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The Lamar register. (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, July 02, 1902, Image 3

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At Swords’ Points;
Copyright, by Sthhkt & Smith, New York.
When the little martinet thus an
nounced his decision it created some
thing of an excitement.
Hildegarde's face lost Its pallor, and
Paul smiled grimly, at the same time
he kept an eye on Aimee.
Just as he expected, the baffled
countess aimed to carry out a desper
ate plan.
"It is a lie, a base forgery, a trick
to deceive fools; but it cannot hood
wink me. What Is this you say—that
the man shall go free, he, caught red
handed in the act, a spy, a hated Ger
man spy, fit only for the halter? And
you dare to say that, you who swore
on bended knees that my word should
be law?"
The poor major, victim of cross
purposes, could only shrug his shoul-
I ders.
r "There is a previous oath, ma’mselle,
my vow to my country to obey my
superiors. That is above life to me.
since my honored name is involved.
Even for you I dare not order my
men to arrest one who is under the
protection of such a sacred document,
‘written by Marshal Bazaine him
self.’ ”
The countess, apparently cheated
out of her prey, and deserted by an
ally whom she had believed could be
depended upon through thick and
thin, looked about her sullenly. Des
peration had made her temporarily
mnd, and she would risk even her own
destruction in order to gain revenge.
From figure to figure this glance
went —and then he saw a fierce Joy
flash over her face.
It was as though she had discov
ered that all was not yet quite lost.
Ah! it was Karl!
Remembering as he did that the
other had candidly confessed he was
in Metz as a secret agent of the Ger
man forces, no wonder Paul felt a
sudden fall of his spirits when he
recollected that the magic document
of his British friend would not cover
two companions, and that tne dread
ful fate of death at the hands of the
mob, from which he had just escaped
by a mere scratch, would probably be
the doom of his friend and brother,
poor Karl.
Still keeping her eyes glued upon
. Karl, the countess once more ad
* dressed the major, resolved to test the
last remainder of her power over that
"One has escaped us. you say. but
do not forget, my friend, there are
two. Yonder man, his comrade, is
the spy we seek. You prate of your
snered duty as a soldier —let us see
some of it now —arrest that mnn and
search him for positive evidence of
his guilt."
The major woke up. He was once
more the warrior bold, eager to faith
fully serve the woman he adored.
Heaven help the poor devil upon
whom his concentrated wrath now
fell, for. having been held in the leash
so long the fighting major was apt to
be exceedingly ferocious.
However, if the bellicose soldier an
ticipated any quailing on the part of
Karl Von Stettin, he made the most
grievous mistake of his life.
The young Heidelberg philosopher
even smiled as brightly as one could
lr. fact, he even appeared pleased to
have all eyes concentrated in his di
This was not braggadocio.
What could It mean?
Beatrix crept up beside Karl, and
caught hold of his arm.
Her action could not be mistaken—
it meant as plainly as those words of
old which Ruth spoke to Naomi:
} "Whither thou goest I shall go. thy
country shall be my country, thy God
God my God."
Karl put an arm around the girl
and strained her to his heart.
And into Hildegarde’s cheeks, hith
erto as white as marble, the color
surged, as the light of a great revela
tion began to force its way.
Paul, then, was not lost —he had not
been unfaithful—he was all her most
fervid fancy had ever painted him—
and deep down in her heart she knew
be loved her.
No wonder, then, she glowed with
sudden hope and the world took on a
new brightness —after all, it is our
condition of mind that makes or mars
the scene. To the happy soul even a
dreary day of rain affords seasons of
Thus one good thing had come about
through this concentration of atten
tion upon Karl.
Utterly helpless himself, in so far
as assisting his comrade was con
cerned, Paul could only turn to watch
the progress of events, praying that
Sir Noel could see the way to lend a
hand, or that Karl himself might
have a card concealed up his sleeve
that would sweep the board.
