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THE ELECTRIC LIGHT.
BaßoraHM. Uaf( Am Now Vwd by Plotoormeo witb Inmoi Eastern anglers are t*klng a leaf out i of the book of the fishermen of the Pa-1 elfic coast It will be remembered that I an enterprising Californian was the, first In the country to utilise the idea of attacking fish by means of the elec tric light. He had the nets for hlf coast fishing studded with incandescent lamps, which were connected to bat teries in an accompanying boat. As j soon as the nets were sunk the current was turned on. and the Incandescent | filament drew fish from far and near, ( greatly surpassing in its effects on the hauling of the net the most lrreelst j iblo of baits. Now an Albany man ha*' devised an “electrical net,” which j works very much after the same fash ion, except that the electric light used Is fixed above the water instead of be low its surface. When the light if placed In position, the nets are set either to seaward of it or around it flat upon the bottom. When the fish are drawn to the lamp a rubber tub* which runß along the top of the net is inflated by a pump in the boat, the upper edge of the net will rise to the surface—the lower edge being held down by sinkers—and the fish are caught. A New Yorker has made s modification of the California plan in using submerged lights. He slmplj puts a three-candle-power lamp in e quart preserving jar, lowers it in the water, and runs it with a sewing ma chine battery. He recommends those who wish to follow his example not tc spend S2O on a battery, but buy an elec tric handbook and, with three gobleti securely fastened in a plain wooder box, make for themselves for about $2.50 a battery which works Just at well. He says that night fishing be comes a very lively sport if the light is placed anywhere in the neighborhood of fish. They swim around and spenc considerable time investigating, but ai soon as their curiosity is satisfied, the\ get down to business and discuss tht baited hook which is dangling near-by —Exchange. ELECTRICITY AT SEA. The White Light la Proved to Be th« One the Easiest and Beat Seen. Some interesting experiments havt been made on the visibility of the elec , trie light at sea by the government ol the United States, Germany and the Netherlands. The word “visible” Ir the report on the tests means visible *n a dark night with a clear atmos phere. The result of the experience oi' the German committee was that * white light of one candle power wai visible 1.4 miles on a dark, clear night and one mile on a rainy night. Th« American tests resulted as follows: Ir very clear weather a light of one candh power was plainly visible at one nauti cal mile; one of three candle power al two miles; one of ten candle power wa* seen by the aid of a binocular at foui oneTof TCfr ty-three candle power plainly at fiv< miles. On an exceptionally clear night a white light of 3.2 candle power wai readily distinguished at three miles one of 5.6 candle power at four mllei and one of 17.2 candle power at five miles. In the Dutch experiments th( results were almost similar, but a 1( candle power light was plainly visible at five miles. For a green light the power required was two for one mile fifteen for two miles, fifty-one for three miles and 106 for four mileß. The re suit of tests with a red light were al most identical with those with green but it was conclusively proved that i white light was by far the most easil) seen. Increase In Number of Elves Lost. General Dumont, of the United State* steamboat inspection service has rec ords to show that during the last fiscal year the number of lives lost on steam vessels approximately was 368. Thi* was an Increase over the average ol the preceding 18 years of 128. Th< great increase was caused by the large loss of life by the foundering of the steamship Colima recently off the Pa cific coast. The average for the lasl 19 years is 247. The highest previous annual loss was 586, in 1874; the lowest was 133, in 1886. “tonic Line ot the World.” AND RIO GRANDE RAILROAD PASSING THROUGH SALT LAKE CITY b Stvtt t» mmt tnm tk» heHt CMM* THE POPULAR LINE TO teadie,Glenwood Spring*^ AND GRAKD JUHCTIOH. THE MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO friiilai, SutaFe flier leUco PiUU Til TOUIISn VAYOMTI LOB TO ALL MOUNTAIN RESORTS. [ljng niMUilid dMtilpUf. book, tm li mar. mm u«n