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ALL DONE OUT.
Veteran Joshua Heiler, of 706 South Walnut street, Urbans, 111., says: “In the fall of 1899, after taking Doan's Kidney Pills I told the readers of this paper that they had relieved me of kid ney trouble, dis posed of a lame back with pain across my loins and beneath the shoul der blades. During the interval which has elapsed I have had occasion to re- d sort to Doan’s Kid- w ney Pills when I I noticed warnings | of an attack. On each and every oc casion the results obtained were Just as satisfactory as when the pills were first brought to my notice. I just as emphatically ondorso the preparation to-day as I did over two years ago." Foster-Mil burn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., proprietors. For sale by all druggists, price 50 cents per box. “No matter how carefully you train your boys," remarked Uncle Allen Sparks, “when they grow up to be men they’re likely to go into politico, just the same." Many Children Are Sickly. Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders forC'hildren, used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children’s Home, New York, euro Feverishness, Head ache, Stomach Troubles, Teething Dis orders, Break up Colds and Destroy Worms. At all Druggists’,2f>c. Sample mailed FKIiE. Address Allen S- Olmsted, Uoy, N. Y. Our idea of a truly great mnu Is one who can draw people more than live miles to attend his funeral. I am siiro Who's f*urc for Consumption saved my life throe years ago.—Mas. Tuott KomiiN*. Maple Street, Norwich, N. Y., Feb. IT, IWU. It 1h easier to return compliments than borrowed umbrellas. TO CUBIC A COLI> IN oni: HAY Take Laxative lln»ni.> (piliilnn Tablet*. All S4l« rrMiait tbe in.tuey If It fall* t-> cure. K. W. ruve'a •Ignatura U oa each bo*. 25c. "That punch bowl." said tbe West Baltimore hostess, "is a genuine out glass." "That’s right.” remarked her husband; "cut from $2 to $1.98." Defiance Starch Is put up 16 ounces in a package. 10 cents. One-third more starch for the same money. Water cannot extinguish a man's burning desire for liquor. TEA llow different tea and coffee feel! even good tea and coffee. la trrrj parkagn of SoltlllltiK'a >i«»l Tea I* a booklet, llow to llaku Good Taa. Most of the free advice we get Isn't worth the price. H * § ' • 'S M H H |Mrs. L. C. Glover, Vice Pres. Milwaukee,! Wis., Business Woman's Association, is another one of the million women who have been restored to health by using Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. “ Dear Mrs. Pinkiiam : I was married for several years and no children blessed my home. The doctor said I had a complication of female troubles and 1 could not have any children unless I could be cured, lie tried to euro me, but after experimenting for several months, ty.y husband became dis gusted, and one night when wo noticed a testimonial of a woman who had been cured of similar trouble through the use of Lydili JMnlcliani H Vegetable Compound, lie went out and bought a bottle for me. I used your medicine for three and one half mouths, improving steadily in health, and in twenty-two months a child came. I cannot fully express the joy and thankfulness that is in my heart. Our home is a different place now. as we have something to live for, and all the credit is due to Lytlin L. IMiiklmni S Vegetable Compound, Yours very sincerely, Mrs. L. ('. Glover, 614 Grove bt., Milwaukee, Wis." Vice President, Milwaukee Business Woman's Ass’n. Women should not fail to profit by tlio experience of these two women ; just as surely as they were cured of the troubles enume rated in their letters, just so certainly will Lydia 1.. Pinkiiam s Vegetable Compound cure others who suffer from womb troubles, inflammation of the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervous excitability, and nervous prostration; remember that it is Lydia I'.. I*ink ham's Vegetable Compound that is curing women, and don’t allow any druggist to sell you anything else in its place. An Indiana Lady Tells of a Wonderful Cures “Dear Mrs. Pinkiiam: It is a pleasure for me to write and tell what your wonderful medicine lias done for me. I was sick for ' ' IrStTL-V three vears with chnnge of life, and my Of physician thought a cancerous condition of “S* /A Vgfci the womb. During these three years I S'f *** hu suffered untold agony. ||H (£ mBB “I cannot find words in which to ex m press my bad feelings. I did not expect to M BBS ever see another well day. I read some of the testimonials recomending ymr medicine and decided to write to you and give your treat ' “Before I had taken half a bottle of \ i ' 1 / ‘ w Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Com /l V ff pound, I began to sleep. I have taken now A . A / jv \ hix IKittles and am so well I can do all kinds I \ I y| 1 J of work."