"Your name?" demanded the major,
gruifly, as he frowned upon the smil
ing young student-soldier, who stood
with one arm thrown reassuringly
around the girl.
k "Karl Von Stettin," came the
" prompt reply.
"Native of Germany?”
"It la true.”
“You belong to the army of the
Crown Prince?”
“Have you been a prisoner on pa
role, the same as this gentleman?”
Karl shook his head in the negative,
while the others hung upon his words
eagerly, waiting for the light that was
so slow in coming—Karl seemed so
positive, so utterly reckless of conse
quences that one could almost believe
he expected a corps of the Feldwache
with their spiked helmets to a pear
upon the scene whenever he chose to
turn wizard and utter the magical
words that insured their coming.
"I have not. Monsieur le Major,” he
said, iirmly.
"Ah! Then you freely admit that
you. a German soldier of the line, have
entered Metz for some purpose other
than sight-seeing?” eagerly.
Karl did not hesitate an Instant in
“Even that is true,” he said, calmly.
Whereat Paul mentally groaned, and
the Britisher elevated his eyebrows in
surprise, for both of them believed
the frank soldier of the Rhine was
giving himself bodily into the hands
of the enemy.
"Since you have confessed that your
mission is that of a spy. there is no
other course open for me but to con
vey you to a dungeon and put your
case before a drumhead court. Resist
ance. you realize, is utterly useless. I
shall proceed to have you searched on
the spot, so that you may not get rid
of any incriminating evidence.”
"Ah. do.” said Karl, composedly,
“since it will save me very much
trouble in explaining certain facts
which had better been whispered in
your private ear—facts that your com
mander most particularly desired
should be kept secret.”
His words, of course, aroused the
major’s curiosity. Since seeing the
magic paper carried by the English
man. he was fearfully afraid of ex
ploding some other hidden mine.
"Come, monsieur.” said the accom
modating major, "you are concealing
something from me—something I
should know."
"Something you shall know.” de
clared the other, placidly, nodding and
smiling. "It is for your car alone,
Monsieur lc Major."
The soldier waddled forward, while
the countess hissed and showed her
utter disgust by crying:
“Fool! coward! you would lose all!"
Karl spoke a few sentences in a low
Whatever their Import, they startled
the French major, who looked at him
in amazement.
"Can you show me the proof?" he
demanded, hoarsely.
Apparently it was the fashion to
produce papers, for Karl took one
from some concealed pocket.
Paul had a glimpse of it. and felt
sure the peculiar chirography was ex
actly the same as that which char
acterized the Bazalne letter or pass
port Sir Noel carried.
At any rate, the cfTect upon the ma
jor was quite as startling—his hand
trembled as it held the magical docu
ment. and his little eyes glowed like
sparks of Are.
"Enough." he cried, handing it back
to Karl hastily. "I have come upon
a fool’s errand. There are no spies
in Metz —there will be no need of any
after to-morrow, the 27th. for Metz
will no longer be ours. Sergeant, take
your men ofT. Go and tie crepe upon
your left arms, soldiers of France, for
we are undone.”
Evidently the gallant fighter had
read that which chilled his heart.
The order was given.
Tramp, tramp, tramp, the tall guards
marched out of the room—tramp,
tramp, trump, they went down the
stairs until all had disappeared.
Those who were left stood and
"Gentlemen —ladies—I congratulate
you on the very happy outcome of this
adventure —for you. Pardon my un
warranted intrusion, and. bon soir.”
With this the stout, discomfited ma
jor betook himself off. accompanied by
the countess, whose angry voice could
be heard far down the stairs as she be
rated him for not taking drastic meas
ures to accomplish their desired end
in spite of the commandant and his
Already Beatrix was clasped in her
lover’s arms, and the sight must have
inspired Paul, for he immediately
strode over to where the blushing
nurse stood.