MlalWII,. ***-#•• iallH.tlll.lik O . OENVIR. COLORADO. * MONEY OF THE MANY. fIOLD-STANDARO SUPPORTERS ARE PEW. ■sv Laws Hats Depreciated Silver — The Enemies off That Metal and Their Way of Controlling Coinage Through Ooverament Oflclalt. (W. H. Linn in Chicago Record.) Shall we abandon silver and adopt s single gold standard for the benefit of the few who do business with and are in direct correspondence with England, •r shall we have gold and silver at j **tes fixed by congress, constituting the legal standard of value in this coun | try, and in which the interests of the whole people are considered? I can readily understand why any creditor nation wants to and can main tain a single gold standard. But the United States is not a creditor nation, apd except in finance does not care shether its policies are pleasing to England or not. Indeed, they are often shaped purposely to be in opposition to England. It is a little strange that the greater number of those who now favor a monetary system that will con form to that of England are men who for the last thirty years have been striving to destroy all commercial rela tions with England except when we were the sellers and the English were the buyers. We always have had, and always will have, a disturbing element lo this country to interfere with its prosperity. It is the result of insatia ble greed. The so-called industrial states, through their representatives, have fastened their fangs in the agricultural states and have been sucking their life blood. They have not only shaped the revenue policy of the government in their interests, but the financial policy aa well, and as a result they have pos sessed themselves of nearly all the money wealth of the country. If our revenue and financial laws are Just and equitable, how is it that nearly all the money earned has found its way into the hands of the non-producers? There has been a great wrong here, and now the question arises: Shall we submit to this dictation any longer? Shall we assist in perpetuating their power, or shall we think and act for ourselves? Wall street the bankers, brokers, money-lenders and speculators, who have placed themselves in line for a single gold standard—has found In our late presidents willing advocates of its schemes. This was no doubt under stood when, by insidious methods, sil ver was stricken down in 1873. It was understood when Wall street sounded the alarm of a panic. While Mr. Cleve land was using the patronage of the government and bullying congressmen Into the support of the repeal of the Sherman act, the bankers were calling to loans and getting up petitions to ingress in the line of their Interest until the panic got beyond control, and they were doomed to suffer with the was to at once restore confidence! Dur ing the first nine months of 1893 Brad street gives the liabilities from failures at $274,745,496, against $26,161,414 dur ing the Bame period in 1892. Wall street spread its nets so wide that many bank ers got tangled in the meshes so that they had 300 failures, with liabilities of $165,256,729, against seventeen fail ures, with liabilities of $6,501,809, for the same period in 1892. Did Mr. Cleve land and his adherents on this question believe that they could close up the mines in a dozen states and territories that were producing precious metals, giving employment to thousands of men and giving a market for all kinds of merchandise and farm products, with out paralyzing every other industry in the land? Were they fools or selfish knaveß? There is still a dearth of busi ness. The people are still waiting! They are waiting for something! They are waiting for the prosperity promised by the president and his adherents that was to follow the unconditional repeal of the Sherman act. I am anxious to see this country re stored to its normal condition. Hence I am in favor of the restoration of sil ver. I will be satisfied with the free colnage plank of the democratic plat form of 1892 with an honest man upon It who will construe and execute it as was intended. If this plank means nothing, then Mr. Cleveland helped to j perpetrate a fraud upon the people. If it means what is on Its face he was untrue to himself and false to his party. Hhd his present policy been outlined before the election he would not now be president. The “robber tariff” was the major issue of the campaign, but It was much subordinate