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OVER FIVE HUNDRED PLAYERS INJURED THIS YEAR. DEATHS NUMBER THIRTEEN Fatalities Promise to Exceed Those sf Any Former Season.—One Girl Killed in Maryland.—One Death in Colorado. Chicago.—Ten deaths from injuries received on the gridiron—the football harvest to date —bids fair to make the season of 1905 a record breaker for fattilities on the field. The outlook is that the number of casualties will eclipse that of 1902, when fifteen vic tims fell in these games. Three players were killed the week before last, while three more died last week from injuries received earlier in the season. Last Saturday three players were injured so seriously that the latest reports are that their re covery is doubtful. Fifty-nine recorded deaths is the list of football fatalities so far for the tweritieth century. Exclusive of the present season, 539 wearers of the moleskin have received injuries on the field, more or less serious. The fatalities recorded are those that occurred during the season, but in many instances death has followed after months of suffering from lu rries. For the last four seasons the Ssualty list, as compiled from the reports in the newspaper flics, is as follows: Year— Deaths. Injured. 1901 7 74 1902 15 106 1903 14 63 1904 13 296 The death list for 1905 is as follows. in each instance the victims being members of high school or small col lege teams: James Edward Bryant, member Canon City, Colorado, high school team. Miss Bernadotte Decker, killed in girl's football game at Cumberland. Maryland. John C. Dondero, Pewett City, Con necticut. Horatio T. Knight, Phillips Exeter academy. Herman G. Norgaard, member Council Bluffs. lowa, high school team. James Squires, Alton. Illinois, high school team. John S. Summergill, Franklin col lege, Chester, Pennsylvania. Clarence Van Bokkalen. seventeen years old, member Santa Clara, Cali fornia high school team. Leslie Wise, killed in school game at Milwaukee. Vernon Wise, Oak Park, Illinois. Saturday’s list of three victims said to be fatally injured is as follows: Randall McLeod, member of Hamp ton. lowa, high school team. John Meehan, Pacific Grove, Cali fornia. I*awrence Schaffer, student at Red ding college. ROOSEVELT TEMPLE. threat National Hall Suggested for Washington. "Washington.—The tribute paid to President. Roosevelt in Londan in con nection with the lord mayor’s parade, has directed attention here to a sug gestion emanating from J. Selwin Tail, representative of the International Banking Corporation, that the triumph of the President as a peacemaker he perpetuated by the erection in the capital city of a magnificent “Roose velt temple of peace.” The author of this project feels that there will be no difficulty in raising by public subscription a fund sufficient to erect a structure in every respect worthy of the triumph nr Portsmouth. The suggestion is that ihere be erected a building of heroic proportions, to be used for conventions and meetings of national ehanirter. to bd of rich design, with ornamentation emblematic of peace and perhaps symbolic of the success of President Roosevelt in tightening the bonds of brotherhood between the North and South. HORRIBLE ATROCITIES. American Missionaries Mutilated and Murdered in China. Hong Kong.—Dr. Machle, the Ameri can missionary who escaped the mas sacre at IJenchow, confirming the previous accounts of the out break. adds horrifying details of the atrocities committed on the American women. When the disturbance com menced the mob seized Miss Chestnut and Mrs. Machle and exposed them to public view in the Chinese temple. Amy Machle, the doctor’s ten-vear old child, was carried off and flung alive into the river. The rioters stripped Miss Chestnut* naked and flung her into the river. While the two were struggling in the water three Chinamen speared them with tridents. Miss Chestnut’s body and Amy Machle’s head were pierced. Mrs. Machle appealed to the rioters, but the mob stoned her brains out, stripped the body and flung it into the river. The mol) then captured Mr. and Mrs. Peale, stripped them naked, exposed them for fifteen minutes, clubbed Mr. Peale to death in ills wife's presence and subsequently killed Mrs. Peale in the same brtuai.fashion. Boysen Driven Out. Therntopolis. Wyo.