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THE BIG BOND DEALS.
BRYAN'S SCATHING ARRAIGN MENT OF CLEVELANDISM. Ths Administration That la Now rrai« ed by Mark 11a Want Another .Ju.t Like It—Patriot#, Taka llaad. and Company— Mr. Bryan said to ten thousand peo ple at Milwaukee: Since the public officers are elected to carry out the will of the people. It Is essential that the public should know two things. First, for what poli cies does a candidate stand? will he carry out those policies if elect ed? While there n Second, may be things In a platform with which you cannot agree, and things out of it which would like to see in it, it is necessary that the candidate should believe in the platform upon which he stands. I believed in the principles of our plat form long before it was written in Chi cago. We have suffered some desertions. Why? Because the paramount issue of the money question. It is eaoy enough to hold a party together when a plat form means nothing, but when party stands for a great principle, it must expect some people who do not believe in It to leave it. My friends, this great money question has been forced upon the people, not by the advocate of free coinage, but by the "gold standard people. After the election In 1892, a money combine was formed for the purpose of repealing the Sherman law. They did not take the democratic platform and live up to it, but they took one sentence which de clared for the repeal of that law and demanded its repeal. They said the law was a make-shift. What is a make shift? Something that will do until we get something better. The demo cratic platform declared for the repeal of the Sherman law and the free and unlimited coinage of gold and silver. The money interests combined to re peal that law and leave nothing in its place. abroad. Did they stop it? No. started an issue to furnish bonds. They had $50,000,000 issued, and then had $50,000,000 more Issued, and then en tered with the Rothschild contract. My friends, while the administration entered into this contract, 1 want to say that all the leaders of the republican party were in favor of it. The republican party did not de nounce it in their convention. Now. I want to say that It was the most in famous contract ever entered into by any nation. That contract employed certain firms in London and New York you any They claimed gold was going They to look after and protect the govern ment's interest. They purchased the good will of these people. When you purchase the good will of any person, ft Is because you admit you are In his hands. I am not billing to admit that the government must purchase the good will of anybody. I am not willing to admit that 70,000,000 of people are permitted to govern themselves by the aid of any syndicates, but that they will govern themselves in spite of them. I am not surprised that the members of that syndicate are opposed to the democratic party. I believe that the democratic party can get along with out them. I believe that they ought to be treated as any other conspirators. A man said to his sons: "Don't go into the retail business; go into the whole sale business. That is respectable." This applies to you. If a man at lempts to do the government a small injury, it is contemptible. If it is a wholesale injury, it is respectable. Mr. Bryan then told the story of the successive bond deals and the plan to agaln issue bonds to a private eyndi cate which was defeated, and how, vhen the bonds were sold in open mar- j ket, the president of that syndicate • paid more for them than he paid at oecret sale. Mr. Bryan continued: What does it mean? It means that the people who would pose as the guardians of the treasury would rob the people. This fact did not excite the indignation of the officials of the gov ernment, and a short while later the chairman of that syndicate was präsent where an official of ihe government was the honored guest at a banquet. If we believe in equality before the law,wo cannot make any distinction between the man who takes $500,000 and the man who takes $100. Now, they talk of honor of the gov ernment. 