—Mrs. Lizzie Hinkle, Salem, Ind. If there is anything In your ease nhnnt which you would like ■pecial advice, write freely to Mrs. Pinkiiam. She can surely help vou. for no person in America ran speak from a wider experience In treating female ills. Address is J.ynn, Mass.; her advice is free and always helpful. AbMAA FORFEIT tf W« cannot forthwith prodnea the original letters and alfnatarea of V lall fill iWrt tMt'mnnial,, which will prove their absolute genninenaaj. OSUUU Lfdla rinkhani Mad. Ca., Ljna, Mao*. Would Restore the Rod. Corporal punishment in the schools of New York was abolished more than thirty years ago—to be exact, In 1870. After this long disuse, the Globe says, a powerful movement has been started for its restoration. No less than eigh ty-seven of the principals of New York have Joined In an appeal to the Board of Education for the right to re establish the old method of enforcing discipline and Inculcating in the youth ful mind a love of learning. Since the prohibition of the rod the only pei milted ways of enforcing dis- ; cipllne have been by censure, marks, complaint to parents or transfer to truant schools. The principals, or tho great majority of them, say that for re fractory pupils this punishment Is not sufficiently biting. They want author ity to play upon physical fear as a mo- , tive controlling conduct. They point out that in many of the homc3 from J which pupils come the rod. the slipper and tho hand are diligently employed to stimulate obedience to and respect for parents. The young man who gave his best girl a pair of jeweled garter clasps on Christmas is now harassed with the four that he will never see them again, j Every housekeeper should know that If they will buy Defiance Cold : Water Starch for laundry use they j I will save not only time, because It never sticks to the Iron, but because j each package contains 10 ox.—one full | pound —while all other Cold Water ' Starches are put up in % -pound pack- j ages, and the price is the same, 19 cents. Then again because Defiance Starch Is free from all Injurious chem icals. If your grocer tries to sell you a 12-oz. package it is because he has a stock on band which he wishes to 1 dispose of before he puts in Defiance. Ho knows that Defianco Starch has printed on every package In large let- ! tors and figures "16 ozs." Demand De fiance and save much time and money j and the annoyance of the Iron stick- ' lug. Defiance never sticks. lot s K to aw make a man, donchor* ■ I.- mow. J;ii k—According to that. I sup pose a «lres»muker was employed in j TEA Was ever a wicked man or woman especially fond of j tea, do you think? “There are two thin**." reflected Uncle Allen Sparks, "that money won t ' liuy—happiness and hair. l/ook at John D. Rockefeller's face, and then , look at his head." The Best Results in Starching can be obtained only by using De- I fiance Starch, besides getting 4 ox. I more for same money—no cooking re quired. Many a young man's most pressing niffinent Is with ills best girl. GOV. PEABODY’S MESSAGE TO COLORADO GENERAL ASSEMBLY Denver, Jan. 6. —Following la a con densation of Governor Peabody’s mes sage read before the Joint session of the Legislature yesterday afternoon: “In conformity with established cus tom, and in respectful obedience to our constitution, 1 have the honor to sub mit to your honorable body such infor mation concerning the welfare and general condition of tho state and Its several institutions as seems fit and proper, together with such recommen dations as are deemed expedient and essential. “It la with dec-p regret that I am j compelled to record the death of one j of our most loyal and respected citizens, the lion. Benjamin H. Eaton, who was governor of Colorado during the years 1886 and 188 C. lie was a man of lov able disposition and of notable achieve ments. “The report of the auditor of state shows that during the recent biennial period $169,000 lias been paid on defi ciency warrants of former administra tions. The auditor calls your attention to the notable fact that with an inci dental fund for all departments of only one-fourth that of the previous admin istration, all claims against this fund have been met and a surplus of SB,OOO turned back into the treasury. "You will find from a careftil study or the report of the state treasurer that on the whole our finances as a state are in excellent