—Details of the attack upon the camp of Aam us Boy sen, the lowa promoter who secured concessions on the Wind River reser vation from Congress, have been re ceived. Boysen’s diamond drill outfit was destroyed by dynamite by three unknown men, who were mounted, masked and well armed. Tito attack was made on the night of November 2nd and the outfit was completely de stroyed. The raiders escaped. The Thermopolis Chamber of Commerce lias condemned the outrage. Saturday Boysen received an anony mous letter warning him to leave the reservation within forty-eight hours or be killed. He moved Ills outfit across the line. College Society Murder. Mount Vernon. —The coroner’s ver dict rendered to-day-in the case of Pierson, the student who was killed two weeks ago while undergoing a col lege society initiation, finds that the victim had been hound or tied at the wrists and ankles, and either tied fast to the railroad track or otherwise bound in such a manner that he could not extricate himself, and that while in that position he was run over and killed by an engine. HEARST WILL CONTEST. Believes That a Recount of Ballots Will Defeat McClellan. New York.- -That a bitter fight will he waged in the courts to decide whether George B. McClellan or Wil liam Randolpli Hearst is to be mayor of New York for the next four years is now assured. The complete returns give McClel lan a plurality of 2,845 votes, the smallest ever recorded for a successful mayoralty candidate, and a result wilich might readily be rc.versad by a recount of the ballots. Alexander Ba con and F. B. Brown of counsel for William Randolph Hearst and the Mu nicipal Ownership League, called at police headquarters late to-night and served an order from Justice! Gafynor on Captain Cruise, in charge of head quarters at night. The order was actually for Commis sioner McAdoo and the captain, was served as his representative. He im mediately telephoned the order to Mr. McAdoo. The order of the court directed that Commissioner McAdoo lmve every bal lot box in the city of New York sent to the Bureau of Elections. Mr. Hea: - st ltad to-day announced his intention to take an immediate appeal to the Supreme Court, his managers having declared that they had secured evidence of illegal acts against - 1,000 inspectors of election and that 30,000 Hearst men who went to the polls to vote for Mr. Hearst had found that their names had already been votpd. District Attorney Jerome expressed himself in terms of strong approval of Mr. Hearst's program, and declared that he would immediately institute a searching investigation of the alleged Democratic frauds. He also ordered the feturns from -the eighteenth and sixth districts carefully guarded. Summary of Election Results. Washington. ln Massachusetts Democratic threats are made for a recount of the vote for lieutenant governor. The Republicans scored 23,116 plurality for Guild for governor, though Draper for lieutenant governor got less than 2,000 plurality. The Democrats gained three senators and one representative In the legislature. Every candidate of the Union lel>or party in San Francisco was'elected by a substantial majority;, in Stilt Lake the anti Mormon victory is made com plete by the election of the entire American party city ticket. The Kentucky Legislature, which will elect a successor to Senator Blackburn, apparently will include thirty-one Democrats, five Republi cans and two doubtful in tho Senate, and seventy-nine Democrats, fourteen Republicans and Seven doubtful in the House. The Democrats elected a mayor in Louisville by about 2,500. Nebraska was swept by tho Repub licans. The City party < reform» plurality in Philadelphia is 43.333 for sheriff, and the fusion candidate for state treas urer, Berry, carried the city by over 30,000 plurality. The upheaval was the greatest In Pennsylvania for many yeai s. . . - The Maryland Legislature is prob ably Democratic. in Rhode Island the Republican gubernatorial candidate liuh a plurality animated at 5,000, and ITovideiic*- - lects a Republican, mayor Tor the firs' time in many years. Returns of the city election in It. diana polls officially compiled to-day give Charles.A. Bookwaltev* Repub lican candidate for mayor, a plurality of 1.661 over his Democratic opponent. Mayor Holtzman. The other Republi can candidates tiro elected by smaller pluralities and th<- Republicans will again have a majority in the City Council. Results in Pennsylvania. Philadelphia. Philadelphia