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MEEKER, - • - COLORADO. Freak bets are being paid. The spell-binders are out of Jobs. Moet things are only small or decause of comparison. Too many of us think wo are sick irhcn laziness is the real trouble. If « man was all he Imagines him self to be he would be a dangerous character. II Is really cruel to show sensitive people that their kindnesses have been misplaced. The most foolish thing people can 4o !■ to sacrifice accuracy in the hope of insuring speed. Fully one-half the people on earth would be more useful citizens If the> were going the other way. - -- ~ .....not n iiu%v wnat ne wants unless he advertises the fact. If the sultan of Turkey could only be Induced to ride a bicycle some fiend ish satisfaction might be got out of him. A Texas editor says: “Suffer little subscribers to come unto me, and for bid them not, for of such 1 pay the printers.” A young married woman always talks to bachelors as though they didn’t know’ much: when she gets older she gets more suspicious. The Chicago Civic Federation will make a fight on a portion of the but ton-fad. The association thinks such mottoes as “If You Ix>ve Me, Grin.’ and "I Will Meet You at Elgh< O’clock,” are evil, and have a bad in fluence on the youth of the city. The one fact In which all unavold ably agree Is that we come into th* world alone and we go out of the work* alone and though we travel in comparj and make a great show of our fellow ship and of bearing one another’s bur dens we carry our deepest burden# alone. Anent the death of the celebrated Hungarian caricaturist, Janko, it is in teresting to take note of his extreme Industry at his art. I3eing G 3 years old when he died last week, he had completed no less than 80,000 draw ings. which, assuming him to have begun In the neighborhood of 20, would be at the rate of nearly 2,000 yearly. Rev. Solomon I’arsons of New Jer sey declares that his state could afford to pension every liquor dealer, pay him $5,000 a year, and make money by the operation. The saloonkeepers of Paterson are enthusiastically in favor of the proposition, and say they arc willing to help the prohibition clergy man secure the passage of a law em bodying this idea. Speaking of policemen, an Intelli gent member of the San Francisco force made a queer break the other day. He found a Miss Peterson sitting gazing meditatively on the sad soa waves. Straightway he arrested her. For looking at the water? No, but on the unique charge of “thinking about committing suicide.” It may be bibli cally true that one who commits a sin ! at heart has already committed It. but modern criminal procedure has not reached that advanced stage yet. No man can understand the female mind. Three years ago the operators In the Chicago telephone exchange threatened to quit because the com pany wanted them to wear skirts two inches shorter. which would cause less dust and consequently less damage to the delicate instruments. The chief of the bureau of engraving and printing In Washington issued an order the other day forbidding the girls to come to work in short skirts, but the women protested so vigorously that the order was rescinded. The telephone girls evidently were not built like those in the government bureau. A prohibitionist clergyman In New Jersey has invented a novel scheme for overcoming the demon rum. which he declares will work like a charm, al though it is more than doubtful if it will meet the general approbation of the taxpayers of that state. He pro poses that every saloonkeeper shall re ceive a pension of $5,000 from the state, on the understanding that he will sell no more liquor. Naturally the saloon keepers aie enthusiastic over the plan and the only difficulty would be to figure out how many saloonkeepers there would be in New Jersey after such a law was passed. Probably it would turn out that 99V6 per cent of the population would lay claim to the pension. Coach Lehman, the noted English authority on rowing, has accepted th.; Invitation of Harvard to take charge o! her oarsmen and has just sailed for England. He will have nothing to do with the selection of candidates for the crew f , but he will have absolute authority over the candidates after they are selected. This means that Harvard has decided after long and fruitless experiment to accept the Eng lish theory of rowing “in toto." and they have picked out the most cele brated man in the business to teach them bow to go about it. THE HOLYOKE WELL. After . OrNt Cnet. th, FroJecl I. Abandoned. Denver. Xo». SO.