“Hildegarde. once I told you that a
Rhinelander never loved twice. I
failed then', to explain my meaning—
kept back by a dreadful fear of a fam
ily secret. 1 have found a mother and
a sister, and you must hear the sad
story connected with the past of this
parent it is now my duty to love and
cherish. After that, if you do not look
down on me because of the shame upon
my name, I want to tell you of my love
for you. which will live to the end of
my life, whether I win your consent to
be my wife or not.
And Hildegarde put her hand in his.
like the noble, true-hearted girl she
was. saying:
"My heart has been yours this lon-;
time, Herr Paul—take my hand and
all I have with It. I do not wish to
hear the story now —at some other
time, perhaps. Stop, do not insist. I
may have an idea as to the truth, but
it is enough for me to know you are
innocent. I am only too happy to
trust my whole future in your hands.”
What could he say?
He sealed the compact as any bold
lover would have done, and the bar
gain made while German shells still
exploded in the streets of Metz was
founded upon such mutual respect and
perfect faith that neither could ever
regret it.
The sturdy Briton appeared to be
especially tickled over the fnct that
Karl had seen his lead and gone him
one better in the way of legerdemain.
“You came very near ending our
friend for good. I declare, the major
was so staggered his life hung by a
thread.” he laughed.
Perhaps there was a tinge of curios
ity in his tone.
“You heard enough to give you an
inkling of the truth, gentlemen, and
now I feel In duty bound to tell all. I
am not In Metz as a spy. though I
thought it my duty to allow even Paul
here to believe it for a time, as my
mission was supposed to be a dead
secret. On the contrary, I have come
here at the written solicitation of Mar
shal Bazaine, who desires to discover
the best terms he could secure for his
brave army of the Rhine.
“At first he demanded that there be
some allowance made for their emi
gration to Algiers, which the Crown
Prince declined, and matters have be
come so bad that the French com
mander has agreed to an unconditional
surrender. At midnight I shall go out
of Metz hearing his acceptance, and
after that time, when this document Is
In the hands of the Crown Prince, not
another bomb will fall within these
walls, for Metz will have fallen.”
Paul looked delighted, and even the
non-partisan Briton seemed pleased to
know the era of bloodshed in this par
ticular region was at an end.
"Thank God!" he said, reverently,
“then pence will follow when Paris
also falls.”
"Yes. we have much to be thankful
for.” said Paul, -glancing toward Hil
As for the doctor, spying a bottle of
wine with three glasses upon a side
hoard, he poured sorao into the crystal
"Gentlemen, Join with me In this
toast—here's to the gallant major!”
“And may he escape the almost uni
versal fate of those who worship at
Almee's shrine.” added the Rhine
lander. earnestly.
And so they drank It down.
Idttle did they guess that at the
very moment Countess Aimee was be
ing carried Into the hospital, a victim
of an exploding Prussian shell, and
that if she lived through the dreadful
shock It would he as a helpless wreck
cf her past beautiful self.
The Judgment had come at last, and
in this hour her myriad victims wero
What more need he said?
Paul and Karl served until Paris fell
and peace came upon the stricken fields
of France.
There is no necessity to tell how
they married, and what Joys or sor
rows came their way. for this world
holds its share of both for all who
love and who are chosen.
Paul tenderly cared for his mother
the rest of her years, and at her re
quest finally laid her away In tho
American cemetery, where rested tho
husband who had been so fearfully
wronged, yet who. with his last dying
breath, had pardoned all in the great
ness of his love, believing that to those
who have sinned much. If they truly
repent, everything shall be forgiven.
I>lff«r«nt Sljni.
The following story was once told by
Dr. John Marshall, dean of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, during a lec
“There lived in a small English vil
lage a curate whose custom it was to
drive his horses tandem. His parish
ioners evidently thought such a stylo
was unbecoming for a minister' and
spoke to him on the subject. Their
words had no effect, and they com
plained to the bishop. The bishop sent
for the curate and advised him to drive
his horses side by side*.
“ 'But,' said the curate, ‘what dif
ference does It make whether I drive
my horses side by side or tandem? The
horses are the same, and there is only
a difference of position.’