has been swept by the reform movement, the City party ticket winning by a surprisingly large plurality. While returns from only six of the forty-two wards in this city 1 had been counted up to midnight, Enough is, known of th" restin' in the rertininlYi'p wards to indicate the defeat of the Republican local ticket by from 60,000 to 75.000 plurality. The victory rf the City party.) with the election of W. 11. Berry, the Dem ocratic and Reform- ran did ale for siat'* treasurer, by 75,000 to -100,000 plurality, shows that J. Lee Plummer, the Republican candidate‘for that of fice, was badly cut throughout the city and state, and he has lost his own county, which is usually Repub lican. 1 \ The result has every appearance of a landslide for reform, not only in Philadelphia, but throughout •• tho state. , Republicans Win in Chicago. Chicago.—The Republicans made a clean sweep of the election and Cook county Tuesday, dotting all of their candidates with the exception of one man. The solo .Democrat to reach the promised • lupd was Webb, a candidate for trustee of the sanitaiy district. The Republicans elected four judges <>t the superior court by pluralities ranging from . 20,000 to. 25,0*10, one judge to fill vacancy oh. rim > bench of the superior court by a plurality of about 1.000, a judge of tho circuit court by 10,000 and eight out of 'nine members of the board of Sanitary trustees by pluralities ranging from I.ootrvo 5.0d0.‘ . Massachusetts Republican. Bo ton - Lieut. Gov. Curtis Guild. Jr . of Boston, the Republican candi date. was elected governor in the state election Tuesday by a pluralffy of .29.? 155 over Charles W. Bartlett of Bos ton. the Democratic eandi'date. ‘ The total vote for. tho-two leading candidates was: Governor —Guild, R,e- IHiblican. 203.83.4; UartJett. Democrat. 174.399. Lieutenant Governor—Dra per. Republican. 184,534: Whitney. Democrat, 18.0,592. - The Republicans elected. seven of the eight members of the executive council and the usual large majority in both branches of the Legislature. Long Distance Wireless Messages. Washington:—^The Navy Department has been informed that tne wireless telegraph operator at San Juan - , Porto Rico, read signals' which "were being sent from a wireless station in tlie vi cinity of New York. The distance is approximately 1.400 miles. This en courages the belief at tho* department that it will be possible to - establish wireless telegraph communication be tween San Juan and tho Washington navy yard in the near future. Policemen’s Kind Act. Shivering In the cold morning wind, a small lad, about four years old, was picked up on the sidewalk at 1 Eighteenth and Larimer streets at 10 o'clock this morning by Officer Ustick. He was taken into a clothing store at IS2O Larimer street and warmly ! dressed and then Into a shoe store and | provided with a new pair of shoes, i after which he was taken to the mat- j , ron's department at the police station. 1 The clothes which he wore when found, a small shirt and a ragged pair . of trousers, with shoes full of holes', were placed in a cigar box and carried by the boy to police headquarters. He said Itis name was Henry Kuner and that he did not know where he lived. j The new clot lies which he wore were provided for him by Officer Ustick and Sergeant Batie. —Denver Times. Same Thing to Him. A little boy attended church one Sunday, and upon his return his mother asked him if he could repeat the text. He said he could; and thin was the way he remembered it:'"Don't be afraid and I’ll bring back the quilt.” The mother said that could not be it, but the child insisted. Upon meet ing the . clergyman some days later, she inquired of him as to the text. He replied: "Be not afraid, I will return and bring you a comforter.” Get at the Cause. Sacramento, Ky., Nov. 13th (Spe cial) —A typical Illustration of the way Dodd’s Kidney Pills Cure Rheu matism Is well told by Catherine De vine, who Is very well known here. She says: “For over four years I was greatly troubled with Rheumatism. It used to take fne worst in my legs and feet. At times I would be so bad I could not put my feet to the ground. As I am over seventy-three years of age I be gan to think I was too old to get cured god should have to bear my Rheumatism the best way I could. But I heard about Dodd’s Kidney Pills and thought I would give them,a trial. So I gof a