1 believe that the honor ot the government can be.better maintain ed by 70,000,000 of the people than by beginning with a handful of financiers. The republican party does not denounce the bond syndicate. The democratic party doeB. Tha Inevitable ''object Lealou." With all the money and talent at the command of the republican managers, we should think that it might be pos sible to carry on a more effective meth od of campaigning than this, which we find reported with artless admiration in one of our McKinley contemporaries: l^ke Linden, Mich., Sept. 5.—The Calumet and Hecla Mining company, witlt three thousand employes and a wage list of more than $400,000 a month, will give its men an object lesson in the undesirable results of free silver. Every I man will receive his wages in 3ilver on the monthly pay day, Sept. 8. This means that about eighteen tons of the white metal will be distributed, and •each man will carry home from four to sixteen pounds of silver dollars, i The idea is to show the inconvenience which would result to business in car rying on the business of the country with silver. It is said the Quincy Min ing company, with a pay roll of more than $120.000 a month, will follow the example of the Calumet and Hecla. Tht \nanagera of the Calumet and , Hecla lining company must be men of ability, or they could not have carried on their great business so successfully, but evidently they do not credit their em , ployes with equal Intelligence. Their "object lesson" is one that might pos sibly stagger twelve-year-old boys, but would certainly be transparent to youths of sixteen. The workingmen in the mines, as a rule, arc over twenty one. The railroads have taken no steps to $nainta!n a parity between excursion fares to Canton and excursion fares to Lincoln. X 2/ t 'X 5 Ml Tf.." m 0 ! itti eê kM A Sii 'V'Avi X m j&C *0? m v — ~r Il I h r < ùà 0 n The Danger Which Threatens the Lives and Liberty of the Dear Ones of the Laboring Man. Iowa wants free silver because it will give silver prices for the products of her farms. Our crop of corn in 1895 was 285,000,000 bushels. The market value on a gold basis was $48,500,000. On a silver basis it would bring $97, 000,000, or an increase in the circula tion of Iowa for corn of $48,500,000 in one year. The total crop product of Iowa farms for 1805 was, gold valuation, $108,235,420. To measure it on a sil ver basis it would bring $330,470,840, an increase in the currency circulation in Iowa for one year of $108,235,420. Perhaps some doubting Thomas may think free silver would not do this. For an answer, I point to silver coun tries, where the price of farm products is practically double ours to-day. I point to the circular of President Ives of the Burlington. Cedar RapidB & Northern railroad, who admits that farm products would rise in price, but says railroad charges are fixed by law. and the company would be paid in sil ver, 'd must pay interest and bonds in gold, thus losing the difference in exchange. Suppose the company does suffer the loss of the exchange, would not its share of that $168,235,420, the sliver price, over and above the gold price of the crop of 1895, more than recompense them for the loss in ex change, and is the volume of their busi ness regulated by law? It must be borne in mind that Iowa is an agricul tarai state, and to lessen the value or her crops is to cut off the life-blood of her commerce. For fifty-two weeks in the year Iowa merchants are sending money east to pay for goods. One year would drain our state of all our currency, were it not for the crops of Iowa farms, which return the money, thus acting as a balance-wheel to trade. To lessen the price of farm products is to cut off to that extent the golden stream from the tills of Iowa's merchants, causing a congestion of money in the east, which destroys business in the west, and in the course of time reacts on the eastern or manufacturing states also. For this reason free silver is preferable for Iowa to protection, as thp f ., rmerB ure loa lly the foundation of natlona , p r0Bp erlty, and it were bet ter for the whole nation to tax manti facturera and give a bounty on each tmshel of cropB