-*Uts ****** Sumner returP-,1 till, morals* front Holyoke, wlnTo U«t •ttendeil » Ing of the board of contraction, con noting of the county eoromlMlonera and himself, having nupervUlon over the state artesian well at that P 01 ”'- The contract for driving this well to a depth of 1,300 feet was awarded to J. C. Swan of Greeley. April 1. of th present year, for *4.000. The well was to lie eased with ala-inch pipe. Ti e unusual conditions encountered In till anil rendered It Impossible to complete the contract. After four months of continuous work and experiments the well was sunk to n depth of 310 feet, and of this distance all but the first llfi feet was through gravel ami clays filled with water. The soli was of a loose gravelly nature mixed with quicksand, and It was found Impose - ble to keep the t>ore clear of the scdl ment to admit of coming to a greater depth. Work was stopped In a hed of quicksand through which It had been driven 8 1-3 feet. While the original purpose or tne , . ««>®tnc>*eJHVß The water rises to the 115 foot level in an inexhaustible body and with proper pumping facilities would irrigate a considerable territory. It has further demonstrated that an artesian flow at Holyoke rising to the surface cannot be obtained. Engineer Sumner's theory is that this flow of water comes from the sand, stone hills of Dakota and finally finds an outlet at the surface level at the headwaters of the Frenchman river In Western Nebraska. This outlet being 115 feet lower on the gravel forma tion than Holyoke, precludes the water rising higher at this point. The board allowed the contractors $2,008 in full settlement and 10-inch casing to a depth of 224 feet is to K* left in the well. DARING HOLD-UP NEAR VICTOR Engineer nml M«n*grr of the Alice Mkie Robbed I.««t Night. Victor, Colo., Nov. 20.—About o'clock to-niglit a daring hold-up wis perpetrated at the shaft house of tke Alice mine on Raven hill near the Elk ton property. The engineer at the Alice, J. N. Phillips, had stepped out side and just as he was passing by th* door on his return, two men. one short and the other tall, having their feat ures covered with black masks, entered the shaft house, and covering Phillips with their guns, marched him up to where Mr. D. V. Shotcs, the mine man ager, was standing, and, lining the men up, proceeded to go through them. Phillips was robbed of a fine gold watch valued at $125, and a consider able amount of money. Sboates lost tue amount 01 small rmitigc Willcn nu had in his pocket. The holdups, after satisfying themselves they could get nothing more of value, bade Messrs. Phillips an<l Shontes a pleasant good night and ran down the side of the hill. Phillips Immediately got his gun, which was lying in the office at the time, and followed them, firing several shots. The robbers escaped unharmed, however, and up to date nothing has been learned of their whereabouts. The tall robber had the Index finger of his right hand missing. The police state that a man answering his description, Including the lack of the finger, was caught begging on the streets here last evening, and was ordered to leave town. LORD BROOKE’S TROUBLE. Haa to Defend HU Home Agnln*t Outlaw* With a Rifle. Perry. O. T., Nov. 29.—Great excite ment continues near Tonkawa, twenty miles north of here, over an attempt to murder the family of It. T. Brooke, known among his neighbors ns "Lord Brooke,” and his wife. Reports from that community this morning are that a second attempt was made last night to murder Brooke. A month ago Chas. Grnlmin, Bill Jones and Kenneth Mc- Donald attempt to assassinate Brooke and his wife one night, and Brooke killed Graham, who proved to be a noted outlaw. Graham, before death, confessed, im plicating several men in the commun ity. He said these men had emploved him to kill Brooke aud his wife and burn tlieir home. Yesterday H. T. Bayliss, Tom Bryan. Robert McDonald, Frank Lawrie, justice of the peace, and many others who were bound over under a SSOO bond for conspiracy against Brooke and his wife, broke away from the officers. Last night masked men went to Brooke's but were repulsed by Brooke and his wife, who stood them off with Winchesters. Only «1« a Month. Chlllieothe, 0., Nov. 28.