“ 'That's just it. my good man,’ said
the bishop—'the position. Now, when
I extend my hands this way,’ and he
stretched them over the curate's head,
'it's a sign of a blessing, but when I
put them this way,’ and the bishop
placed one hand in front of the other
before his nose, ‘lt is a sign of deri
sion.* ”
Should llhtk Matlftfled Him.
President Tucker of Dartmouth Col
lege. with his family, has spent a
number of summers on a farm in New
Hampshire. During the past year,
however, the pedagogue was greatly
annoyed by two things—the proxim
ity of the pig-pen and the manners of
the “hired girl.” Therefore when the
owner of the farm wrote to him recent
ly. asking whether he would
have the president of Dartmouth a3
his boarder, the latter sent back a de
cided negative, stating his reasons for
not wishing to return. In a few days
he received the following reply:
“Dear Sir: There ain’t been no hogs
since you left, and Hannah has went."
—New York Times.
Ten Commandments Which, if Fol
lowed. Are Guaranteed to Produce
Desired Results—Some Remarkable
Examples of Longevity.
Hero arc the ten commandments
which S. Marcus Rothschild of Chi
cago lays down In his book, just is
sued on the subject. "How to Pro
long Life One Hundred Years on
Earth "
1. Thou shalt not eat more than
three times in the twenty-four hours.
Comni-Miee with fruits, nuts, whole
wheat bread, vegetables.
2. Thou shalt drink distilled water.
3. Thou shalt walk and run out of
doors four hours of the twenty-four.
4. Thou shult bathe daily In cold
5. Thou shalt wear light-weight
clothing only, but a trille heavier when
the weather is cold.
6. Thou shalt sleep near an open
window and lie not longer in bed than
nine hours at one time.
7. Thou shalt let the sun shine on
thy dwelling place.
8. Thou must do all thy work and
attend to all thy pleasures with regu
9. Thou must keep thy body in reg
ulation weight and live a natural life.
10. Thou shult be cheerful and com
To encourage his readers to live up
to these commandments. Mr. Roths
child writes of many centenarians, of
whom are the most remarkable ex
Mrs. Angelina Gokey. who is living
at Rudolph, Wood county. WIs., Is 104
years old, a native of Montreal,
French descent. She does her own
Noali Uaby. who lives at the Pickard
poorhouse. New Jersey, was a seaman
until'83 years of age. then worked on
a farm He has been twenty-eight
years in his present home; is well and
hearty and has a strong voice. He
laughs as heartily as he did a century
The Rev. George McGall, Athens.
Ga., died at the age of 127.
Louisa Truxo, a negress, at Cordova.
Tucaitian. South America, died at the
age of 175 years, a slave. Her age
has been proven by the city ofheiuls
and her succeeding masters.
John de la Summit of Virginia died
at the age of 130 years. He was a
great smoker of tobacco.
Miquel Sollsof Roparta. San Salva
dor. Is at least 180 years old. He is a
half-breed. Ills skin is like parch
ment. His hair is as white as snow
and covers his head like a turban.
John Wright. Jacksonville. Fla., died
Feb. 35. 1890. aged 128 yearn. His eye
sight had failed him. but his mental
faculties were good.
Christian Conradt. Dubuque, la., died
March 5. 1890. aged 116. He was a
soldier In the war of 1812.
Owen Duffy was 122 years old July
20. 1854, and was then living in Moack
ban. Ireland. Having lost his second
wife when he waa 116 years old, he
married a young woman and a son
and daughter were born to them. At
this time his youngest son was two
years old. while his eldest was 90
Evictions in Ireland.