shape. One matter touched upon by the treasurer I deem worthy of your especial and favorable consideration. “Insurrection certificates of indebt edness from Lake City to the present time aggregate $784,461.72, and I be lieve It to be your imperative duty to arrange for the redemption of the same with Interest. The recommendation of the state treasurer on this impor tant subject Is an excellent one. He proposes the issuance of SBOO,OOO In bonds, payable In twenty-five years, at a reasonable rate of Interest, payable semi-annually. The school fund has $300,000 Invested in capitol building warrants about to mature, and there are ample funds on hand to meet this claim. This would leave $300,000 free In the school fund to bo properly, with safety and with remuneration to the schools, Invested in a part of these bonds. The remaining $600,000 of the bonds could readily be disposed of in the open market." The treasurer's suggestions ns to the need of a state examiner of public ac counts Is Indorsed. A liberal appropriation Is recom mended for the further defense of the Kansas-Colorado water suit. The work of the land department Is commended and attention Is called to a new measure that will be asked for by the State Forestry Association. "No state Institution, because of Its commondablo purposes and character. Imperatively demands more consider ation than does the Soldiers and Sail ors’ Homo at Monte Vista. The increas ing age and Infirmities of Its Inmates make citizen labor in their behalf more necessary, and the eminently proper regulation of the federal government • preventing tho further use of pension money for clothing. Increases the ex i pensos of the state at this Institution I In the future. In my opinion this in stitution should be supplied by the state with at least $60,000 for the pres ent biennial period. I firmly believe that a SIO,OOO building appropriation should be provided In nddltlon to the j suggested maintenance fund, so that j better hospital and heating facilities may bo provided. “Tho recommendation by the Board of Lunacy Commissioners and also by the superintendent of the insane asy lum, that a suitable tract of land, con sisting of several hundred acres, upon which to Immediately erect a building of suitable dimensions to accommodate 600 patients, I heartily concur In.” ! The State School of Mines Is highly commended for Its efficient work and the governor believes that "plentiful I financial support for this Institution Is ; money well spent." I “Two years ago tho Legislature 1 wisely appropriated SIOO,OOO for the Colorado State Home for Dependent and Neglected Children for the bien nial period. This amount was put to admirable purposes, but the manage ment, now having secured a good com mencement In the matter of buildings, will only need $70,000 for tho biennial period now in progress. I heartily rec ommend that amount. “A decrease In the per capita cost of maintenance at tho penitentiary In connection with better discipline and improved sanitary and living condi tions Is worthy of commendation. A less appropriation than $295,000 for the present period would be a draw back to the perpetuity of the satisfac tory’ management of the penitentiary." The Agricultural College Is highly praised and members are' urged to visit it and become acquainted with Its capabilities and needs. "Our State University at Boulder continues to progress in excellent management and results obtained. Its two-fifths mill levy is a great benefit, but the increase in attendance has been so steady that during tho present l scholastic year in university and pre paratory’ school there are for the first time over 1,000 students. It may be found advisable to appropriate suit able amounts for some needed new buildings. "A perusal of the report of the State Normal School will confirm your probably already established belief that this Institution is accomplishing an admirable work and its requests for your aid are well worthy of considera tion. "The Industrial School for Boys and the one for girls are institutions which are ordinarily specially liable to adverse criticism because of the character of the work involved. There are always many who aid in dragging down, but the percentage of the good and faithful men and women who help to lift up Is never too large. The self sacrificing members of the boards of theso two schools in requesting your attention and assistance for the work In hand deserve your support. “Through state aid. an emergency In debtedness and the munificence of a private donation of land equivalent to $20,000, tho Colorado School for the