to a mere in cident of the canvass, and congress was called in extra session for the sole pur pose of further degrading silver as a money metal. No device of king or clown has been left untried to destroy its value as money. Mr. Cleveland has characterized it as cheap money, dis honest money, unsound money, till it looks as if he had exhausted his vo cabulary to find means to turn It black and greasy. Silver was not cheap when it required $2.85 in paper money of this great government to buy one silver dol lar. It was not cheap when It was de monetized in 1873, when It was at a premium of 3 per cent over gold In LondonT Gold as well as silver can be degraded by legislation. Silver main tained its equality with gold from 1792 until 1873, when tho hands of the as sassin were laid upon it Now, while It is held down by law its enemies Jeer and mock and call It “unsound money,” “cheap money” and “dishonest money.” Who wants dishonest money? No one. Free coinage men do not "We hold to the use of both gold and silver aa the standard money of the country, and to the coinage of both gold and ■liver without discriminating against cither metal.” Is there anything dis honest in this? It is proclaimed by those who tavpr a single gold standard that the fre# coinage of silver is In the special In terest of the mine-owners. Are not the people interested in the coal mines of Illinois as well as the owners, and if we should have legislation against the use of coil would not the people rise in indignation? Are not the people, then, interested in the development of silver mines as well as the owners? I have heard men with a virtuous swag ger declare that they did not want ‘a dollar with 50 cents’ worth of silver lu It. Then restore its value by legisla* tlon, as It was by legislation that tha intrinsic value of the silver in the dol lar was reduced. When the facts aie considered theta is nothing very difficult to understand in the silver question, but it requifua a great deal of misrepresentation on tha part of the so-called "honest-money” men to confuse and mislead the “un wary.” They have forced to the front much talent, for by their means they can command "talent.” It is a wonder ful aggregation of genius. Wall street stock brokers, money-lenders, pre tended political economists, federal office-holders and those yet hoping to hold ofllce under the present adminis tration—the whole pack in full cry against the money of the people. Here let me suggest that, considering the intuition and knowledge of men dis played by Mr. Cleveland, it is some thing remarkable that he should have chosen only gold men for the offices when this issue of gold against gold and silver had not yet been promi nent. The honesty of their belief is a'.most equal to that of Senator Palmer, who in 1892 advised the "101” to intro duce and vote for a free coinage of sil ver 16 to 1 resolution in the legislature, which, by the help of Cockerill, made him senator. He is now reading the honest members of the "101” out of his party. Will be retain Cockerill? Prof. Lawrence Laughlin addressed himself to the Bankers’ association of Chicago in a manner that must have led some to suppose that what he said had the stamp of deity upon It, He said: “To suppose that the coinage of silver would make the country richer is to suppose that the we build the more corn and pork we shall have.” He also said: "It is an insult to the intelligent people of our land to believe that they can accept and main tain a doctrine that more money creates more goods.” Labor is wealth. But the laborer is obliged to have food and clothing. There are millions of acres of wealth-producing uncultivated lands and thousands of honest toilers “who are ready to put their hands to the plow.” As they have no money to se cure "checks, drafts or bills of ex change,” if Prof. Laughlin will furaUh the money we will show him tew “more money creates more goods'* and “more wealth.” It is an old and homely saying, and yet true, that “money makes the mare go.” The common people must not be mis led by men with high-sounding titles. Their theories, like their conclusions, and lead to startling statements Vhick have no support either in reason or in common sense. On this financial question their point of view embraces the few instead of the masses, which is not Just, patriotic or wise. They do not fully define their position on