raised than to tax the farmers by protection for the bene fit of the lesser industry, manufactur ing. JOHN CLANCY. Clinton, Iowa. Sept. 4. A Promi»« to Prj Id Gold. Still another question: If free silver triumphs would a man lose anything if he borrows $10,000 to day and agrees to pay two years from date in gold? Certainly not. He could get the gold far more easily than he can now. This matter was quite fully explained in No. 29. The adoption of free coinage by the United States would make gold cheaper—its exchange value would be less. It would take a smaller quantity of other things to procure a gold dol lar. This would be true whether gold and silver remained at a parity or not. At the present time our entire demand for coinage is concentrated upon gold. If the whole or any portion of that de mand is withdrawn, gold must of neces sity get cheaper. Even though it should all retire from circulation, leaving us nothing but silver and paper would still be as currency, this triie. Indeed if we stopped U3lng gold altogether it would make it cheaper than if we only partly stopped. I<««SU»d Coercion. It is very significant that few, if . , any. of the contributors to the Journal's campaign fund for the democratic party sign their names to the letters which accompany the contributions. This adds some corroborative evidence to the already convincing proof that the anti-Bryan forces, including most of the employers of labor and most of the bankers, have used their over men's livelihoods and over men's finances to suppress free expression of conviction. Probably there was never before a campaign in which terrorism was so generally employed. The hank er and the employer join in giving "ob ject lessons," and the man who dares speak his mind discovers suddenly that he has alienated two classes of whose good opinion is necessary to his well being.—New York Journal. power men I'rlnce ninmarck: "I have alwayo been In favor of international agreement for the restor ation of silver as a money metal, and if it cannot be had without England'r help, then we ought to restore silver without her." an Orange county, CaiiforniaT will hold a mock election to if the majority women ascertain vant woman suffrage. NO H0NESTMAN WOULD MAKE STATEMENTS SO DIA METRICALLY OPPOSED. John M. Tliur*ton, McKinley'« Nebraska Aid In 1803 and In 1896 For Free Coinage Agalni It. Senator Thurston, of Nebraska, spoke the other night in New York city in opposition to Bryan. The substance and method of his speech we may con sider later, says the New York Journal in commenting thereon. To-day we ask the people to consider somewhat the earlier utterances on the issues of this campaign which Thurston deliv ered with all the eloquence and all the seeming unchangeable conviction which characterized his address of last night. In 1893, for example, when he was seeking election to the post he now fills in the United States senate, he wrote to the chairman of the Nebraska repub lican convention a letter in which, among other things favorable to sil ver, he said: I ADVOCATED THE RESTORA TION OF FREE COINAGE BEFORE ANY OF THOSE WHO ARE NOW THE SELF-SELECTED CHAMPIONS OF SILVER IN NEBRASKA HAD EVER OPENED THEIR LIPS ON THE SUBJECT * 'pEp; WEST MUST HAVE CHEAP MONEY. NOT MONEY INTRINSI CALLY CHEAP, BUT CHEAP IN IN TEREST CHARGES FOR ITS USE. * * • I ASSERT THAT THE AMERICAN PEOPLE, AND ESPECI ALLY THOSE OF THE WEST, DE MAND THE FREE AND UNLIMITED COINAGE OF SILVER. About the same time Mr. Thurston took to writing letters to that remark able economist, Mr. George Gunton, of this city. In one of theBe communi cations, written in July, 1893, he said— and perhaps it might be well to com pare this utterance with some para graphs in last night's speech: I HAVE NO DOUBT THE REMON ETIZATION OF SILVER IN THE UNITED STATES WOULD SPEED ILY AND CERTAINLY APPRECI ATE THE PRICE OF SILVER, NOT ONLY IN THIS COUNTRY, BUT THROUGHOUT THE WHOLE WORLD. NO MATTER WHAT OTHER GOVERNMENTS DO, THIS COUNTRY OUGHT NOT TO ELIMINATE SILVER FROM USE AS A COIN METAL. ANY LEGIS LATION IN THAT DIRECTION WILL BE LOOKED UPON BY THE COMMON PEOPLE AS IN THE IN TEREST OF THE MONEY POWER