A return has been Issued showing
the number of evictions that have
taken place in Ireland since the 1st
ot May. 1879. and how the farms have
since been occupied. The estates
dealt with are seventeen In number,
and include the Clanrlcarde, Ponson
by. Lansdowne. Masserene and Olp
hert properties. The Important fact
disclosed is that out of a total num
ber of 1448 evicted farms referred to In
the return, only 18 were lying derelict
on the 1st of February last. On the
Clanrlcarde estate, where the total
number of evicted farms was 252, 1*5
are still lying derelict. One-half of
the evicted farms on Clanrl
carde's property have been let-to new
tenantR, and 9*1 have been re-let to old
tenants. Out of the total 1448 farms
enumerated in the returns, 075 have
been re-let to old tenants, while 339
have been let to new tenants, and 323
have been purchased by old tenants.
Colored Man’s Remarkable Memory.
At a littfb dinner the other night the
statement was made that the colored
race had longer memories than white
folk. Mark Twain, who was present,
agreed with the remark, and to prove
it told the following:
• .Some years ago, when South. I met
an old colored man who claimed to
have known George Washington. I
nsked him if he was in the boat when
Gen. Washington crossed the Dela
ware. and he instantly replied, ’Lor',
Massa, I steered dat boat.*
• •Well,’ said I. 'do you remember
when George took the hack at the
cherry tree?'
••He looked worried for a minute,
and then, with a beaming smile, said:
" ’Why sauh, Massa, I dun drove dat
hack mahself.’ ” —New’ York Times.
Law Firm Formed in 1830.
There Is a prominent law firm, now
known as Choate, Hanford & La
racque, that under various names has
been in existence ever since 1800.
The partners have changed, names
have been taken from the shingle over
the door and new ones added again
and again, but the business has gone
on year after year. Some of the old
wooden and tin boxes that are in the
office to-day have held the law pa
pers of families through five genera
tions —New York Correspondence
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Postoffice Statistics.
In the readjustment of the salaries
of postmasters at presidential postof
flcwi, just completed, 2.030 ijostmasters
ou July 1 next will receive increased
salaries aggregating :?252.200. The
number of Increases this year is 2T»!)
in excess of last year and Is the larg
est In the history of the postal service.
There will bo 21S> reductions, aggregat
ing $2r>.8<)0. This number is larger
than for either 1M1M) or UMM), but is be
low the average. The number of of
fices in each class at present is: First
class, 220; s»*cond class, 1,023; third
class, fi.-tOo. The average salary of
I»ostmasters will be increased tills year
from $1,742 to *1,740.
Bad for New York.
Nobody living outside of New York
knows how difficult it lias liecome here
for people of moderate means to bring
up their children in the love of genu
ine tilings. It is still done by many,
but with increasing effort, and only by
dint of a strong will and an inheritance
or the truest graces of life: simplicity,
the domestic affections, and the love of
nature and one’s kind. It is to the cul
tivation of these graces that we must
look for a rescue from the artificiality
and the vulgarity of the pitiable circle
in every American city known as “the
smart set.”—The July Century (edi
Wtaat Abont Yonr School HonneaT
You may not this season be able to
build a new one, or make the radical
changes in the old one that you had
in contemplation, but there Is no school
district in the United States that can
not afford to tint with Alubastine tho
Interior of their buildings, thus mak
ing them more attractive, getting col
ors made with special reference to
their effects on the eyes of the pupils,
getting a sanitary and rock base ce
ment coating that will not harbor dis
ease germs.
The closely crowded school rooms
need all the safeguards to the health
of the pupil that Intelligent otlicluls
can surround them with, and all sani
tarians unite in saying that Alubastine
la the only proper materiul to be used
on such walls.
The Longest Navigable River.
When free from Ice the Yukon river
is navigable for large steamers 1,1X13
mill's, a distance more than twice as
great as that from Chicago to New
Via the Lake Shore & Michigan South*
ern Ry. to Chautauqua ami return. July
4th an<l 25th; $11.00 for the round
trip. Portland, Maine, ami return,
July 5th to 9th, one fare for the round
trip; return limit may bo extended to
Auk. 15th. Providence, It. I., and re
turn. July 7-8-9. one fare for the round
trip; return limit may bo extended to
Auk. 15th. Full information on appll*
ration to C. F. Daly, Chief A. G. P. A.,
The Htnnll bo-'s description of n lint:
"Files Ilk'- a bird: lias hair Ilk- a mouse;
India rubber wings. a sin-string tall und
t>ltex Ilk- th- d-vll.”
will us- no other. Defiance Cold NVnf-r
Ktur-h has no equal In Quantity or Qual
ity-1* ox. for la cent*. other brands
contain only 12 oz.