Deaf and the Blind now owns twenty four acres in one tract, and the city of Colorado Springs has vacated the streets and alleys thereon. The emerg ency indebtedness is less than $15,000 and should be met at once. “There should be an administration building, gymnasium and funds for Im provements on the school building at the very least.” The Board of Charities and Correc tions and the Board of Pardons re ceive high praise. "The Sti.tr* Bureau of Child and Ani mal protection Is constantly perform ing a humane work of Importance. It has been hampered by an annual short age in the past and now needs an ad ditional agent on the staff. I suggest a liberal appropriation for tho work ot this organization." The State Historical Society and the State Library are commended to the attention of the assembly. “The department of the game and fish commissioner has been conducted admirably with a satisfactory record of convictions secured for violation of the game and fish laws, anil a very sub stantial surplus of about $16,000 above tho expenditures from legislative ap propriations and receipts. “For six years Mrs. Helen L. Gren fell has been Colorado's state superin tendent of public instruction. An ex amination of the record she has made will be the surest way of realizing her greut worth to the state and the Im portance of the work she has accom plished. “Mrs. Grenfell again calls attention to making provision for tho reimburse ment of tho school fund invested In the so-called excess warrants of 1887 to 18S9. The matter cannot be settled until it 1b settled by a constitutional amendment and tho state's financial Integrity thus assured. “As a tribute to the splendid scr- 1 vices of Mrs. Grenfell I would suggest that special provision be made for the printing complete of her last and very valuablo report, recently sr miitted to me, which could not be published In Its entirety with strict compllanco to the 300 pago limitation. “Tho adjutant general’s department has published a most voluminous re port covering an Important period In our history, and I trust that you will each peruse this rej>ort In a thorough manner, nnd consider the suggestions and recommendations therein made, the snine being altogether too exhaus tive to bo even epitomized in this bi ennial message. “If your finance committees find that tho condition of the state treas- ; ury warrants a suitable appropriation ; for the i/owls and Clark exposition at Portland this year, I feel sure Colo-J rado will be able to make as relatively good a showing for any amount thus expended as It did so creditably last year at St. Louis.” i An appropriation Is recommended to j purchase a gift for tbe United States armored cruiser “Colorado." "Through my personal solicitation i the United States government has still further honored this state by taking ! the old bell, east In 1848, for tho frigate ‘Colorado,’ and placing the , same upon tho cruiser ’Colorado,’ j whore It now rings for liberty and | chimes with the patriotism of our peo ple. "The ffiuvenile court bill, 'A bill for an act to regulate the treatment nnd control of delinquent children,’ recom mended in my inaugural for your fa vor&ole action, has since its passage, proved to be fully as satisfactory as we anticipated, and I congratulate the Fourteenth General Assembly on lt.s passage, and upon tho enactment of the probate law; both of these meas ures having been prepared by tho ( county Judges’ association. "A word of praise for women Is In order when summing up the good In the administration of stato nffalrs. i Women conducting our traveling li brary commission have carried on suc cessfully a new but excellent labor of education. Women have exceptionally well managed the affairs of our public schools, stato library, dairy and horti cultural departments and other branches of the service of the com monwealth. Public spirited women on our charities board, on the boards con ducting tho dependent childrens’ school, agricultural college, girls’ In dustrial school, and, in fact, in prac tically every department and Institu tion of the state, have raised tho moral 'tone and maintained or in creased the efficiency in tho various lines of work in which they have In terested themselves. “Early In my administration a cer tain organization known as tho West ern Federation of Miners, claiming public consideration under tho namo of labor, whose officers and those in direet charge of its management arc bold, careless, reckless men, at tempted to foment trouble In several of the industrial sections of Colorado, to tho end that that particular organi zation should have r* cognition In the operation and management of tho, mines, mills and smelters wherever lo cated in this Mate, which efforts cul minated in the arbitrary calling of tho most senseless, causeless, unjustifi able and inexcusable strikes ever known in this or any other country. “Believing that my duty to tlio peo ple of this state lay in protecting life and property in advance of annihila tion, I proceeded to .