FOR THE EXPRESS PURPOSE OF INCREASING THE PURCHASING POWER OF MONEY AND DECREAS ING THE SELLING PRICK OF EVERYTHING PRODUCED BY HU MAN TOIL. IT IS A FACT WHICH SHOULD NOT BE OVERLOOKED BY STATESMEN THAT THE PRICE OF AMERICAN SILVER AND THE PRICE OF AMERICAN WHEAT REACHED LOW WATER MARK ON THE SAME DAY. The Journal submits these extracts from the published writings of Mr. John M. Thurston with entire confi dence that Senator John M. Thurston can confute them. A gentleman who can be at the same time senator of the United States and attorney for the Union Pacific Railroad company is not likely to be disconcerted by little In consistencies in his record. WE OF Coat of l'rodiirtinn. From a farmer's point of view the position that some of the writers take that a farmer can do nearly as well now as he could when prices for farm produce were higher, say in 1870, on account of the supplies he lias to buy being lower, is very absurd to say the least. In order lo show the difference between what a farmer could make in 1870 and now 1 will give a few figures as to the cost and profit of raising eighty acres of corn, then und now. It will require the services of one wan besides the farmer, and as for the amount of work, a tr.ee could do about the same work then as now. as we had the riding breaking plow and double diamond corn plow and double shove) corn plow in use then. We will count the farmer's wages the same as the hired man's. The average price of corn in 1870 was about 40 cents a bushel; land then was worth about $45 an acre, or $3 for rent. It is no.v held at about $76 an acre, or $4.50 fa.- rent. Cost of raising eighty acres of corn in 1870: To rent or interest To two mont! T_ board of said men and farmer's wife . To keep of teams and wear and tear harness and machinery.. To eighty acres of corn at fifty bushels an acre at 40 cents. V«, nrnfll investment... $2" for six months at 425 a 18' 1 .» Cost of raising eighty acres of corn in 1895: T intnrest on investment.. $3G0 o men six months at $18 a rent To month . To board of wife . To keep of te l( nd farmer's and wear and tear on harness and machinery. 102 100 Total . To eighty ŒV ;i u bushel ... $828 of at 18 cents 720 Net loss Now how is a man going to buy any thing at any price at this rate, which is a poor way of stating matters just a 3 they are? A good many of us fool farmers (anarchists) think the demone tization of silver is partly the of this state of things. Ills cause H. LANDIN. Auburn, 111. War V I am an ex-soldier and veterhn and get a pension, which I deem a badge of honor. I ;>m also a laborer, and of this 1 am not ashamed. Now, I wish to relieve these financiers' minds; they need not worry about our hardships if we come to free coinage and in con sequence the free Use of sliver, recognize in them the same gang that worked night and day to depreciate greenbacks, the kind of money paid the soldiers, so they could get more bonds for their gold and silver. While the confederates were bombarding our front at Atlanta and other places they were firing into our rear to keep the war going; this meant more bonds for them. McKinley says in his letter of acceptance that silver is legal tender but we will stick to the gold standard. Prophet Sherman and others say our bonds are payable in gold. I ask when such bonds were issued, boasts in his speech of the great things that he and Grover did in paying gold and issuing $260,000,000 of bonds. Bry an says we will use both metals, at 16 to 1. This, I think, is right. Then the gold standard fellows say this will drive out gold and make a premium on it. All right; this suits me. The higher the premium is the more our farmers and manufacturers are pro tected. as our great trade is with gold standard Britain. I have always voted the republican ticket and would like to vote for Maj. McKinley, but ho Is In the wrong boat. I am for Bryan and honesty, against two kinds of dollars— one for the rich and one for the poor man. Comrades, come with me and vote as you shot from 1861 to 1865 and we will win. Company E. 12th Wisconsin Volun teers, Klibourn City, Wis. larana uml silver. 