“I urn astonished-x-lalmed th® Eng
lishman whose yaeht hail been b-at-n by
a Vank— boat. "Mv yarlit was nov-r be
fore b-at-n." "Just Ilk- my Salry Ann."
replied th- Yank— skipper, “ahe never
beat nothin' before."
To the housewife who has not yet
become acquainted with the new things
of everyday use in the market and who
is reasonably satisfied with the old, we
would stiKKest that a trial of Deflanco
Cold Water starch be made at once.
Not alone because it is guaranteed by
the manufacturers to he superior to
any other brand, hut because each 10c
package contains 10 ozs.. while all the
other kinds contain hut 12 ozs. It is
safe to say that the lady who once uses
Definace Starch will use no other.
Quality and quantity must win.
"Do you believe th- old saying. that
mlsfortun-s never come singly?” "Well,
I should smile! Did you ever hear of a
single twins?”
The average person who picks up a
railroad time folder does not realize
toe enormous amount of work which
the preparation of such a publication
The blK Burlington System, for In
stance, has a general time folder
made up from sixteen different divi
sion operating time tables. The fold
er contains 2.000 names of .towns,
gives the schedules of over 600 trains,
and whenever there is a change in
time, sixty thousand figures have to
be carefully checked and corrected.
it Is impossible to prevent the flight of
time, but people often stop a moment.
Stockmen nnd Investors: Send for fr-e
copy of "Ranch News." <K. Wantlund.
1025 Seventeenth street. Denver.
While every American boy Is a possible
President. It Isn't possible for every
American boy to be President.
Superior quality and extra quantity
must win. This is why Defiance Starch
is taking the plaec of all others.
"Does that dog belong to Miss Smythe?
"No; 1 should judge not. She h— ms to
belong to the a og."
I am sure Plso’s Cure for Consumption saved
my life three years ago — Mrs. Thus. JCiiniNs.
Uaule Street. Norwich. N. Y.. Feb. 17.1800.
An overproduction of rubber would re
sult In a gum-drop.
Mother Oray'a Sweet Powders for Children
Successfully used by Mother Gray, nurse
in the Children's Home in New York. Curos
I'e-crlshness, Bad Stomach, Toothing Dis
orders, more and regulate the Bowels and
Dos troy Worms. Over 80,000 testimonials.
At all druggists. 25c. Sample FREE. Ad
dress Allen 13. Olmsted, Leituy, N. Y.
About the only martyrs we have at tills
stage of the game are the bas-ball urn
To Cure a Cold In One day.
Take Laxative Hromo Quinine Tab ets. All
druggists refund inoneyif itfnilstocure. 25c.
It Is said that J. Pl-rpont Morgan
smokes a cigar eight Inches long—but
then he could afford one eight feet long.
Mrs. Wlnslotv’s Soothing Hymn.
For children teething, soften* the guma, reduces In
aaiuuialloo, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bolUe.
"That medicine you gave me, doctor,
makes me feel like another man,” "Ah!
you'll soon be yourself again."
The Conquest of Arid America
In tlit* title of one of the most fascin
ating books ever written alwul the'
wonderful development and boundless
resources of the West. It is Just such
n book as every western man ought to
read himself and then send to his
friends In the East. Recognizing Its
value, permission was obtained from
the author and his publishers to re
prlnt several of Its most striking chap
ters, such as “The Blessing of Aridi
ty.” ‘‘The New Colorado.” etc. This
Ilfty-page pamphlet, with other liter
ature ultout the Sunny San lads Val
ley, will be sent free to any address
upon receipt of four cents In stamps to
cover postage. ZEPH. CIIAS. FEET,
102 Boston Building, Denver, Colo.
Try me just once and I am sure to
come again. Defiance Starch.
