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The Broad Ax.
PUBLISHED WEEKLY. Kill promulsste and t all time uphold th tree pricdplei of Democracy, but fanners CathoUca, Protestants. Knlsbts of Labor. In fidels, Mormons, Republicans, Priests, or any one elae can nave their cay. o lone as their teasuace Is proper and responaPillIty is fixed. The Broad Ax Is a newspaper wbose plat form Is broad enough for all, ercr clainlng ifce editorial right to speak Its own mind. Local communications will bare attention; write'only on one aide of the paper SUBSCRIPTION: One Tear -. Six Months. ...... ......... J-J Vhree Months " Advertising rates made known on applica tion. Address all communication to THE BROAD AX. 710 Main Street. Salt Lake City. Utah JULIUS F. TAYLOR.. rublUher and Editor. Entered at PortotUce as second-class matte The Germans, "who are lavishly en- sartalnlnir TJ Hnnr Chane. are Bald to be disappointed that he does not give eat some of the much coveted Chinese orders and decorations, for the obtain ing of -which captions critics claim the fetes are being given. The wily heath a Chinee, however, har thus far con tented himself with merely thanking Us various hosts for their hospitality. A mountain has fallen down In Bel glum. This sounds Incredible, but ap pears to be true. It was not much of a mountain, to be sure, only about 150 feet high, but, after rocking and roll teg about for several days, It actually fell down, covering the plain with de krls and leaving what appears to have teen its backbone, a huge thin ridge of Jeggged rock still standing. The peas ants are much alarmed and unscrupu lous people are attempting to play upon their superstition to make them sell their land in the neighborhood. However much the German corres pondents may endeavor to talk away the object of the visit of Prince Ludwlg of Bavaria to the emperor to "explain" Ms Moscow speech, the real truth seems evident that he has had to apologize and make his peace in a more or les3 humiliating manner. The offending re mark was: "I am not a vassal of the emperor, I am his ally." But it seems that this did not go with 'William, who likes no half measures, and the result la that while the matter is now appar ently adjusted with satisfaction to both sides nobodv doubts but that the prince had "to take back water." A carnival of suicide is taking place all over the United States. Statistics on this subject have shown for years that June Is par excellence the suicide xnontn of the year, and certainly the frequency with which these sad events have been recorded In the papers dur ing the past month seems to bear out this theory. The remarkable feature of many of these century-end suicides Is that they do not proceed from any apparent or definite purpose, but from some mysterious agency which Is doubtless the general "tlred-of-life" feeling which is so common at the pres ent time of decadence and degeneracy. The latest fashionable disease is what Is called "memory blindness" and la produced by over-mental work. Its Tictims, while otherwise In perfect health and excellent physical condition, forget everything and when attempting to talk chatter mere nonsense. They try also to concentrate their wandering thoughts by endeavoring to put down en paper what they wish to say, but this also results In mere written non sense. The attacks, while frequent, are of short duration, sometimes pass ing away In an hour. The disease is aid to differ entirely from paresis, ts It Is curable, and all that Is necessary to relieve the sufferer is to put him be yond the reach of mental work, care or worry for a few weeks. In any case It seems to be one of the undesirable products of our nineteenth century existence, hardly to be called life. It is announced that Nikola Tea a kse "perfected his vacuum tube sys tem of electric lighting without wires, the possibilities of which he first brought to public notice five years ago in a lecture before the American in stitute of electrical engineers. Thti light Is whiter, more brilliant and more Intense than the arc light, and 1b produced with a much smaller amount of electrical energy. Tesla fur ther states that his apparatus has been greatly simplified, and he will soon have It ready for practical use." Work lag on different lines, Thomas A. Edi son, according to the Electrical Re view, has succeeded in developing a new electric lamp or vacuum tube, "hy Beans of which the Roentgen or X rays are turned into pure light. Edison's aew lamp is an ordinary Crookes tube, coated on the interior surface with erystals of a new fluorescent substance which he has discovered, similar to taagstate of calcium. The