box and began taking them. Well, I must say Dodd's Kidney Pills did me a wonderful lot of good. They eased the pain from the first, and to day I am in better health than I have been for many years.” Gigantic Rudders. The rudders of the two new giant Cunardars which are being built at Clydebank and Wallsend, weigh sev enty tons each. When completed and fitted the rudder, stern frame ami brackets will weigh 320 tons. Every housekeeper should know that if they will buy Defiance Cold Water Starch for laundry use they j will save not only time, because it ! never stieks to the iron, but Because each package contains sixteen ounces ) —one full pound—while all other Cold Water Starches are put up in three- i quarter-pouml packages, and the price I is the same, 10 cents. Then again be cause Defiance Starch is free from all injurious chemicals. If your grocer tries to sell you a twelve-ounce pack age it is because he has a stock on hand which he wishes to dispose of be fore he puts in Defiance. He knows i that Defiance Starch has printed on I every package in large letters and fig- : urea "16 ounces.” Demand Defiance and save much time nnd money and i Lhe'annoyance of the iron sticking. De fiance never sticks. Emperor’s Narrow Escape. Emperor William had a narrow es cape from serious injury a few days ago. His majesty was crossing the j street in front of the castle In his auto car when . an automobile cab ap proached at high speed. The chauf- j feur of the emperor's car saw the cab I when it was almost upon him and ! turned his machine sharply. The cab man at this moment also saw the danger and threw the brakes on with full force. Nevertheless Ihe two ma chines collided with a considerable shock. Emperor William's car took him into the court of the castle. The other car was disabled. General Booth Honored. The freedom of the* city of -London, a distinction on which many states men and warriors have set great store, j was recently bestowed on General ' Booth of the Salvation Army, who ac- j cepted it as the recognition of the world-wide work of the army. The pie- j sent at ion was made in the presence of ! a distinguished company, including civic officials, several thousand citi zens and many officers of the Salvation Army. The address referred in glow- j ing terms to- the work of General ! Booth and Ids organization, not only j in London, but throughout tho world. The general in reply referred to the difficulties which beset him in his early days and which are only now be coming.officially recognised. Instead of tin* usual gold casket the ; address was inclosed in an oaken cas ket, the balance of the money voted by the municipal council being, at the re quest of General Booth, given in the shape of a check toward the funds of the organization. FROM TEXAS Some Coffee Facts From the Lone Star State. From a beautiful farm down in Tex as, whore gushing springs unite to form babbling brooks that wind their sparkling way through flowery meads, comes a note of gratitude for delivery from the coffee habit. “When-my baby boy came to me five years ago, I began to drink Posturn Food Coffee, having a feeling, that it would be' better for him and me than the old - kind of drug-laden coffee. I was not* disappointed in It, for it en abled me, a small delicate woman, to ' nurse a bouncing healthy baby 14 months "L. have since continued tho use of Posturn for I have grown fond of it. 1 add have discovered to my joy that it has entirely' relieved me of a bilious habit which used to prostrate me two j or three times a year, causing much j discomfort to my family and suffering j to myself. "My brother-in-law was cured of 1 chronic constipation by leaving off the old kind of coffee and using Posturn. He has become even more fond of it was jof the old coffee. Vln*.fact thAPntirc family, from the latest arrival, fa 2-year old who al ways calls for his 'potje' first thing In the-morning) up to the head of the house, think there is no drink so good or.so wholesome ns Posturn.” Name given by Posturn £o.,'*'Battle Creek, Mich. There’s a reason. , Read the little hook. “The Road to Wellville,” Jn pkgs. NOT A TRACE LEFT Rheumatism Thoroughly Cur. d by Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills tor Pale People. There is one remedy that v - nro ' rheumatism in any of its form .s () • thoroughly eradicate the disc; • from ' the system that the cure is pei nt. ; This remedy is Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills 1 for Pale People and the pr<>"t - f tho , statement is found in the exp'" n.