“Did ye ask the leddy for a bite?” *‘l
did thot. an' I gut It; far she set the dog
on me."
Tells How Hospital Physicians
Use and ltely upon Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
•' Dear Mns. Pinkiiam : Twelve
years continuous service at the sick
bed in some of our prominent hospi
tals, as well ns at private homes, liaa
Siven me varied experiences with the
incases of women. I have nursed some
President of N uraaa' Association, \Vat«rtown,N.Y.
most distressing eases of inflammation
and ulceration of the ovaries and womb.
I have known that doctors used Ljdlu
K. Pinkliam’s Vegetable Com-
I»ound when everything else failed
with their patients. 1 have advised my
patients and friends to use it and havo
yet to hear of its first failure to cure.
•* Four years ago I had falling of the
womb from straining in lifting n heavy
patient, and knowing of the value of
your Compound I l»egan to use it at
once, and in six weeks I was well onco
more, ami have had no trouble since.
I uin most pleased to have had an oppor
tunity to say a few words in praise of
your Vegetable Compound, and shall
take every occasion to recommend it.”—
Miss Viiioinia Cranks.— f nooo forfeit if
abooe testimonial Is not genuine.
I,yilhi 1,. I*iiiklmvn*s Vegetable
Compound lius stood the tost of
time, and Ims cured thousands.
Mrs. IMnklmiii advises sick wo
men free. Address, Lynn, Muss.
Denver Directory.
Th»y c*»t you nothin* oiamlna
la* for fJU; S4U doulilo imnu har^iwaa
liunVl harm*.*
for examination before |>nyln* for Mtm*. CnUilotf*
uea All *oo.L atnrnpul KIIKI» MIJKI.I.KU,
1413-lft I-arlumr Street, Denver. Colorado.
' ////// AN ° AWNING Co * 8
mXi/TfrfjJma Pla'i, llammocd, UrtSseiil
Itll-ltM l.nrUiu*r Street. $
Strictly Flr*t-claa*. Popular Price#. O. 11. Morse. Mtfr.
European su>l American plana, #1.5 > ami M ami up.
Pursel Carriage Co."£rt',K r ;^'.'
clea Alien I* for Superior Drill", Waiter A. Wood
Mower, and extra*. lfJ7-14.1l Waaee Ht., I>*nver.
10,(11)Hooka«>n .ucceaa, liypnotlaiu, meMii«rl«m,heal
ln'*tß»irolo«y,*lr«aiii*,iiiMKli-.iinliii!»lrr, clairvoyance,
etc Cat.free. Capt.Walroml.fTM Otfden,Denver,Colo.
The Colorado Tent & Awning Co.
IjirKnat Dealer# In the Weal
1617-23 IJiwremaHtreel, Denver, Colo.
Write for Catalogue and Price blat.
Srp/vITCt HEP A IKS or overy known moke of
» I j otoTH, furnace or ranjfo. OKU. A.
PI'I.I.EN, MU Uwruucß Ml., Denver, 'Phone 7 (ft
Fidelity Savings Ass'n
r Special Bargains nM|
In New and l.'ied V
Pianos and Organs
We have an accumulation of new
and used piano* which we have
priced to go quickly.
New pianos in 1901 patterns,
pianos of reliable makes we do not
regularly carry in stock; pianos we
have taken in trade and pianos that
have been rented, some two months
and some no more than one month.
We guarantee every one of them.
Upright pianos at $l3O, $lBO to
$225 and $3OO. Better terms than
you can get elsewhere. Better write
to-day for complete list and prices.
Knight-Campbell Music Co.
. Tlie laryrat Mnalr Con
cern In Colorado.

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