1 Harrison H. A. M. A I.ow IUte of lnt«r«»t. We are asked: "What reply would you make to a man who says that money loans for lower interest lo-day than ever before? Does it loan for 4 per cent in Eng land?" The answer would be that it is not true except at financial centers, where money is congested, and that fact is conclusive evidence that the aggregate supply is too small. When the volume of money is insuffi cient for the requirements of trade, prices always decline. With a decline of prices, profits of productive enter prise either diminish or entirely dis appear. Then money is withdrawn from such enterprises and floats to the great cities, where it seeks permanent investment at low rales. Men having money would rather lend it on gilt edged security at 5 or 4 per cent than to invest It. in the operations or a fac tor, a mine, or a farm, on a falling mar ket. In short, he will loan !t at a low interest rate, where there Is no fhsnre of losing it, when he will not "scli'' it at all. That is, he will not buy cr thing with Ills money. Jle will ho!d it for the small interest ho gois. and the rise in value of the principal which is returned to him. Plenly or money is loaned in England a: t ncr cent, less, for the reason g:'. re. \y or Bepuhllrm t*Ut fori «T 1893. "l lie American people, from rad it ion and interest, are in favor of bimetal lism and demand bo'li gold and silver as standard money," said Ihe republic an platform of eight years ago. "We condemn the democratic party in its ef forts to demonetize silver," it said four years ago. The party Is now praising the anti-silver democracy for what thc-y did while In power. Arfdltloi Every 10 per rent that is added lo the purchasing power of gold is 10 per cent abstracted from the earning power of labor and from the property labor has already earned.—St. Louis Post Dispatch. ami Subtraction. Perennial 1.?» ml Biennial Bui If the laboring man was perennially oved instead of being biennially bun oed by the politicians, he might be appy yet.—Chlcago Dispatch. as OWNED BY HANNA. M'lCINLEY WILL NEVER BE OUR PRESIDENT. Urn Endorser« Note* for 8118.000 TOLIl« lie Wm Worth 810.000 Only—Testi mony froiu 111* Chief Organ In Mew York City. Before the ffew York Sun became the slavish organ or McKinley and McKin leyism it had something to say of the man and his record. It frequently warned the republican party against the folly of nominating a candidate who was owned by a syndicate. On May 15 of this year the Sun gave the following summary of the situation, and of McKinley's subserviency to Hanna, Kohlsaat and Herrick: Most of the minor McKinley bosses who were sent here to protest that Mc Kinley is "all right" on the money question went home yesterday. Their mission was fruitless, like the similar missions of John Sherman and Co!. Charles H. Grosvenor. Neither has the calliopean clamor of H. H. Kohlsaat of Chicago that McKinley is sound on the currency had any weight here in New York. All that the minor McKinley bosses heard while in this territory was that the republicans of the great eastern states want a candidate for president "who will be a safe man" was heard. The minor McKinley bosses were dis heartened over the result of their mis sion. They were chagrined also by a number of mighty awkward questions put to them as to the story concern ing how McKinley's debts were paid. McKinley while governor of Ohio was the silent partner of one Robert L. Walker of Ohio, and when Walker went to smash, on Feb. 17. 1893, McKinley, It was found, had indoreed $118,000 of Walker's promissory notes. McKinjey did this, although he was worth only $10,000 in all this wide world. Th eastern republicans could not unde»*: stand such business methods, and th*haa declared to the minor McKinley that it was vitally essential Ihts year to put up "a safe man," and they talked about "a safe man" until things were unpleasant for the minor McKinley bosses. These minor bosses ascertained also that the eastern republicans knew how McKinley's debts were paid and by whom. Here it is in brief: C)iief contributors! to pay McKinley's debts | Chief bosses I of McKinley's campaign. Marcus A. Hanna, |Marcus