—Mrs. Eliza beth Donaldson, wife of Theodore D<jn oldson. the veteran who aided in the capture of Jefferson Davis, has re ceived notice that she had been al lowed sl2 a month pension and $144 back pension. She is greatly disap pointed. thinking the services of her late husband deserving of a better rec ognition. Donaldson, who died a year ago, was a memlier of Coruany M, Ohio volunteer infantry. The govern ment offered a big reward for the cap ture of Davis, but Donaldson only got S3OO for his share. Where Weyler Is. Havana, Nov. 30.—The latest re ports from the province of Pinar del Rio locate Captain General Weyler In the vicinity of San Cristobal. He was marching westward toward the hills seeking the forces of Maceo. No men tion is made of any engagement having taken place. THE COLD CONTINUES. many DEATHS REPORTED. ( I The Thermometer Drop# A**lh *» Mlhne- , ■ota and the Dakotaa. | St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 30.—The ther mometer registered 12 below aero at 12 o'clock this morning and to alill growing colder. The Intensely cold weather which prevails in the storm-swept districts of the northwest has brought on Intense < suffering and the death list of four l« - expected to be Increased unless milder weather sets In. Reports from the railways Indicate that they are running nearly on time again. Fanners coming in from the ranges west of the Missouri say the loss to stockmen so far is not freat. ns when the storm broke the found fair shelter in the valleys. The weather, however. Is still very MVere. sub-zero temperatures being reported all over Minnesota nnd the Dakotas- St. Paul. Minn.. Nov. 29.—Homan th ings have been frozen to death, catto have been stampeded and burled atd smothered In snow drifts, trains ate ■ ..... uv >IU 011(1 U|*^|)- vembor storm record Is broken K'fhe blizzard that holds the N/*thwest locked in its chilly grasp. How many human live* hate been sacrificed cannot be toll until the snow drifts clear away, month! hence. Men are missing eveT where In the heart of the storm. Jome are known to he dead and many ire missing, with the chances very much against them being alive. Those dead and missing are: Thomas Anderson, 18 years old, lost In the snow-near Moorehead, Minn. F. M. Burrows, mall agent, lost in the storm at Devil’s Lake, N. D. Frank Stack, of Chicago, frozen to death near Fargo, N. D. Two unidentified men found frozen to death near Fargo. Three missing men lost in the snow near Fargo. From the cattle country In the west ern part of North Dakota comes re ports of intense suffering from the live stock on the ranges, but no defin ite information can be secured, as the wires are down. Watson Ilam, a cat tle man. says the losses will be ex tremely heavy. South Dakota Is suffering, too. At Pierre over eight Inches of snow fell during Thursday and Friday and the wind maintained an average velocity of 28 miles an hour. Wires were down most of the time nnd trains and street ears tied up. The first train to move went out about noon to-day with a snow plow. Cattle on the prairie drift ed badly and losses are being reported. It was the worst storm for years. Some of the trans-continental rall • (mint oon«a*u„ •> «• - their through service to-day. The wind having abated, they were able to send out rotaries and snow plows and ex pected that within six hours they would be able to send through traffic along in good shape, provided no seri ous damage has been sustained by their tracks. Wires are still in bad shape and It is Impossible to get definite reports re garding conditions In certain sections, but the railway companies set large bodies of competent men to work and made rapid progress. From nil re ports received there seems to be noth ing to contend with except immense snow banks, which, however, the ro taries can easily remove. From last reports it Is safe to predict that to morrow everything will be moving pretty well, though not on schedule. BANK EXPANSION CONTINUES. Financial Institution* Are Doing a Big BnnneM. New York, Nov. 28.