the question. They declare for “sound money” without explaining what they mean by "sound money,” while they at heart are gold monometallists and favor an increased circulation of cur rency based on our debts. Those who have their country’s and their own good at heart must use their own good sense and the knowledge they have gained from experience in determining which is better for the people at large —gold monometallism or gold and sil ver bimetallism, with or without inter national agreement. THE OYSTER’S TREASURE. A Poetical and Also a Commercial Con sideration off Pearls. Eleven thousand five hundred pounds sterling for a pearl necklet 1 It is at the rate of £32 a pearl, and, if some of them were of noble dimen sions, others were, of course, compara tively minute. At the best this “treas ure of an oyster” is really neither a gem nor a Jewel. It is neither more nor less than a concretion of carbonate of lime which the bivalve deposits—so naturalists tell us —to cover up some speck of grit or sand which incon veniences him as he lies in his house of nacre. Pearls can be easily spoiled by acids, and it is perfectly true in a sense that Cleopatra might have melt ed the lustrous gift of Antony in the sour wine of the Nile. And yet, so delicate is the undulatory texture of the skin of the pearl, so subtle and in imitable by art the shifting iridescence of the tiny satin sphere, that all the world, and especially the fairer part of it, has always been in love with the oyster’s product, which suits equally well the white skin of the blonde and the dark complexion of the brunet t* and which is prized by queens them selves as a daintier adornment, when in perfection, than rubles, diamonds, sapphires and chased gold. Dssd Pish *»▼ the Thousands. The recent rains washed so much Chicago sewage into the Illinois River that thousands on thousands of fish have died. So many lodged against u ■wring pontoon bridge at Lacon that 11 was opened with the greatest difficul ty. A Kars Chance. Psrhaps. Daughter—Here’s a queer advertise ment in the Trumpet: "A well cul tured baby for adoption.” Don’t you think that means well nurtured? Mother—l don’t know. Perhaps it’i a Boston baby. THE REGULAR ARMY. ■agnlatlons for and Keqolremssts of Enlisted Men In the Service. An enlisted man serving on the fron tier has opportunities for sport that would be envied by hundreds of wealthy men, especially in the way of hunting and fißhlng. He plays all kinds of outdoor games, is regular in his habits, has stated times for meals and for sleep, which all tend to the devel opment of his physical powers, and the training he receives straightens his frame and gives him an easy, upright carriage that never after leaves him un til old age lays the weight of its hand upon him. The post exchange is fitted up with billard room, lunch counter and card room. Only the best grades of beer are sold there, and drunkenness can not exist under present restricted rules. A pleasant room is always set aside as a reading room, where current newspa pers are on file, and in addition to this •ach company usually maintains a library. A post school is maintained for six months or the year, where he may improve his mental condition if he desires. He is provided with excellent clothing, which, when altered to fit neatly, Is the nattiest uniform known. A drunkard or other questionable char acter may possibly creep in among the men enlisted, but he is soon “spotted,” and under the law that five previous convictions by courts martial are suf ficient to award dishonorable discharge, he is soon gotten rid of. It Is creditable to the army that all men now serving in the ranks, except possibly a few left over from the old army, are capable of reading and writing the English lan guage, that Is, in a limited Bense. To enter the service a man must submit a certificate of character from his last employer, and in many other ways sat isfy the examining officer that he is a worthy young man. If he be intelli gent, his services are sought by the dif ferent department chiefs as clerk, or in some other capacity. The new law which allows any enlisted man of two years’ service to apply for examination with a view to securing a commission has already induced many bright young men to enter the ranks. If the peopio can only be prevailed upon to cast aside the prejudice which has blinded their Judgment of the army