X rays. In passing through this coating of crys tals, are changed to light Very little beat Is generated, and nearly the whole ef the electrical energy expended Is traaaforaed Into light Mr. Edlsoa believes that there are great posslhili ties kt his discovery." Mrs. Henry Ingram of Battle Creek, Hlctu, could get board very reasonable almost anywhere. On Saturday night be. will have fasted 145 days. Her lesgest previous fast was 300 days, and an oa account of physical affliction. Think of this von who kick when din ner Is fifteen minutes lats. Under the sew prison regalaUosa in Dllaote, only the worst convicts will wear stripes, those exhibiting good ffjaUUee being allowed to wear cadet pay. With tbis scheme there may- be ope eras for a boedliag legkt&tor. OUTENBBBO'S INVENTION. Wfcat tba FrtatlaK Prs Ha DoM to Mankind. Five hundred years ago the literary Zeitgeist inky-fingered and forlorn, cried out for help, and his cry was beard iirGermany and answered by the birth of Gutenberg in 1397. who gave to the world. In 1450. Its first com peted printing press. Bays the New Yrk World. "Four men," writes the G.rman historian Kapp, "Gutenberg, Columbus, Luther and Copernicus, stand at the dividing line of the middle ages and serve as boundary stonei marking the entrance of mankind into a higher and finer epoch of its develop ment" From centers of discovery artf invention in ever-widening circles tb I development has gone on. But of ai the means by which the dhine fial "It there be light" has been fulfilled In its Inner sense through the-long ages, there has been none in the mate rial realm that has exerted an influence as powerful and far-reaching as th printing press. Compared with thlt u.r.vrv which has evolved from thi nebular chaos of man's thoughts anil emotions the vast solar system ol books, even the finding of a new con tinent, pales in significance. The pri ority of Gutenberg's discovery over thai of Columbus is in itself evidence of ltt vaster and more urgent Import How ever it may be now, there was a time when we needed a printing press more than we needed another hemisphere. For there has never been any miscal culation in the order of the discoveries and Inventions of the universe. The Edisons and Maxims never coald have been born before the Newtons and Watts any more than man could have made his appearance in the-early pro tozoan eras. The wonders of electricity and Roentgen rays are the culminating luxuries of Invention, so to speak, and not its first necessities. Added to all the bare utilitarian services it has ren dered mankind, the printing press has enabled man to repeat in a spiritual sense the divine drama of creation. And many an ink-begotten hero Is at living and effectual an inspiration tc noble deeds as though he had lived and breathed in human form. It Is, moreover, by means of their typograph ical cerements that the real heroes ol every land and clime have escaped oblivion.- Better than all the promises oi immortality offered to Ulysses by Calyp so has been the immortality conferred upon him and his comrades by the na less magical wand of the printer. "Were our mother island sunk beneath the sea," wrote Lowell, "Shakespeare would still be an immortal England." Or. the other hand, candor compels the admission that sinful man has made use of type as of every other inven tion for base and ignoble ends. But the most pig-headed pessimist would hardly maintain that the evil result! thus obtained could be more than an Infinitesimal part of the good ones For the printing press has demonstrat ed In a most convincing manner that only what Is good and beautiful Is per manent Every vile and morbid booh has died, or eventually will die, of it own diseases, till at length authors and publishers will have learned the foil of printing such things. It is not mere fancy that sees in the steady external Improvement that has been made or the first book models a symbol of an Internal progress In the matter between the covers of bookdom. However much antiquarian rapture we may feel when we buy a worm-eaten old book In fif teenth century print, we cannot denj that in their superb typographical ware robes the books of to-day as far sur pass the first Gutenbergen attempts at the dainty tinted gowns of a modern belle outvie the impromptu makeshift of our fig-leaved mother Eve. Con cerning the respective claims of Guten berg and Koster to the discovery ol movable types, we have no desire ti quibble. If they had not invented something of the kind somebody else would have done so about the same time or a little later. Be that as 1 may, In recognition of his service U mankind we are willing to