*o of 1 Mr. T. f?. Wngar, of No. 72 I'- niy street. Watertown, N.Y. He ' 1 I ‘‘The pain \vas in my joint- dmy sufferings for over two years w; v»jd j description. There was an in t- 'pain in my shoulders that prevented p from sleeping and I would get up :• at walk the floor at night. When I beg .-i taking I)r. Williams’ Pink Pills the lave ment was gradual, but by the t ie I hud taken four boxes I was entir* « - ured and I have not had the slight' --t touch of rheumatism since that time Mr.Wagnr's wife is also eut a-iastio in her endorsement of Dr. W,Plains’ Pink Pills. She says: “I hav* - d the pills myself for stomach tri !•• and have experienced great relief f' m their us«*. My daughter, Mrs. At .d, <>f Gill street, Watertown, lias u- I them for female weukuess and was i ben efited by them. I regard Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills for Pale People n an ex tremely valuable family modi -1 Dr. Williams’Pink Pillshnyi un-dllio worst ensesof bloodlessness,indigestion, j influenza, headaches, l>ack|uli- lum | bag", sciatica, neuralgia, nervousness, spinal weakness, nnd the sp- ial ail ments of girls and women wb • blood supply becomes weak, scanty > irregu lar. The genuine Dr. Williams' I’mk Pills an* guaranteed to lie free from it.-sor any harmful drugs and ennn injure the most delicate system. At all .lrug gists or from tin.* Dr. WilUnin* Medi cine Co., Schenectady, N.Y.. -.-tpaid, on receipt <»f price, 50 cents per box, six boxes for $2.50. Automobile for Egypt As the result of extensh- experi ments in the use of an automobile on the desert a novel car inis ist been completed for the use of th* sirdar or Egypt, who will use it on the vast sandy stretches of the Soudan. A Great Monarch. Wealthier than any broth. r sover eign; master of legions, which num ber over a million; lord of more than one-sixth of the surface of the globe, with subjects of many colors and races, amounting to over One-hundred I and twenty million souls, the t'zar of j all the Russias will not be invincible ! until he adopts Pillebury’s Vitos as his regular breakfast diet. | Two of the greatest bores on earth ! are an oil drill and the man who says "I told you so.” Here it Relief for Women. ncie is nenci lur nonun, Mother Gray, a nurse in New York, dis covered a pleasant herb reined \ fur women’s Ills, called AUSTRALIAN-LEAP. It is tho only certain monthly repula - r. Cures female weaknesses, Backache. Kidney and Urinary troubles. At all Druggists <>r by mail 50cts. Sample mailed FULL Address, The Mother Gray Co., Lelioy, N. Y. Many n lawyer lias discovered that a wife's word is law. Insist on Getting it. Some grocers say tl ■yJ don't keep ! Defiance Starch. This - because they have n stock on hand of other brands containing only 12 oz in a package, which they won t be at I- to sell first, because Defiance contains 16 oz. for the same money. Do you want 16 oz. instead of 12 oz. for mme money? Th* n buy Defiance Starch. Requires no c • king. If .i n,..n gives you ton of coal don’t • '\|-« i him t>> .itn bis hack helping you to carry .t i-stairs. TEA Tasting tea is a whole oc cupation ; coffee another. The taster picks-out \*our tea and puts the price on it. In ertrr |\a*k»gr <f S- l - * Ke»t Tea !• * booklet. B*-* i< •**■ | The <•!•■;.k : too often a misfit. I Happy i- the m-::i • o can adapt himself to ircum**ta- • Lewis' -- Slnglo*Bimi''r - might 5c cigar. The highest prii •• .V - to the dealer and the highest quail: \ ' r the .smoker. 1 Lewis' Factory. Peoria. I I Ttare !»n.< T« r »i*rrh ii i • - • «-n..T rhe country j limn h.. orlit-i .■ - “'"1 until tin' u-j j f.t i-u'ie » ;<•* m. i r*atin< i>; l' uneed It IncuraMr S- l- if e ha* • n I'etarri. • •• < -n-t !t Utt->iiHl ell ; ID. • Cut.."'. * »r* i ! ’ • 1 F. .1 CheniM A 1 ■ t - '.-tltuth.tnil .--ire «*n ; tin- n arket. It - t;.ki ■ v :n «1-.**-- from li drop* t ia tea*|xKin!-i i ••n ;y <m the Mi» «l mute I-o;i* »-irfai of m« * They offer on. litllidr. il d"!.a.-< f r m.» • r.iil* to cure. Send f..r* Or tl l«r* ami t.-.tt.i.-' i. . Aildr*-.-. I .1 CIIJ X.'A A < <•.. To'.edo, Ohio. Sold I*v PrrUfiit.*.. :v. Tsk*- !:»..