for the past 20 years, our young men will be only too willing to enlist, and enjoy the benefits that accrue during a three years’ term of service. COOL AND REFRESHING. a*Mt the Early Rising Drug Store Clerk Did Not Seem to Appreciate It. The night clerk in a Buffalo drug store was awakened about 5 o’clock tho other morning by two prosperous-look ing strangers who took seats in front of the soda fountain. The clerk sleepily advanced to take their orders, which, Judging from appearances, should have been for 15-cent drinks at least. "Can you lend us two glasses of water und a couple of spoons?” blandly asked THe*clerk’s mind was" not working very clearly and he obeyed. Then one of the strangers took from liis pocket a box of lemonade capsules, which contain citric acid in a powdered form and one of which is supposed to hold the ingredients for one glass of lemonade. He gravely poured the con tents of two capsules into the glasses, they were stirred with the spoons and the contents slowly absorbed. The clerk was wide awake by this time. “Won’t you have some sugar‘to sweeten your lemonade with?” he asked, with an attempt at sarcasm. "No, thank you,” replied one of the pair. “Wo carry our own beverages with us mainly for the reason that drug store drinks are usually too sweet to be wholesome.” The strangers had got a block away from the store before the clerk was able to get his profanity cells In work ing order. The So-Called Natural Singer. The question as to whether or not people can become good singers natur ally, by which is meant, without pro fessional instruction, is one often raised, writes Frederic Peakes, There are, undoubtedly, instances of persons of natural genius learning to sing, that is, to produce the singing voice proper ly, to vocalize perfectly, and to sing with that most artistic essence, good style, from Imitation of others and by their own energies and practice. But these cases are unusual. The average “natural” —so-called—singer is less pleasing as a performer than his trained fellow, and he is never an artist. To be artistic in accomplishment should be the goal for which every student of every art should strive. The finished performance—using finished in Its sense of completion, perfection—is the artistic performance, and its rarity speaks volumes for the lack of contin ued application in humanity. She Was Quite Old Enough. “Be mine,” he whispered. Something In the summer girl’s man ner warned him that he was no good. “Don’t say,” he hastened to add, “that you are not old enough to accept me.” “Mr. Flathers,” said the maiden, “I had not the least intention of saying that I was not old enough to accept you. I was about to remark, in fact, that I was old enough not to accept you.” Broke s Spell. At Long Sutton, between Cambridge and Boston, in England, a farmer’s wife recently discovered that an old woman ia the neighborhood had be witched her. The only remedy was to beat tho witchcraft out of her, which ■he and hot husband at once did, break ing the old. woman’s wrist before they were saoeessful. As they were con vinced that the spell was broken, they cheerfully paid a large fine. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report Ro>|! Powder Absolutely pure lion y tu Some i»••.!.»heads. A now brunch of tin* lumber industry bus beou introduced on the l’lko river, and be fore lom: will extend nil over the Menominee ami Its tributaries, giving employment to imudiiNls of men. It Is recovering “deud binds.” or logs which are partly sunk and cannot In* driven down stream. Tho water soaked timber will he hauled out and put uii tho river hank to dry nud then floated down stream to the mills In Marinette. Samuel and John Fitzgerald and John Mc- Donald have organized the Deadhead I.og •ompany and begun work on the I’lke river. They have obtained the consent of the va rious companies to operate and will be paid for each log r» covered. There are millions >f feet "f timber sunk in the Menominee river and Its tributaries.