pledge Mr. Gutenberg's health he surely would excuse us from drinking it unless wi followed it up by swallowing a blotter -lu a brimming bumper of Ink. The Chinese Warrior. Why has It o:curred to no one thai the fulsome eulogies we delight to be Btow upon the Japanese victors In the late war with China were rather over done? The most casual student of the story of that war must acknowledge. Is Blmple accordance with facts, that the Japanese had simply a walkover There was absolutely no test of thelj fighting qualities during any part ol tne anair, oecausc tne Chinese Invaria bly either ran away, or, through lacs of convenient opportunites for so end ing the "battles," Just lay down to be killed or captured. The occurrence in New York of a burglary at the laundry of Wah Lee, an exile from the Flower Kingdom, and the Incidental behavior of Wah Lee himself and his craven as sistants, ought to convince the Japan ophile If the word may be coined ol the absurdity of glorifying any one whe vanquishes the Celestial in a game oi war. Three robbers broke into Wah Lee's laundry at 1 o'clock a. m. The average white man would very likely have been asleep at that hour, and consequently at easier prey. But not so with thi Chinamen. There were three of them, wide awake and hard at work. When the attacking party had entered, Wah was promptly floored with, a hot flat-iron, while his two compatriots, big with, discretion, fled into an inner room and scrambled hastily under the bed, elbowing each other fiercely, Witt an utter disregard of etiquette, in th search for safety. It Is not recorded taat they left their pigtails protruding, bat probably they did. The invaders Indemnified themselves with, a w&i trtbate of f 79 drawn from Wall Lee'i SILYEB ItfMfcr thi lain ojT FRKB COINAOE 18 BUILDINOP THAT REPUBLIC K4ws,r4 B. Light Continues Ilia Tomr of Inspection Finds That the Fremlnm em Gold la st Blessing Fear ! OsOaag Here. (Copyrighted, 1896. by Chicago Press Bureau.) Chihuahua, July 11. 1S96 Second letter.) Chihuahua Is a city of 80,000 inhabitants living chiefly in one-story adobe houses plastered in front and iullt in long rows. The face of the houses are built on the line of the nar row street, which have narrow stone sidewalks. This style of house has the advantage of being cool in summer, warm In winter, and Is practically Indestructible by fire. Not a spear of grass or a tree surrounds them; they are grown In the patios, or Inside open courts. As in every wll regulated Mexican city, their plaza Is the center of town and the center of attraction. At present the plaza is being improved and when completed will be much more attractive than the average. Facing It on one side Is the old cathedral, which was erected at a great expenditure of labor and money during the years from 1717 to 1789. The facade Is elaborately ornamented. I climbed the eighty-six winding stone steps In the tower, where hang several bells which are rung by pulling a rope tied to their clappers, Instead of revolving, as with us. One of the bells was pierced by a cannon ball when the French bombarded the city in 1866, making a rent In Its side twelve inches in diameter. The city of Chihuahua was founded as Tarau mara In 1539, fully one and one-half miles from where the city now Is. The location Is supposed to have been changed because of the frequent floods to which it was subjected. I find this fact mentioned In none of my guide books, but I visited the ruins of the old city. Rev. Eaton, In charge of the local Methodist Mission, a very fine gentle man, by the way, arranged for me an laterrlew with Uorernor Ahamids. I learned the governor has served four years and was re-elected for four years on Sunday, the 6th Inst He Is a gentleman of large statue and com manding presence, and while he Im pressed me as a foreigner it was only when speaking I could think of him as Mexican. I asked for the financial condition of the state and his people now, as compared with five and ten years ago: He modestly replied "To do that I must necessarily speak of my own administration, which la better said by others." Assuring him I be lieved he would not exceed the truth he said: "Our Btate Is In a very prosperous condition. Five years ago It was In debt $350,000, of which $150,000 was bonded and passed due and $200,000 floating indebtedness. The bonded in debtedness, both principal and interest, has been paid and $100,000 of the float ing Indebtedness and all accumulated Interest so that now we owe only be tween $50,000 and $60,000 all together. In the meantime many permanent and costly improvements have been made or are In the course of construction. For