•* I'auii'y r -hr • -treat ton. * There - ** j... tv at the top hut It's slippery Why It I, the Best Is because made by . entirely differ* ent procere Delia re-. Starch is un like any other, bett-.r and one-third more for 10 cents. The binder a n- >rs about bis ■ honesty t! . ov.-.-t . - whispers ol other p< opl< bo t i tre not !•>.:• vc ;*.-• • for Consumption t:i- ar. equal ft.- . t colds.—John F. Butch, Triiity SprfL Feb. 15, Utw. “How n your » • ttlng on with I is WO! k »'•• V." answered ■ ! yOUtH. "Mr !!c\<-t tro. ii.*- i! lever seems to Mr«. Wlnstnw - * gootning Syrup. : For- 11i.tr.-n tecthlinr. ■?'• - '•« «'««», reduce* to* Ciuiiii.»t.<-u, n.:«y* puli., tun • • in' colic, w*; ■ bottle. Y-. i kt.ow • .-.v i Jennie used to ! I*.- «•*•:.. -li- - i any longer, j "Ah. I si.*- h.. ■■“-r t. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully cv*rr bottle of CASTORJA, a *»fe and *urt remedy f> ’■ and children, I and tee that il 1 s ,“, Is C«c For Over 30 V- r*. The Kj-d You Have Always Bought. "Wit;" m.ik-v- low so strong • - •• hie jhahif TLA “Wasn't it dreadful! ,? “Yes. ' “Dili she know it?” “Probably not.” Have Proved Their Worth. The campaign undertaken by inter paled publications to undermine the j faith of the people in proprietary j medicines has drawn forth the follow ing from a high medical authority: •It must never be forgotten that the j interest of the manufacturer is to put out a remedy which is not only meri torious but safe. With a small army of enemies constantly on the alert, ready to seize upon and magnify every unfavorable circumstance, how few are the cases of accident or injury from the use of proprietary medicines! Complaints in regard to the use of such remedies are exceedingly rare and utterly insignificant, in compari son with the amount sold and the mil lions of people who avail themselves of these remedies.” • • .... n 11 .......I 1 . I . ■ . . 1..... ,11... (a. Mrs. Caudle must hide her dimin ished head. St. Louis woman uses a megaphone when lecturing her hus band. TEA is good for a too-busy man; it makes him forget his busi ness. Diink ami tin* world drinks with yon—but you settle the bill alone. The Isthmian Canal. Now that the Canal Trebly has been ratified, we may expect to see < work resumed in a short time, and the great canal-ships, carrying huge I loads of Pillsburv’s Vitos to nil parts of the world. By the way. have you ( ever eaten Vitos? You'll like it bet ter than any other cereal food. The Detroit man who erected a statue to Satan seems to have wasted | material. Satan lias plenty of living monuments. K C BAKING POWDER. The Best Example of What a Pure Baking Powder Should Be in Qual ity and Price. A popular and efficient baking |>owder ro <|iiiros two tilings —first, that the food made with it shall lie absolutely wholesome; . second, that it shall be sold at a reasonable price. In talking about the health fulness of baking powder, it must bo remeinlieml , that baking |iowder is not an article of diet any more than compressed yeast. One , would he quite unobjectionable for food as the other, except tiiat of the two, the bak ing iwwder might lie preferable. Wo do not eat either baking powder or veast. What we do ea* is the biscuit and bread raised with them. When placed upon the table no yeast remains hi the bread and no linking powder in the biscuit, Both leavening agents have tieen destroyed in j the aeration and the baking; otherwise, in stead of light bread and biscuit we should have a mass of heavy, hard-baked dough. One well-known brand. K I' Making Powder, is sold under a #.‘*<*l.ooo guarantee i of its health fulness ami purity. There can i lie no doubt that a baking powder so guar anteed is absolutely wholesome and perfect ly reliable Even if it did remain in the food it could do nothing hut good. With regard to price, a baking powder as efficient and wholesome as is possilile to make can be sold, at a fair profit, for one cent an ounce If ilx.-ost* more the price is cxliorbitaiit. Millions of pound# of K C Baklug Powder, made by the .Tuques Manufacturing (Join pany of (Jhlcago. have lieen sold at the aliovo figure all over tin* country : and li (' offers the best example at present on the market of what a good baking ixiwder : should ts*. both iu re*|*oet of ipiulity and : reasonable price. An enthusiastic- poultry fancier by i the name of I’rowe .ailed his Hi hi son Henry and tils first daughter Biddy. I All Up-to-Dafe Housekeepers use Defiance Cold Water Starch, be cause It Is better, and 4 oz. more of It for same money. In after years a man's blimp of self- ! •oncelt is apt to become a cb-nt. TEA Isn't itqueer that Salomon didn’t know ten! Remarks by .