- Milwaukee Wis consin. Me Want to Buy. State. Countv. City and School District BONDS and WARRANTS. Correspondence -ollcltcd. MORRIS A WHITEHEAD. t’ooper building. Denver, Colorado, branch: Chamber of Com. bldg. Portland, Or Tho husband (seeing bln wife off)—Yon must promise not to ask for money every time you write. The Wife—but that would lUMiPiwliiiiu my writing s»> much oftener. A Ghastly spectre Disease I* ever, but in no form Is it more to bo dreaded than In that of the formidable maladies which attack the kidneys and blad der. bright’s disease, diabetes and gravel may alike he prevented If Inaetiylty of the kldnevs Is rue titled In time with llostetter s Stomach bitters, sovereign also In eases or rheumatism, dyspepsia, constipation, mala ria. biliousness and nervousness. “What’s Jim ageing to do when he loaves college';” “Well, If he’s got eddlcn tlon enough he’ll tench school, but If he hnin’t, 1 reckon he’ll edit u newspaper. Twenty-Sixth Triennial Conclave, Knight* Templar, Boston, Man,, August ‘•.’B-30. The Union Pacific has been selected ns the otllcial route of tho Grand Commamlery. Official train will leave Denver tit 10 n. ni.. \ U gust 22. Tickets on sale from Colorado August 17 to 22 at one lowest flrst-elasß fare for the round trip, good to September in with privilege of extension until Octo ber 0. See nearest ticket agent, or call on or address George Ady. IMI Seventeenth street, Denver, for additional information. Wo Want To Buy State, County. City and School District BONDS and WARRANTS. Correspondence solicited. MORRIS A WHITEHEAD, Cooper building. Denver, Colorado. branch: Chamber of Com. bldg., Portland, Or. “Do vou consider Lifter strictly honest?" “Honest to a fault. Why. lie told me with out mv asking that he stole that dog he had with him laat evening." limit h once Impaired Is i»«*t easily regained, vet Parker’* Ginger Tonic has attained theseresult* in many oases. Goo 1 for every weakness and dl-tre**. X,.|l_Whv did you marry that drled-un ..Id millionaire? I wouldn’t have him with all his money, belle—but he said ho would die for me. It la mgre than wonderful how patleutly people suffer withe >rns. Oet peace anil comfort Ly removing them with blndercorna. • You will notice that I have you on the string.” said tho boy to tho kite, “les, answered the kite. ,r And that’s what make* me soar." PUo’s Cure for Consumption has no equal a* a.cough medicine^— F- r M t - r Abbott,_JH3 Sen- Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live bet ter than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world’s best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing aud truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax ative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ana permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with tho approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kid neys, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by-all drug gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. EDUCATIONAL. ftGfIDEMY OFTttc SftGRED HEART The roura# of tnstrn< Uon In till* Academy, conducted by the Religion* of the Stored Heart, embrace# the whole range or subject! nece# ary to conctltute a toll! and refined education. Propriety of depot tment, per* *onal i.evlne-a and the principle# of morality are ob ject- of um ea-lng attention Extensive ground* af ford the pupil* every facility lor ueeful bodl y eien cine; their health 1* an object of constant rollcltuda, •n.l In Mckneaa they are atuuded with maternal cere. Pall teim opera Tue*day, »cpt.M. Por further par tlciileni, addreaa TMK BIIPItSIOS, Acadeaty Barred Heart. Mt. Jeteph, ■«. UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME. THE FIFTV-BROOND VBAR WILL OPftN TUISDAY. SIFT. 3d. IS9S. FullroureevinClaaelca Utter* Sele.fe.lew. Civil ai d Mechanical *ngla»««*-lng.Thororgh Preparatory ard Commercial Courses St. Edward'# Ball for boy. under II to unique In the completan eea of It# equipment, Catalogue# cent free on appllcatl. ate Bsv. Aiiaaaw Montour, c. S. C., Kotre Dame. lad. HAVE YOU HEARD IT ? What? 22HBRS. Oa the U P. aad Me. P. B B.'# a tow mile. Bern tee line. eaeh ef the Saata Fe aad Book Island. LI&TBNt College diploma reeofataed without enmlaatiom by Yale aad other I endtag mm veraltlae here aad ta Za >■«. Oet the Bee? Mental Course reeofataed by tale Beard Splendid Buslaeaa College wth taeet elan ream 1 the Stale. A real Art De part uk ant la eharge f u Earop.