instance, the school of arts or Man ual training school Is now complete and is receiving its machinery and furniture. There our boys will be taught all the useful trades at the ex pense of the state. A school has been erected and Is now in successful oper ation for our girls, in which they are being taught domestic work, teleg raphy, stenography, typewriting, book keeping, etc. Agriculture and Stock Raising. "Our largest Industries are agricul ture and stock raising. Our farmers, stockmen and merchants are prosper ous and contented. New industries are being established and appear to be thriving. There have been no failures worthy of notice for many years. Our commerce amounts to $15,000,000 an nually. We welcome manufacturers in new lines, and when of reasonable mag nitude exempt them from taxes for five or ten years, according to the impor tance of the industry. The present de mand for labor is in excess of the sup ply. The city was to have put In a system of sewers last spring. As we were about to begin operations the officials were waited upon by citizens, who stated that there was such a scarcity of labor that If we went on with the sewers the buildings contemplated could not be erected. Upon Investigat ing the subject the statement was found to be true, and It was decided to postpone the sewer building until fall. The introduction of the new supply of water necessitates the construction of sewerage at the earliest practical day. I hope another year will see them In use. Talk with a Banker. It was my privilege to Interview a number of prominent citizens, one of whom was Mr. Henrequl Creel, presl ent of Minero bank, a manufacturer, mine owner and the most influential financier of Northern Mexico. I learn bis father was an American from Phila delphia and his mother a Mexican, that he was educated in Mexico, a self made man and a mutl-milllonalre. The bank of which he Is president has re cently absorbed one' bank and Is about to absorb another. I said to Mr. Creel that I was desirous of ascertain ing what were the conditions of Mexi co commercially and financially, &nd especially in comparison with the con ditions existing five, ten and twenty years ago, my object being to deter mine whether the low price of silver bad been as detrinteatal to Mexico as to the United States. He said: " I believe the low price of silver (the blgb price of products) Is of benefit to Mexiee, because the value of silver baa net sjunged is Its relation to labor a fMUMwiUes, n-m being at a. high premium, all foreign goods are so expensive we are now manufacturing here. Formerly we ex ported most of our sliver to settle for ho8 nurchases. We are now export ing cattle, coffee, hides and other prod- j nets, and by manufacturing to suppu our wants and keeping our silver at home we have grown rich, our silver mining is as profitable as ever because we have free coinage, which makes every dollar worth 100 cents. The min er takes a dollar's worth of silver from his mine and with it he pays for the same help and buys the commodities as formerly. Question "What would be the ef fect upon Mexican industries if the United States were to remonetize sil ver?" Answer "That would be a good thing for the United States, but a bad thing for Mexico. The Immediate ef fect of a law of that kind would bo that the price of silver would rise and Its purchasing power Increase to that of gold; as your country has more silver than gold (for you are selling silver and buying gold) you would at once be come prosperous. Not so with us. We are a consuming or a purchasing peo ple, although we mine silver largely. As the purchasing power of silver re mained the same at home and in creased abroad, we would naturally be gin to buy abroad at a less price than we can produce for at home. So you see our growth and development would be checked and yours Increased." I'roeperoui aicxlco. "As to the financial condition of Mex ico, it was never better. The revenues of the federal government are In ex cess of the expenses for the first time in her history. Formerly the govern ment was Indebted to the banks and especially the bank of Mexico in large amounts. Two years ago the Indebt edness of the federal government to the bankers was $12,000,000. Today she has $6,000,000 to her credit Fifteen years ago promissory notes of the gov ernment sold at a discount of 4 per cent per month. To-day, the Mexican Government can borrow more money than she wants at 4 per cent per an num." In answer to the question as to what did he attribute the Improved credit of the government he said: In the first place, we continued to keep our mints open to free coinage, which gave us