A. Hanna, H. H. Kohlsaat, Myron T. Herrick. |Myron T. Herrick. In other words, the minor McKinley bosses learned on every hand that their candidate was spoken of as the "mort gaged candidate," mortgaged not only in untold promises of federal patron age, but mortgaged in other waya and by every tie of business and friendship to his three chief managers and syndi cators, Hanna, Kohlsaat and Herrick, and to others. McKinley Is the first aspirant for a presidential nomination to stand before the country loaded down with obligations, which after some fashion even he is bound to meet. The coterie of manufacturers and oth ers who chipped In to pay his debts; the trio, Hanna, Kohlsaat and Herrick; their statellites, all do not live by bread alone. They must have their pound of flesh in return for past favors, even unto the tiniest grain. McKinley re mains silent and docile in their hands; he is their creature, and after all the wanderings of the minor McKinley bosses in New York and elsewhere in the east, solid business republicans said yesterday that they were amazed at the audacity of Hanna, Kohlsaat and Herrick In springing such a candidate upon the country. A candidate with a fortune of $10,000 to indorse his silent partner's paper for $118,000! The eastern republicans naturally wanted to know what return is McKin ley, if nominated and elected, to give Hanna and the others for their aid in paying his debts. It is as well known as anything on earth that Ohio politi cians, and especially those in the re publican camp, do not lift their little fingers for a soul without some prom ise of reward Immediate or in the near future. Indeed, McKinley was spoken of as the "mortgaged candidate" for the reason that no candidate for president, not even McKinley, can in honor ac cept gratuities to the amount of $118, 900 from a set of men dependent upon federal legislation for further additions to their fortunes. The eastern republicans declared it to be a detestable situation from begin ning to end, and one that, to a certain extent, reflected on the whole party. But McKinley accepted the $118,000 in gratuities, and there he stands in Can ton to-day loaded down with these and a thousand other obligations which must be met if by accident he should be boosted into the white house chair. Thousands of business men have met with disaster within the last ten years. They displayed nerve and set to work to repair their fortunes. McKinley put himself in the hands of Hanna, Kohl eaat. Herrick and the others, and they hauled him ont of the mire—not gratis. They lugged him to dry land, and with their eyes on the obligations under which he rested to them they set to work to boom him as their candidate for the presidential nomination. !H. H. Kohlsaat, n Railway M Ionia, Mich., weeks the railroad shops In this city have been flooded with gold literature cent out by a railway publication. In addition to this they have received offi cial circulars emanating from Master Mechanic Rupert's office of the Detroit. Lansing & Northern. Tliese circulars advise Ihe men to organize clubs. The railroad men say they will not be co erced into Joining any club unless it is actually necessary to hold their Jobs. Cliarga Coercion. Special.—For three Jam«« U. Blaine "I believe gold and silver coin to be the money of the constitution. No power wa3 conferred on congress to declare either metal should not be money. Congress has. in my judgment, no power to demonetize silver any more thaD to demonetize gold." lie in fifty-eight sec onds !e claimed (or ■ motor cycle re cently exhibited at the Imperial Insti A speed of a Typhoid Fever tend ll»nw>«$ui. WlUlnin C. I'lwry. M. D.. of 8r. Louis. Mjre that the bent food for those »offering from typhoid fever In tile hanaim. In this d laoti so. he explain*, the lining membra no of the mnall Intewtlne« become* Intensely In flamed and engorged. Eventually it begins alotighlng away In *pot*. leaving vroll-deflneii nicer*. At these place* the luteatinal wall* become daneronaiy thin. A solid food, if taken into the stomach. Is llkel perforation of the intestine* am will follow. Therefore solid f*xx!s. or food* containing a large amount of innntrith rit U tint ri tU » to be . although it may be it doe* produce * roxnlt* r,;; mi bat a nee*, a* compared RutMtancc*. are dnngeron* and avoided. The ha solid f.Hwl. containing nutrition, doe* clawed Of* jK'r cent lie lent w Nearly the stomach I* absorbisl more strength than other food.