-aa arttot of mote. Meat be eaea t> he appro allied. - .rnet Moalo School U’tbe veal. Ueari Two Yip. Oqau, ether e pat IS Flaaoe, tae orehaetra. fcar Band* -x» Oratorio Chorea Harm lay, lea Tlolla da.artmoet, a# load Id dopartmaai tor Coraetaad other *tad laetre meals .pel eeato 1.000: Auditorium t.OUJ Comv*t— ete.m heeled baUliaft; Ladle# Hall aader eapervletea off lady Fite* •xi Baaatlful abated (round#, uew Omaaitia. Military eempaar. moderate uhar(M. thorough work, guedaUmate nlooM, gamMiaf daa.ee thaetaua Oeod m the beat la the Baet aad Imlf cheaper Sead tor Cataleo# aad ettwr tto *< ta Bov. OAKL A. IWBMHOZ, Pklk, Pram Friend—lf you can’t live bnpplly with your htiKlmml. why don't you g«H a divorce from him? Unhappy Wire— l am afraid I couldn’t got any one else. PITS— AII Fit * * topped free by Pr. K line’s Oread Nerve Keatorer. No h Hastier the Rretday*. uaa. Marvelous cure*. Treat iso and »2 trial bottlefreofc* kit com:*, bend to pr. Kuue,KJl ArchHt.,PUUa. ( Pte Mrs. Hush mure—You’ll have to settle op or leave. Summer boarder—Thank., awfully. The hist place I wus ut they made me de both. “Han.on’. BCaglo Cora Balva” Wat ranted to cuio or money refunded. Aik yam. dru.KUt fur It. Price 15 ccnu “I conclude that’s a fly." «ntd a young trout. “You are right, my dear," said it. mother, “but never Jump ut conclusion*.’’ It the Baby la Cutting; Teeth. Be aure and uae that old and well-tried remedy, Maa Winslow’s Soothing Svrvr for Children Toothing He—You say they are both wealthy, and married quietly? She—Yea, you see it wed simply a love affair. Fair Sailing through life for the person who keeps in health. With a torpid liver and the impure blood that follows it, you are an easy prey to all sorts of ailments. That " used-up ” feeling is the first warning that your liver isn’t doing its work. That is the time to take Dr. Pierce’s Gold en Medical Discovery. As an appetizing, restorative tonic, to repel disease and build up the needed flesh and strength, there’s nothing to equal it. It rouses every organ into healthful action, purifies and enriched the blood, braces up the whole system, and restores health aud vigor. Denver Directory, -fitedte harness The best $.lO dou bio Concord Har- ness In Colorado for $2O. s2.*» double team with mm lut-m iiing sio. s2fl steel born stock Middle for $l6. $l5 single buggy harness for $8.50. Do not b. deceived by worthies* Imitations but order direct from us and get the lowewt wholeMle prices, catalogue free. All goods stamped. FRED MUELLEIt, 1413 Larimer Street, Denver, Colorado. Goods went for examination. POTATO CENTAL SACKS Grain and Seamless Sacks. We are headquarters for Sacks. Write for prices. L. A, Wallins Mdse. Co., Is27fazee Si DENVER. • COLORADO. aiag TEWT & AWHIHc » Leather und bho. Finding*. Manufacturer, of liool and Shoo Uppi tk 111 uslr atou Catalogue Fr«a. Tho 1 unufc Iliac* Leather Co. 1748 Lawrence St, gyjjjjgl AMERICAN HOUSE itqwt'rtr 11 ? I #™ • Denver’* Old KelTnble Hotel/’ PI AP.IfCMITU ANl> WAGON SUPPLIER DLMUAOITII I II Htudehnker Wagons and Oar rlagen. Send for Price*. Light hall Hardware Co* MACHINIST Repair* of MINING, PRINTING Iffl Machinery, etc. Pipe threading and cutting. Freight elevator*. Nock A Garald#, 1415-17 18th *t. THE WYMAN IMPLEMENT Company, Denver, Colo. Hay Machinery, Farm •»d yuurtz wagon., Order Wagon* and Ruggie.: Write for price*. CASH FOR HOUSES. "oar# the only firm we.t of tho Missouri river Hint doe* a Hlrlct commi-eion busin o *.. our yard, and stable *at e flrft-cla**. 3300 head of hoiee* sold laetynar. Geo. L. Gouldlng A Co. J. W. Huotaan an, Gen. Mgr. City Stock Yard*, Denver, Colo. LIVE STOCK COMMISSION! CLAY ROBINSON A CO. Denver, Omaha, K nuaas City and Chicago. Con sign your stoe k to them. You can roly on the high est market price. Markets furnished by wire ol letter free. Let u* hear from you. THE DAVIS ® ® ® Safety Brake Horse Hoisteb Thin holster I. built entirely of iron and at any point, and ntuking the working of th* Holster perfectly sufe. A Feature Sot I'nmeeted by any other Horse Hotel. ’These Holsters are built In five sizes. Ca pacity of machine No. 1, with one horse amd single line, 800 pounds, 75 feet per minute. Price, complete with sheaves, $1)0. SEND FOII CATALOGUE. Th« F. M, Dans Iron Works Co., E. E. BUKLINGAME’S ASSAY OFFICE And Chemical Laboratory. [Established ISM. JEWELERS AND PHOTOORAPHBRfIL •cod your sweeps and waste containing cola and silver for treatment Prompt return and highest cash price paid for gold and sil ver bullion. Addre.. 1736 and 1738 Law rence Btreet Denver. Colorado. tug or Protruding Plto. yield Mane* to DR. 80-SAN-KO’S PfLK RKMtDY, which let. directly oa part, affected, abeortoatuaiir. te znt,: ssss.TßiJEft