‘top the unlawful methods of this rerkle. s band of men. "The Incidents of tlie* altogether too long conflict are so familiar to every resident of Colorado, I shall not dwell upon them, suffice it to say, law and order was maintained, peace restored and prosperity immediately followed. “Anarchy cannot continue under our American form of government, and the people of this state breathe free In the knowledge that they are en titled to lawful protection, and whon the laws are enforced can obtain It. “I recommend the pa- sage of an act by your honorable body prohibiting boycotting, picketing, unfair lists or other interference with the lawful business or occupation of others, and providing for a suitable penalty there for.” Among the further suggestions In tbe message are the following: Compulsory arbitration, with right of review vested in Supreme Court. Constitutional amendment providing for the apopintment of a board of three members a state land board and board of equalization. Passage of a reasonable eight-hour law. Modern primary registration law and voting machines. A minimum salary for retiring teach ers at living wages. Compulsion of county assessors to list properties at fair valuations. To place every stato department un der civil service. A state forester. A tract of land and additional build ings to accommodate the insane. Calls attention to tho overcrowded condition of the penitentiary and rec ommends employment for convicts. A traveling auditor to check tho ac counts of state institutions. In case no new militia bill Is passed an amendment is recommended pro viding that the United States army and National Guard deserters shall forfeit the right of citizenship. Abolishment of the board of pardons. ! A liberal policy in the matter ot roads and bridges. The passage of o pure food law. “The Yellow Blessing." In o recent issue of a Japanese magazine, Glcho Sakural writes under the title “The Yellow Blessing." He believes that, for various reasons, which he lays down in detail, what the Russians call the “Yellow Peril” will be really a blessing for the world. In brief, the argument is to the effect that, first the present war has proven j that Asiatic races are not morally and physically inferior to Europeans; sec ond, that they are not inferior to the ( West in matters of lofty moral ideas and humanitarian conception; third., that it is their vocation to spread tlio j humanitarian principles moro widoly than they have ever been spread be fore; fourth, that the Japanese soldier is jeally fighting for constitutional government and against despotism: fifth, that a Japanese triumph will mean a triumph for religious freedom as against Russian religious bigotry; sixth, that one of the causes, of Japan’s victory is the education which is given in Japan without any distinc tion of caste or creed; seventh, that this war is holding up before other Asiatic races a good example of what education and liberal Ideas can do; eighth, that with the termination of the war. Oriental nations will be in a position to improve their condition along the ways of peace; ninth, that a Japanese triumph will be of immense advantage to tl»o commerce of the Orient; and. tenth, that the Russian people will themselves be benefited by a Japanese victory. Oldest Living Thing. An old yew tree stands in the churchyard at Fortingal, in Perth shire, which De Candolle, nearly a cen tury ago proved to the satisfaction of botanists to bo twenty-five centuries old, and another is still standing at Hedsor, in Ruclas, which is 3.240 years old. How de Candolle arrived at an apparently correct estimate of the enormous age of these living trees is a simple thing, and the principle is doubtless well known to-day to all. The yew, like most other treeb, adds one line, about the tenth of an inch, to its circumference each year. Hut the oldest living thing in the world to-day, so far as known, is a cypress tree in Chapultepec, Mexico, that is C.2GO years old. Especially for Women. Champion, Mich., Jan. 9th.— (Spe cial) —A case of especial interest to women is that of Mrs. A. Wellatt, wife of a well known photographer hero. It is best given in lior own words. | “I could not sleep, my feet were cold and my limbs cramped,” Mrs. Wellat 6tntes. “1 had an Awful hard pain across my kidneys. I had to get up three or four times In the night. 