—New York TrUuim HIxtcenth und I. f p,H » to Irritate th »I"»«. •hole amount a « ul g «•an In h •s the patient >l»talii<*d from Trip* I nilertaken F Will bt' remloreil in fatigue* of travel eountei nger will take along with hi Stomach Hitter*, ami ami enabling tonic, petlzer regularly. linpuritie* nit rail '/cd li,v it. matehles* tranquilizer ami regulator of Htomaeh, liver nod bowel*. It eountei ma In rlu. rheumatism. ami a Jemlem > kidney ami bladder ailments. Health'll Sake. ore I eft.ial. ami t.tc ed. if the vov ! lostet ter'* se that proleetlve >rv.* Invi I 1 In air a iiml it i* I -a ter lie ft* to Fngllnli h* She'* Spelled : r. the imhI »pell Su; Y and If S and i and <> a VVHli And an I'ray. n X o E and tv hat l* a *polh*r an S and And au H K 1» april *!«!«*. There i* nothing spell r, «I« The : ell left fr,!* the spoiler to do Hut to go Ml OOlllllllt sil «•sighed. Exctirtiion t< Mexico. Ft he l*an A UUy. Novoiiihcr Hlth to ibth'. the U'ket* *rie; Mtalica I at MexU Santa F Tleke loth, good for re ill Kt-ll fr«» IbMIV of ^ ill be , N.»v«Mi»ber Ttli ami il December illst; op-over prlvileg«** allowed in Mexico. Till* I* an unu*uaily favorable «»pportunl ty to vl*it tin* laud <»f the .Mont * the inns; plctures«|tie and int«*resting por n of th«* North Atuerh-nn eoiitiiieu For full lnf.»rmutl«Mi and literal Merlptlve st . and «* «I«*. «*f Mexico, call «hi « IIA I Oct •rai Agen s Ha 17m l. •e St To Hide II Della Ware tat (' style t»f headgear \v»n rid* bathing ault?*' "I think I sboul«l It. de Itli >1 I! •in » "What to match «id I Friend •thi In had veil " HnfTnt I ! . lj»v«*ryl>i*(|y Want* It. • d«ie* lm The bilde Fa g I Vinter. S«*nLfr I pithing. IFa Moaks lltierv. Nh na*, H« Heaily Sept. 18. <1n la ■st. Th want yn II lid Ilia — - "'Äl .1 17.IUI There m e eligugeil In KIT Iml lex riqmll'liig I In* ill'll ('IllIK I III* .1 AI ■'Ill'll litllillr. Ilon'l Tiiliarco Spit mill Smoke Y m* Away. •mil In unit li.lnii'i'i r. i'i*)!nl i'll. Mirons, magnetic, full uf lake Xo-tn-Itae. Ille I kix* If yn mut foi Ini ..I. I vigor. ■mull. rim t ten pminilx In ii*u itu liny No-Tu Hue fn.iu will gimrnnti'e n i-uri Hill free. llileago or New York. enk UK. M OBJ Over 4IMMS® >ur ilniggiO) Hook lei n nil Slerllns IteuiM Ad. I wa.v* denn* l»l«*y«*lo *«• •lit* halt* to •KM tor Ilia Ills brains." liHlIafcf n I ^nmün •nHE l>lri Y« Kvnr See Expo«* »fini not, the General l'a»*eiiger AKent land railroad. De a n % nml he * of our. colored plct Thorp I* walnuts n <»b»crvliiK thf rub* n u ta a nil« 1 that hoy* should .8 ntll thoro has I ii WIipii bilious or «'Ofttlvp, ea «•nndy «'UthurtU*, vim* Kunrunt« it >t A Krönt find of platinum ha* brim madXuit Pit Hold. Now H«mth Walos. Australia. Tho mine I* a mil«* Ioiik ami from *i\tv to ir»t foot wldo, and tho «»ro viobls 7."* per foul, of platinum. It the Baby I» « tilting Teeth, And u*«* I list old «n«l well-tried !'**hi*hIt Mu Winilow'm Hootiiinu STRUT for Children Teething. n 'ily Im» dour : llll Ihr inly of I bo public hitrli school«. III! 1 all I ! . wliloli c|UH*i<*ul «Milica I lo of «*. In bolili. «»f ItOKPtllPl*. tlumbiK* II kUtucy* I ml l>o wol*. Ni sicken. ikft Of Klip«*. "Ami y«m lurjco a* boit «*kk* that the halls X«»," *al«l th ot <|«iite Hull. lou* p«*r*ou. "th They May. tin* *!*«• «.f botiMllutf-h« ' Iinllauiioolis .'