled out. The pair went away together. After all, dear reader, is the world not what we, ourselves, make it? Such incidents as the above seem to Indi cate it, don't they?—Brooklyn Eagle Butler's Doubtful Compliment. The late Gen. Benjamin F. Butler told the following on himself: Several years after the war the gen era! had occasion to visit Georgia, and from a town on the railroad look a two-seated ramshackle vehicle, driven by a typical southern darky, for his place of destination. The general entered Into conversa tion with the driver, and learned that he was one of eleven boys, and that he had a twin brother. He asked the driver his name. “Abraham Lincoln Backus," was the answer. “A fine, noble name,” said the gen eral. The driver was quiet a moment, then suddenly said; " Wat yo’ think da! twin brudder's name is?" “I have no idea,” said the general. “His name is Benjamin F. Butler Backus." The general appreciated the com pliment. and was thinking It over, when the driver added: "Boss. I was always glad dat I was born fust." Tallest Californian Dead. Noted for stature, bigness of heart, and stability of character, Andrew J. Hart, the tallest man la California, died in I.os Angeles. June 27, at tha age of 67 years. He measured 6 feet 10>i Inches In height, and. though looking quite slender, weighed 250 pounds. He had lived in Los Angeles for six years, and made hosts of friends among his neighbors Andrew Hart's father died when he was a boy. leaving a mother for him to provide for as well as the care of the Indiana farm upon which he was born. Until he was 60 years of age he performed this duly for his mother, and it was only her death at a great age that finally released him and left him free to marry the woman he loved from childhood His wife survives him ban Francisco Chronicle.