the needed supply of money for the transaction of business. Then silver retained Its purchasing power at home but lost one-half with you. This acted as a powerful stimu lant to exports, because the gold re ceived was worth double to us the amount of the sale, at the same time It has proved as great a protector against Imports by acting as an Increased tariff. Then the general government has for years been on a peace footing, and the government consolidated and strengthened, so that the money and Industry formerly employed In Internal war can now be employed In the fos tering of commercial enterprises and establishing new industries. A strong central government affording full pro tection to our people and capital has encouraged capital to come in, and fully $300,000,000 of foreign gold has sought Investment here, which large amount has been employed In the es tablishment of industries or In con structing the railroad system we have, which Is being Increased by the build ing of feeders and which will be the railroads of the future." I asked him from what source did the government derive its revenue chiefly, to which he replied: Free Coinage Building Up Industries. "Formerly the tariff taxes represent ed fully 75 per cent of the Income of the central government Today we re ceive but 40 per cent of our revenue from that source. On the other hand, the internal revenues have increased greatly, which further demonstrates the increased wealth and progress of the republic Again, the freight com ing into Mexico Is decreasing on all the railroads, while the local traffic is increasing, which furnishes additional evidence of the rapid development of our resojrees and the benefit to us of the low price of silver out of Mexico." Question "Then I assume that Mex ico is not desirous that the United States Restore Bimetallism? Answer "Certainly not Taat would be the worst thing that could happen Mexico, if you should open your mints to free coinage at 16 to 1. If, however, you resume coinage at, say 24 to 1, giv ing a premium to gold of say 60 per cent we could go along very well, but to open your mints at 16 to 1 would be disastrous to Mexico." "But," I said, "Mr. Creel, If the Unit ed States resumed the coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, would not that nearly double the value of the product of your silver mines and prove of great value to Mexico?" He replied: "No, most decide no. Silver going to par would not prove of much benefit to our silver mine owners, as it would have no greater purchasing power with us than now. In that case It would prove of benefit to our foreign stockholders, but not to our people. But if it did benefit our miners we would prefer to protect our stock growers and farmers, our largest producers. Our in ternal commerce is growing so fast we hope soon to consume all the silver we mine in it; then it matters not to us what price others put upon It" I left Mr. Creel, feeling I had learned much for my readers to study over if they wished to grasp this question, which seems to have two sides to It A Manufacturer Talks. The next morning when passing down the street I was attracted by tho sign, "Julius Meyer, Clothing Manu facturer." Thinking this factory might prove of Interest I went In, and pre sented my card, saying I was from the States, and if agreeable I would like to inspect his factory. I was very cour teously received, and shown throagh the factory by him. I was'greatly sur prises' to fad it fitted bd Is the matt modern style. From an -; pnrine to a patent CutUng table, and a SuerWbo knew me as a manufacturer ta the States. Upon return to the of fice I told Mr. Myers my mission, and asked him to favor me with a short In terview, which he kindly granted He -I established this business about four years ago, since which time it has grown rapidly. I am now employing eighty hands. I have lived thirteen years In Mexico and like It very well. During that time there has been a steady improvement in business, corre sponding to the advance in the premi um on gold. If the premium, on gold would advance, business would become proportionately more profitable. If tho premium grew less. It would have the effect to check our prosperity. The pre mium on gold is not the sole cause of our prosperity, but la a prominent fac tor. Our railroads have helped ns much; so has the Increased stability of our government. My business is also more prosperous because of our tariff, which affords a liberal protection. On the material necessary for making a dozen pair of overalls the tariff Is about $4.00, while on the overalls it is $12.00 Mexican money, or, say $8.00 in goia. The protection