« fool may discount the j unspoken tho-ights of a wise mail. CURES lsoc. and SI .OO.j Swine Disease sziHog Cholera Send for Circular w ith Directions. Dr. EARLS. SLOAN. 615 Albany St.Boston.Mm. thcir'sexTused as** douche is marvelou'Jty suc cessfal. Thoroughly cleanses, kills disease germs, stops discharges, Seals inUaiam.ition and local soreness. ... , I'.mine Is in powder form to be dissolved in pore water, and it far more cleansing, heal n*. germicidal and economical than liquid antiseptics for all TOILET AND WOMEN S SPECIAL OSES For sale at druggists, 50 cents a box. Trial Box and Book of Instructions Prea. Thx R. Paxton Company Boston, Mass. $25 Weekly tasily Made Hollt-lllng «t home, fiomethlng new. K\<-'.i»bo . agency. «r:- ADNOF MANUFACTURING CO., 192 Michigan Avenue, CHICAGO. I 1 Sin made more rich than I All U 1 on « thing In ihe wot Id . UNM V , w - f ,ii |. u.lvhii. liik and I* sure to advance to a high price; ago with* #.'OU to *'«!* have made'from 1 j.-. 000 to Jib.ooo since t lint time. Write ! for pa rtl'-ulii rs about the wonderful ur- ! t>~la li district of the I'ecr.s Valb-V. UI>TI-:ilX l.\M» .V Ml >iii;h vito\ CO.. \r(e»in. \i-w Mexico. LIQUOR. MORPHINE & TOBACCO HABIT Pernuinwnlly cured. Thann'r Kclen t.'fic, t'p-to-Pate TnMUment In America to-day. •riii: iii:iii.ix iNvriri tb, flit East Colfax. Denver, Gnl». Plione, York I'J'l win bur fl C M \/ ET D t*<- tliunr sou want U L 11 ■ L II 1 r post dor ei- In Denver at * * prom money I . .went Prices. D lIVTD C Filer. W e refer ’'ißUTbno K, 1 ,ts, ml-ntlon Riven ■ w ■ a n Oehl.-r Kl ret n> Instructions. I I- A I- II H National Uank. Send m >ney IiyLLNU U L> Addreea B! YERS’ LEX3IIE. Bor 711. Denier, Colo, Thompson’s Eyo Wstor _ Aft PUTNAM FADELESS DYES Color more goods brighter and taster colors than any other dye. One 10c oackage colors all fibers. They dye in cold water better it.an any other dye. Yi u L;,r» ,-iy an- garment with jut ripping apart. Write for tree booklet Hoar to Oye. Bleach and Mix Colors. MONROE DRUG CO., Unlonvlllo, Mss/nrf. FROM GIRLHOOD WOMANHOOD Mothers Should Watch the Development of Their Daughl&is — Interesting Experiences of Misses Borman ami Mills. BORMAN (j rj MYRTLE MiLLS (U<~\ Every mother possesses information which is cf vital interest lo her young daughter. Too often this is never imparted or is withheld until serious harm has result ed to the growing girl through her j ignorance of nature's mysterious and wonderful laws and penalties. Girls* over-sensitiveness and modesty often puzzle their mothers and baffle physicians, as they so often withhold their confidence from their, mothers and coneeal the symptoms which ought to he told to their physician at this critical period. When a girl’s thoughts become slug gish, with headache, dizziness or a dis iiosit ion to sleep, pains in back or lower imhs, eyes dim, desire for solitude; when she is a mystery to herself and friends, her mother should come to her aid. and remeinlier thaj. Lydia E. I’ink liam's Vegetable Compound will at this time prepare the system for the coming change, and start tin* menstrual period in a young girl's life without pain or irregularities. Hundreds of letters from young girls and from mothers, expressing their! gratitude for what Lydia K. Pinklinm's ] Vegetable Compound has accomplished ; for them, have been received by the | Lydia E. Pinkhum Medicine Co., at Lynn, Mass. Miss Mills has written the two fol lowing letters to Mrs. Pinkhum, which will be read with interest: Dear Mrs. Pinkhnm:— (First. Letter.) “I am but fifteen y.-nrs of age, am depressed, have dizzy spulls, chills, headache mid luc k Lydia E.Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Makes Sick Women Well. Send postal for " "Book of Presents ” send .Wave |^l purer and delay K any Bak three times // grocers faqucsflfg. la Chicago It#! ANTI-GRIPINE lunrmnuir t i t\ is guaranteed to cuhi AN HlKlrlNr GRIP, BAD COLD, HEADACHE AND NEURAIiifJI. J!.”" . 1 - ; it0 4P J I won’t m-II Anl»-«rlplne 1.