1 was very nervous and fearfully des pondent. i “I had been troubled In this way for five years when I commenced to use Dodd's Kidney Pills, and what they caused to come from my kidneys will hardly stand description. “By the time 1 had finished one box of Dodd's Kidney Pills I was cured. Now 1 can sleep well, my limbs do not cramp. I do not get up in the night and I feel better than I have in years. I owe my health to Dodd’s Kidney Pills." Women's ills are caused by Dis eased Kidneys; that’s why Dodd'* Kidney Pills always cure them. Tha Soubretta—The lending lady claims to have been married to one man for seven consecutive years, l.ow Comedian Hull! come women will do almost anything to gain a little no toriety! Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury, •* mercury will surely drsT. y the sente of smell and completely denude tlie whole er-trui when entering It through the mucous surfaces. Such artlr'e- should never he used eicept on prescrip tions from reputable physician*. »s the damage they will do la ten fold to the go-*! ytl can po.s bljr de rive from them. Hall’s Caturrh Cure, manufactured by K. J. Cheney * Co.. Toledo, 0.. contains no mer rury, and I* taken tnterns'ly. trtlna directly up-n the blo«»<l and mucous surfaces of the system, la buying llsli's Catarrh «>r- I- tore you y-l tha genuine. It Is taken Internally and made In Toledo, Ohio, by FJ. Cheney A < •• I . .i.tuonUls free Bold by Dnwtlate. I’rlce. Tic. per bottle. Take Hall's f amily ITIla for constipation. Tho poor inny ho always with us. hut the tnlscr Is closer. A Rare Good Thing. •‘Am using AIJ.KN S FOOT-EASE, and can truly say I would not bare b«*eu without it so long, had 1 known tho relief it would givo my aching feet. 1 think it a rare good thing for anyone having sore or tired feet.— Mrs. Matild*. Holtwert, Providence, R. L” Sold by all Druggists, 25c. Ask to day. ! Remember the poor while you nl< not one <>f them. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. For children tsetblnv, mttrua il.uK'imi. reduces tr»- Cnmniatluu, alb*)* pain, cures wind 23c » botUe. I A restaurant patron says you l not he Well fed unless the waiter i well feed. A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES. lu blni. Itlt .d. nice-iiuii -r , ’r. ,, r. u : , ‘V* c < , > V vi m NT • IrutfiiUt will refund in-n.y If I A/.«> oIMMr.M fail* to cure yjii In 6to H days. jOc. The red nose of an old toper has I,cen described as his cardinal feature. “Dr David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy fiver derangement.''' 'u.T.'t rowbirUltre. Harlans lilt. S.l- Aunt Jane -But do you really b< lieve young Mr. Armour loves you ns much us he says lie docs. J-.unl«-e -J»« course not. Aunt Jane. A lover "ho can't exaggerate his affection Is ju-» no lover at all. TEA Tea is fine; that is, fine tea is fine. Tea thoughts arc fine; that is fine tea thoughts arc fine. “Ho said 1 was an addle-pa ted Jack ass. *.t i.ai had i !-• tier do about it? “Ask a veterinary surge.m." Try One Package. If “Defiance Starch” docs not please you, return It to your dealer, if it does you get one-third more for the same money. It will give you satis faction, and will not utick to the iron. I "Your cook strikes me ns much su perior to the ordinary run. Hist. Do you want her tg strike me for a big raise In w.i:'- y I ror vJI« Soreness l T3f "g _ ar.d : JaCObS Stiffness x | From cold, hard labor or exercise. J relaxes the stiffness and the sore h * 1 ness disappears. “ E The Old Monk Cure Price, 25c. and 50c m MEDICAL EXAMINER Of the United States Treasury Recommends Pe-rU-na. Another Prominent Physician Uses and Endorses Pc-ru-na. Dr. i,i. r:\vi:]. i.yn .iordan. Me.n cal Examiner of the IJ. S. Treas ury Department, graduate of Co lumbia College, and who served tlirce years at West Point, lins the follow ing to say of Pertina; ••Allow me to express my grati tude to you for the benefit derived from your wonderful remedy. One short month has brought forth a vast change and I now consider myself a well man after months of suffering. Fellow suf ferers, Pc run a will euro you.” A constantly increasing number of physicians prescribe Peruna in their practice. It bus proven its merits so thoroughly that even the doctors have overcome their prejudice against so called patent medicines and recom mend it to their patients, i Peruna occupies a unique position in medical science. It is the only In ternal systemic catarrli remedy known to the medical