afforded by the high ex change Is also of great benefit and is equal to the cost of the article In the United States, say $7.50 per dozen pair." Question: "How would it affect your business if tho United States should remonetize silver and bring gold to par?" Answer: "I should then expect pret ty lively competition from that country which might cause me to close my fac tory. I am convinced I cannot manu facture as cheap as you do." In answer to several questions, Mr. Meyer said: "I pay my women 75 cents per day on the average. Ten yes five years ago these women had no op portunity to secure work other than In the field, or doing some menial em ployment. That is what the United States did for Mexico when It do monetized silver and repealed the Sherman law; It may have been hard on the States, but it was of great bene fit to us. It should be known that 75 cents per day means far more to these people of economic habits than to your people, who live much more expen sively. I sell all goods for cash. Col lections are good and failure are prac tically unknown. My losses are so small from failures I do not estimate that item in expenses or profits. Our merchants and manufacturers are mak ing money and are easy financially, as was proven when they subscribed $250,000 with which to erect a brewery In the city, that will shut out all for eign beer, except possibly some fancy brand. Ten years ago we had not a brewery In the republic. Now we have five In operation and one a-bulldlng. Yes, if the United States consults our interest they will go along as they are now on a gold basis." I shall continue these interviews in my next and show the effect these con ditions have had on the labor market FINE HEIRS TO A THRONE. Early Exploits of the Two Sons of the. Archduke Karl Ludwlf;. The two young Austrian princes who, by the death of their father, Archduke Charles Louis, are brought into the line of immediate succession, bear a popu lar ill repute which would have been excessive even In the Munich or Stutt gart of a generation ago, says the Saturday Review. Both are reputed to be unable to read and write cor rectly any one of the languages In which an Austrian ruler Is supposed to be proficient After the suicide oi Archduke Rudolph, in 18S9, an effort was made to train the mind of the elder of these cousins, the Archduke Francis Ferdinand. He was sent on a tour around the world and the pretense was carried to the length of Issuing a record of observations which he was said to have written. All that he really derived from the Journey was a malady from which he Is now slowly dying. He is the prince who scandallied Vienna In hi3 youth by halting a peas ant funeral procession which he met while riding, and compelling the mourners to hold the bier while he leaped his horse backward and forward over the coffin. His uncle, the emperor, thrashed him with a stick for this ex ploit although he was at the time a grown man, and an officer In the army. His brother, Otto, is the hero of another exploit involving a public Insult of the grossest kind to his own wife, for which the Austrians were delighted to learn that he also felt the emperor's cane. In explanation, though not In defence, of their vicious worthlessness, it is re membered that these young men In herit not only the worst qualities of the degenerate Hapsburg blood, but are grandsons ot that criminal lunatic whom Englishmen still remember the Neapolitan "Bomba." in leao. The teacher In the primary grade had drawn the picture of a man on the blackboard and stood beside it with a ruler In her hand. "This Is a rough sketch of a man as we know him, children." she said, "hut he was not always thus. Tou will be surprised to learn that our ancestors aimed to stand upright and that an erect carriage was sought even as Lite aa fifty or sixty years ago,." There was a murmur of astonishment from the children that rather angered the teacher. '"I assure you it Is absolutely one " she said. "These beautiful currea in the backs of the high-bred people and the extremely long neck and arms were practically unknown sixty years ago. We&avemade wonderul progreas Hace the.' -Chicago Post, Sdjutm BICYCLE PRIVATE MARKS. gcrei Mrs by "Which Owners Kay Identlfe Their Wheela la Caae of Theft. A simple device for concealing a pri vate mark on one's wheel Is suggested by John D. Carroll, chief detective of a wheelmen's Insurance company. in the event of the loss of a wheel the Identification of such a mark, known only to the rider, Is Indisputable procf of ownership, according to the N'ew York Journal. Mr. Carroll's plan Is that every own er of a bicycle should have a prWate mark