-i. d. .1-. wlul HASKO LOUAL FOR HEADACHE f It. i all f..r r MONET HAI M O' I I lIIIV 1.1 KS <*■ .11, Jk §r. If. MHvme i-, St. />., Maim/acl nr. /, HitrlnufK /m , fTn. W. L. Douglas *3 = & *3 = SHOES M° n n W. L. Douglas $4.00 Cilt Edge Line cannot be equalled at any price. L. OOUHLAS S M NCSA MO SELLS MORE MEN’S S 3. SO SHOES THAN AMY OTHER MANUFACTURER. cm nnn rEWAHßl’oinyenrwhoean <D lU|UUU d sprove this • ’ement. W. L. Dnugla > 5.T.50 shorn hvvc by tlielr *»- Cr Urnt style. en*y fitting. «n<l su| erior " raring: qu ilitln. achieved the hirgeftt rale of any $.<.50 mi or In the world. They are lust a« good «* those that cost yon ss.tin to $7.00- the only dillrrence Is the price. If I could take you into my factory at Brockton, Mass., the laryesl In the world under one roof n uking mrn't fine • hoes, and show you the core with whic h ev rry J pair of Douglas shoes Is mode. > ou would rmli/c why W. 1-. Don las $.1.50 r.hora are the be»t shoes produce J In the world. If I could show >ou the difference between the •hoes maJe in mv factory and those of other makes, you would understand why llouvta.s $.1.50 shoes cost more to mukr, why they hold their shape, fit better, wear lonyrr.'and are of greater Intrinsic value than any other SJ.SO •hoe on the market to-day. W. L. Doufftmm Strong Mmtla Shoo* for Mon, S3.SO. 53.00. Boym’ School A Crass Shoo*.S3.SO. S 3. St.IS.SI.SO , CAUTION. —lnsist iii'ii having W.L.Doug las shoes, r.-ike no aul»t it nte. Nunn gencioe without his n.imii Mini pi |i'o stuin|)od on bottom. WANTKI), A shoe denier In every town where 1 •W. L. Dougins Sin,»‘s nrn not sold. Full Hi..- of ■ainplns si-ot free for Inspection ii|«.n request. Fast Color Eyelets used; they will not wear brassy. Writ© for Illustrated Catalog of Fall Styles. W. L. DOLOLAS, Itro. kton, .Mass. ii'-lie. and at- 1 have lieaiil that yon «im i.l/o lielpful tulvii-*' t<» girln in my eniiillllitii Ima writing you Myrtle Alills, ()<|imwlm ML Dear Mrs. I'iiiklmm (Kceoml Ix^ler.) “ It is with the fooling of utino-t rmDt.inlo that I write to you to t*-ll you whnt yotn valuable ini ilu.ine luisilnno for inn VVlioh I wrote you iu reganl to my combt ioti ) li.ul i-onsulusl several «lim !mn. but. they lulled to uiulurstnnil my uimi anil 1 did not. ho ivu any benefit from their treatment. 1 *tollov/iaV your udviee, nnd t<s»k l.vdia K I'liikluunYi Vegetablti < Vnnpoiiiul anil am now Isu.lthy , mill well, nnd nil the ilistrcKsiui' syinpU.na» which I had at that liiiieliiivuilibii|i|Niiiisi Myrtle Mills. (k|imwkn. 111. Miss Mntililsi Borman wr.hu Mrn Pink bain as follows : Dear Mrs. Pinkhiiin.— “ Before taking Lydia E. Piakhmn r Voga table Coih|)oiiiiiT tny montlilles wtm* irrogV lar and iiuinfnl, and I always hmJ Kiiel* dreadful nenfliieln*s “ But since taking llm Compound i rry Im-.uA uelies have entirely h it me, my iiioul.lilh-h i,r«» regular, nnd I urn gelling strong and well V ' nm telling nil my girl friends "hat Lyalin K I'inklinm's Yegetalilo Comisiund Inis i/oim for me."—Matilda Boruihn Farmington, )• ■ li lt yon know of any young girl wli# is sick and need? motherly adv i • ask 1 ; her to addiT H** Mrs. Pinkliain at LyiAi. j Mass., and tell her every iletaiTol fi«:r J ! symptoms, ami to keep notliing back. ' j She will receive i.dv ice absoliit* ly In-e, from a source that ban no rivirl in tfi«- i-xperienee«»f woinun's ills,and it. wilt, it followed, p t her on the right mad h,» - strong, healthy lunl Imppy womanhood, i Lydia E Pink burn's Vegetal,b IV m pound bolib for the gn ab~rt number of i .ire;-, of female iib ol any medicine that I lie wor»(l ' known. Why di n t you try itV Denver Directory 1 lII*. » . W. I AIN * 74(lt\lt I. »l ♦ l*»‘ CO • •' • I J. H. WILSON STOCK SAOIIITJ BUSKSMinr :::. II irilw are A Ir.tli A <>.».« • 1..-., STOVE • Cullen. I! 1 l.iwreii.e. Denver r/^ AMERICAN HOUSE : - BROWN PALACE HOTEL . | l.tiropran lilun. 51 ’.O sml ii|i-vi.td Oxford Hotel | Denver. One front I I lr.-nr.wf. C. 11. VM'hei. VUrt < E. E. BURLINGAME A CO^ ASSAY OFFICE asD LABOR^T Tlslsbllshrd in C«,l',rado.lst6. Ssniplr- t *, niHlhw (iprm will receive proui’>( a ml cn tel ul uil>-url.m Gold tSilißi Bullion B ' , SS , v"u*Rc a ««r””* Ccicentratlcn Tests loo 'w,i°.'ibVt"™L'"^‘ 1736*1736 Lowrenif St.-Dsnos 1 • <n. , I n... li H.hk.-.tplfir. Hli-rt’iS'. I 'I ■ i*-u TELEGRAPH OPERATOft!; Positions Guaranlccd Gradualo; It! 1 ii t inn re funded Write for turtlc- I. KftAl I'M ■ Modern School of Telegraphy MS l hnrlrn I'lilf. Denver, * Im J. -rjn < .N. ! IJKNVEH. NO. <li. r IJ'ii^. When Answering * Kindly Mention This Paper.