profession to day. Catarrli. as everyone will admit, ; is the enuse of one-half tho diseases I which nlfiict mankind. Catarrli and catarrhal diseases afflict one-lmlf of tho people of United States. Robert H. Rolierts, M. D„ Wnsli ingte®, 1). C., writes: ••Through my own experience an well as that of many of my friends and acquaintances who have been cured or relieved of ca tarrh by the use of Hartman’s Peruna, / can confidently recom mend It to those suffering from such disorder a, and have no hesitation In prescribing It to my patients ,**— Robert R. Roberts. Catarrh is a systemic disease cur able only by systemic treatment. A remedy that cures catarrh must nim directly at tho depressed nerve cen ters. This is what Peruna does. Peruna immediately invigorates the nerve-centers which give vitality to the mucous membranes. Tuen catarrh No more do wo talk Of the man with tho lio*— litres the man with the shovel To dean off the snow. Important to Mothers. examine carefully every bottle of CABTOTIIA, s safe and euro remedy for infunla and children, and tee that it Dears the Signature of la Use For Over 30 Years. The Kind You Uuvc Always bought. An empty title comes high, but the silly American heiress must have it. Do Your Clothes Look Yellow? Then use Defiance Starch, it will keep them white—l 6 ox. for 10 cents. It is about as expensive to lose a suit with a poor lawyer as to win one with a good one. Many who formerly smoked 10c cigars, now smoke Lewis’ “Single Hinder” straight 6c cigar The In-st combination of the best tobaccos. Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111. A pair of de if mute*, who were re ceutly married, are said to be un speakably bnppy. TEA llow little it is! llow lit tle it adds to the weight of the cup! It has covered the sea with ships for a hundred years. MEXICAN Mustang Liniment cures CutH, Burns, Bruises. Denver Directory STO V E .•.w.'rV.V*'l„; Jsspyg? 1* I'ullt-n. 1311 l.inuVniT. D-nv«i I’lioiin 724 AGENTS BLACKSMITHS’ .•.’.•..rsKSt llnrilourr A Iron ( ».. IT.III A WuM-r. Dvnvrr. WE DEVELOP Photo Supply Co., I flag Slant St. BROWN PALACE HOTEL I:ii ropran plan. »I .r.O and n|»wiir.l, COLUMBIA HOTEL I( low fl.AOtn fjeo. An rrfran 1 fan. Oxford Hotel lit*liver. One block from 11l lop I Irrproaf. • 11. HOIt.SK. Mgr. s —a CENTRAL n - Katabllahod ISB7 Olibrt. largvat and inoat progr«-»Hlvo la <'•iFuu>f> i mr>' - h <r,liuuo, J!<M>kkc<-|.|nK. T#-|. uMij.l.y. S-a.l t- v b-autlfui !;! . r y"**,o°o'i* i• ■ .'l•.• • U 1.. A. Arnold. I’rrw., 301 i;nt«-n>rl-<* blilir.. Deliver. Colo. e7 E. BURLINGAME & CO., ASSAY OFFICE AND LABORATORY Katabliahedin Colorado.lWd. Sample* byniailor ex;.rc»s will receive promi,l and c? reful attention Gold & Silver Bullion "* l Ss! , 'p"u'nc*Mr«S , “ Coiicontrotlen Tests 1 0 , S,t„ o ;," r r , l^.!' ,u ' 1196-1730 Lawrence St-. Denver. C 010,., RELIABLE ASSAYS $ 7'. ' 1 .111 BII>I HII-. • r J1 A A 1 ■ , i • 1.6 prufn as'siy cn„' ! TholT f,son'a Eyi Watar T Dr. Llewellyn Jordan, X i Medical Examiner United States £ T Treasury. I diKnppcars. Then caturrh is per manently cured. If you do not derive prompt and satisfactory results from tho use of Peruna, write at once to i»r. Hurt niann, giving a full statement of your case, and lie will in' pleased to give you his valuable advice gratia. Address Dr. Part man, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio. TEA was a royal indulgence two hundred years ago. ’Tis yet. Your irrorvr return* your money If you don't Ukr Hvtallllnv'B I Kit. ALWAYS CALI. FOR A CIGAR BY ITS NAME “CREDO” MEANS MORE THAN ANY OTHER NAME BROWN BARDS GOOD FOR PRESENTS "Urp't Bailor In the World.” [•■ The jtolf t(irl a't*oiling tijfl In the giddiest of gowns. 9 The sun ihines sultry on her ■ In (he surliest of frowns. H O’er the green ihe chases gayfy ra In a fierce penpiring march. BS But her dolhet don't show a wrinkle K ’Cause she used Defiance Starch. H AT ALL GROCERY m 16 OUNCES FOR 10 CENTS, Manufactured by I ffee' Defiance StdrcHo., \'\ OMAHA. NEB. OamSP rsp'lti! furtnfr>i carilnn- rsi-vi-ry HBK In i ry h Seeds—tli'.- kind i bat never fall. I FERRY& | | SEEB2S | have beon tbe-landurd for49 years. A Tlii'.v Ilf: Mill 111, »• \|» rlmellt. Bgfik Hold by .1.1 drnliTJi. 1005 Herd MM I Annsnl/n (tor tbssskhic riffk b M. FERP.Y&CO., NEW PENSION LAWS FRbE Ai,,,., t., 1,14 r Hl niTTilTO WaUon L. Col-nmn. I’Urnt AS PATtN I S ”■ • -I HiKbMt «!»? W. N. U. —DENVER.—NO. 2.—190.6. When Answering Advertisements Kindly Mention This Paper. BEGGS’ CHERRY COUGH SYRUP cures coughs and colds. CUItS NfJiElt SU ELSE r»lt* lieit CnuKb Syrup. Ooud. LM lu Ume. Sold Ly <lr.iKXl*t*. f*!