upon his wheel, but so conceal ed that the closest scrutiny by one who does not know It will fall to dis cover It Instead of a mark upon tb saddle or saddle post, where a tiler would naturally look for It he n: gests that a portion of the enamel, about one Inch square, be scraped from the frame of the machine. After all trace of the enamel has been re moved, apply a coating of grease, and with a pointed piece of steel, diicd In carbolic acid, draw the Initials ur pri vate mark through the grva?. The acid follows the marking of the stea point, while the grease keeps It from spreading. After allowing the acid to eat Into the tubing the grease can be rubbed off and the mark or Initial shows ar plainly as If cut Into the steel frame work. One coat of euninel will com pletely hide all trace of the mark Should any question as to the owner ship of the wheel arise the owuer could by simply scratching off the enamel which covered his mark at once prove his claim. Mr. Carroll says he has tnnwn rases where wheels have been stolen from owners by their most In timate friends. No street cars run on Sunday In ;ia;ow Scotland, and now the Sabbath Aillanre ot Scotland ta trying to prevent Sunday lu'h lnz In that city, on the ground that bj'h zt on the Sabbath Is a desecration of the djy More Medicinal value, more skill, care, expense, mors wonderful cures and more curative power la Hood's Sarsaparilla Than In any other. Be sure to jet only Hood". Hood's Pills cure biliousness, Indigeitioa. EDUCATIONAL. THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME. Xotre Same, Indian. Tn (nnn In Oialn, Utura, S.-'w, U, CM, U eaulcal and HtHfI Im'rir. Tr.k rn Uitw and CwMnM Cmmm. Bm tnr to alt ituilf nu wU bar compute.! tneatudles required for admli nt the Junior or Senior Tear, of any of the CUl'- Connee. JL limited number of Candidate! lor ti Xceleslaitlral itaU will be rewired at special rtei St. Mwira'e Halt, -orDoyt ui der IS Tears. Is nalijut 11 eompleteneis t f !t eqnlpraente. The 10JU Ir a open SeuW ltt. JSS4- CmUJetw sent Free on spplj cation v Tar air. a. aoKHuaiT, c s. c, rrMi I0TKS DISS, IJB. ACADEMY OF THE SACRED HEAR! ST.JOflKFII, MO. Th cotiiM of lnitrnctlon la thU aeailemj, condactxi torth.Rlr1oaj of the Severed Heart, embraces the whole ranje of subjects necessary to constitute a solid and refined dacation. Propriety of deportment per sonal neatness and the principles of morality are ob jects of unceasing attention. Kxtenslve grounds af ford the pupils every facility for useful bodUy exetv else; their health Is an object of constant solicitude, and in sickness they are attended with maternal care. Tall term opens Tuexlay. Sept. 1. Terms for session of months, payable In advance. 1113. this Includes tuition, board, washing, courses In French. Gennaa r Latin, use of library and phvslclan's f- For fur ther particulars address. THE SCPKKIOH. academj Sacred Hurt SL Josesh. Mo. Have You a Boy? Do yon wish him Uajht bow ta Stand, to Walk, to Think, to Lire! Then aeudforaeataloeueot ST. JOHN'S MILITARY SCHOOL, SaUna.Eao. Walter VL Jar. A. 1L. Head JIarter. LIHDSEYOMAHARUBBEBSI nnillllMabUCuroU. EatlnUJl. Thou-aail 1 1 r 1 1 1 m cured. Cheapwt and best cure FassTsiU. UI I U 111 su, tecase. DR.JUB3H.QuincT.Mlci. P ENSIONS, PATENTS. CLAIMS. JOHN W. MORRIS, KASH1NST0S.0 t Late rrinclsal Examiner U. 8. Ptmion Junx Sjrn. la lut war, 1 j au iicaUngcIauui.au Can- E. E. BURLINGAME'S ASSAY OFFICE SbS" Established ta Colorado. 1SC6. Sample br mail or express wlU recelre prompt and careful attention GOLD AND SILVER BULLION Refined, Msltsd snd Atuyed or Purthaied. JUdress. 17J4 sad 17JJ Uwreaa St- DENVER. COLO. Denver Public Sampling Works, M. C SMITH. PuieiDINT. ORES SOLO ON THE PUBLIC MARKET. Denver, Colo. THE COMPANY PAYS THE PRelC"L 8a their oommon-eenM new eteel horee thin. jj olst 3 ton of rock SCO feet each ehlft ! i' 1 JS sad reliable aa an enjlne it can oe pac Ziii'm M . i.rfe can ra. No CtxC I-Cf 1 cratche.toT.reat W W .',-''! wroaht Iron and eteel and, el " Before treaxme. .:, .. dollar's enrcnea. !?, S'iS noisu at price". -. . ; lsiu'ws&r aEEi&i and on up. Bend for an lUnatrated circular to TH WHIM fiO.-iaiCnrUaSt-DenTeiwColo- POPT'UPE rrrMnantlv irtmvl hr the Fraternal M Permanently cored by the Fter"' J,h.i. d. No operation. No detention from bun. neaa. No pay until cured. Consultation tw D. M. DfeJ&IOND. M. D.. 1400 Cortls St. Dearer. Call or address. I0R PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK or "just Don-irnin.". DMUo's LIVER P1LL3 sK?Sairff free). w - "-- - nr. it. U. UeBTr. . . ...taal Wfct wriUar to adTKtisers. pleai-j "7J rss sew ttaadTartisaeBeat la ua Vv- .. rrr Ufa. Jl-e" meW