.tufual. •loup«* PIho'h C family iikmIIcIuh with MmllHon, 2409 42«! Avo„ Chlca««!. III. Goliffhtly that I world for her "Slu* bl «I«.." for DoiiMiiinpli u ha* bc«*u h f lNrtfi. J. U. "I told Ml round tin kIip m round «mhl k k«*." -What «lid iihwp|'<mI that halfway •Tnet try u toe box of <'ii«n liver and bowel regulator evei i. Hie liiiex-i Hie. A w '* Idea of *li«>win^ «l«*ep devotion her hu*ban«l I* to Insist upon bi-inir «•«►axed by him before »lie ill leave 111 take a va«*atlon. Proper Tires j We have made a study of tires—pounded them year in and year out by thousands on our wheel-testing machine, tested them for elasticity, for speed, for durability—had reports from riders and agents everywhere. Result is the wonderfully elastic and durable Hartford Single Tube Tires used on r- ■ ^. iM»C( icycles STANDARD OF THF. WOPI n Hartfofd Tire» arc easiest to repair in case of puncture, strongest, safest, best. / i rt , l' a nd°g ,ie , telling fully of all Columbia», and of Hartford Bicycle«, machine» of lower price, 1 » free from any Columbia agent 1 by mail for two 2-r trustworthy stamph. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn. Branch Store« and Agencies in almost every city and tc % represented in your vicinity. . If Columbia* are properly let u» know. a M 1 M u ^ j— n —i _ru—_n_ Prof. Babcock the well-known Chemist, f says : — I find that Walter Baker & Co.'s Breakfast Cocoa is absolutely pure. It contains no trace of any substance foreign to the pure roasted cocoa-bean. The color is that of pure cocoa; the flavor is natural, and not artificial ; and the product is in every particular such as must have been produced from the pure cocoa-bean without the addition of any chemical, alkali, acid, or artificial flavoring sub stance, which are to be detected in axoas prepared by the so-called 4 Dutch process .* 99 ^ a IT'S CURES THAT COUNT. > Many so-called remedies are I pressed on the public attention on account of their claimed large sales. But sales cannot determine values. Sales simply ; argue good salesmen, shrewd ) puffery, or enormous advertis Ü ing. It's cures that counL It » is cures that are counted on by ? Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Its sales might be boasted. It has the world for its market, sales prove nothing. We point only to the record of Ayer's » Sarsaparilla, as proof of i ? merit : But its SO YEARS OF CURES. Denver Direc tory, JACKSON BAY PRr,SSiiSÂ^Âàs: STATE ORE crence book. v«l SEALS. RUBBER STAMPS«!,'.; N\ork« A M iu. 1 151* I.Awr«»«'» Ht. P. O. Bn* II. Sampling «>rk*. - Office Albany Hotel Block, Denver. Pocket ref luable to ore rblpuere. mallsd free Machinist îtetmir* of mining printing III Machinery. etc. Pipe ihroiniing nut! cutting. I reight Klevntor*» XooE A liarshle. 1415-1 7 lHtli at. Foil HADIKS. CALL OR ADDRK-S t « I.ONDONKK BLOCK. WTJ ARAPA fiOK M'fHEKT. DKNVKR. viavi : Q etc. 40 page price list free. C-on Ö muner* Wholesale II«>u«o, 16th Mira aoap *1. Ail | nekage coffee* 'J0c, «I «II kiiidn of etige tool«, r* apceial attention, liuergnr llr««*., ItnriierA' HuppUe*. 1*« I^rimer 8t. id blake. GRINDING m"u' EYE, EAR, NOSE 1 THROATE'Ä Pit. KNOW. Mark H.hu, Kith an«U alifornia. y DENVER BRUSH ESsri-iïïÂTas r P - tlon Price*. A «luallty gu»r ntM. Head for catalogue ELK HEADS, DEER HEADS. RUGS. A. T . Allen. Tax biennial. 153Ô < bill fort» la Ht. MILLINERY. Wlinlmale stock, latent itrn<« in th«* prom ptly . The Mo w I KYK AND KAK INFIRMARY. The servier» of two «if Denver** v«*ry b«**t eye ami ear special!*!* FKK'F •«II«** fimilHhcd II defect * corn «I Retail. Largest «'«L Mull or 1er« It ilea »I Millinery Co. Denver. all *tim charged * exam e«l. Glasses ae nlting surgical In HHU Ara pa bo**. he r< Tin* incd ctirately adju*t«*«l. t 'asea req *«• skillfully banitlcil. .'.I fere IDIES SWITCHES! SWITCHES! •gant tine «|iiallty hair; 21 In l'njTYÏ":»: ill.. 2 .-» In.. *4. Send ssmple «>f hail' ■lull nmie.v oriliu- mid it] D SAMPLIN' 'ÖRKS, M. t. SMITH, PnrsioiNT. ORES SOLO ON THE PUBLIC MARKET. Denver, Colo. E. E. BURLINGAME'S CHEMICAL LABORATORY Km.MI iIhmI In Colorado, ISOi. Sampln» by mail or exprnw will receive prompt and careful atlentioa ASSAY OFFICE GOLD AND SILVER BULLION PiirchaMd. St.. DENVER. COLa Raftnad, MilUdind Aiuytd Address. I7M sod 173S Ui WINDSOR HOTEL I DENVER. Only First Class Hotel in the City Centrally Located. / / S crh-ai lAi l 'luit.) Perfect Service. Table Unexcelled, IIATK8: 9't ÄO to •3.80 per day. The only Tl ltKIXII BATHS In the Till* tlll«**t I ute. it It the the \V«**t, eirnileetisl Windsor. SimiiI fur IIIiiaI i*al«*«l bunt;, fi«*e. •I. A. WIGGIN, Maua»«* SURE CURE for PILES ruMiiM or a>«il. DU. ItO MANKO. FhUR, Pa. V