—The Financier says this week: The notable expansion which the New York banks have shown since election continues. The clearing house statement for the cur rent week is altogether gratifying, the increase in loans being particularly significant of the development of trade in all lines. While this Increase does not represent altogether purely com mercial or mercantile developments, a large proportion of It is of this char acter. In two weeks the banks of New York have increased their loans no less than $13,109,000, and the expan sion since November 7 has been $21,- 409.000. Never In the history of the banks bns such a development of bus iness been manifested in the same length of time. At any other period, It Is safe to say. a demand for money equalling the present movement would have resulted In a very stiff market, but In the present instnnee this tenden cy is checked by deposits, since the banks have gained in deposits no less than $52,190,700. which will indicate to some extent the release of funds hoarded previous to election. The clearing house vaults now con tain $40,809,000 in gold, an increase since election of over $10,000,000. and the increasing use of legal tender aris es probably from the exchange of gold at the sub-treasury. A great deal of cash in the form of legal tender came from the interior during the week, owing to the scarcity of exchange, and the treasury dis bursements also helped to swell the to tal. It is probably true that the de posits represent more than bank ex changes and treasury disbursements, as the savings banks are feeling the ef fects of restored confidence and are no small factors in this regard. The total gain in cash since November 7 has been nearly $30,000,000 and some of this comes through the savings bank channels. It Is interesting to re cord that advantage is being taken of the present ease of fuuds here to se cure loans on long sterling exchange, thus making a market for American capital in London oo the present act ive market. HAVE A HARD TIME. ffrjler Short of Money and Miinrt Forces Weokeoed. London. Nov. 30.—The Times’s cor respondent In "Havana dwells at length on Captalu General Weytert failure to cope with the rebellion. He adds: “It Is said that the present issue of bank notes Is to be withdrawn and a number based on the value of silver are to be substituted for $00,000,000 In tended for the payment of troops. As there Is no metallic reserve, It is aafe to predict that these notes will soon fall to a purely nominal value.” The Times says In an editorial on the above: “The gloomy out look in Cu ba makes it Impossible to exclude the possibility of some kind of United States Intervention.” Havana, Nov. 29.—The Intendent has dictated rules to the custom house employes designed to prevent the ex nartcHnu of any kind of leaf tobacco from any port in the provinces of Ma tanzas, Santa Clara, Puerto Principe and Santiago dl Cuba. Prominent merchants of Pinar del Rio affirm that Antonio Maceo's situa tion Is desperate. Ills forces, they say, are compelled to wander continu ally without rest. They are badly nourished and many of the whites In bis command have consumption. Ma oeo’s encampments are said to be like hospitals. Many of the negroes. It Is alleged, are pale and thin, and fever, dysentery and smallpox are causing great mortality. SQUEEZED TO DEATH. Park Oatr* at Baroda, India, Were Too Narrow— Many Injured. . Bombay, Nov. 30—A dispatch from Raroda, the capital of the state of that name, gives the details of a fatal acci dent which occurred there Inst night. The Earl of Elgin, viceroy of India, arrived at Baroda hist evening on a visit to the Gaikwas, or native ruler of the state. The Inhabitants turned out on masse to welcome the vicerdy, and to see a display of fire works In his honor. The display was given In the park of the Gaikwas. which was open to the public. Everything passed off without incident of note until the end of the ceremonies. Then the crowd made a rush for the park gates which were so narrow that they soon be came jammed with people. Those be hind, not knowing the cause of the delay at the exit, pressed forward un til the crush at the gates was terrific. A number of persons were squeezed to death, while others who lost their foot ing ill Tuc Bulging muisj ui uuuiamij had the life trampled out of them or died from suffocntlou. When the crowd was finally cleared away It was found that twenty-nine persons had been killed and thirty-five others more or less seriously injured. CLEVELAND’S PRINCETON HOME Picked It Out When lie Went to th* Hesqut Centennial. Washington, Nov. 30.—Private Sec retary Thurber confirms the statement that President Cleveland has purchas ed a house at Princeton, New Jersey, and will make his permanent home there after the close of the present ad ministration. The president will retain his property at Buzzard's Bay and use it as a summer home. The house at Woodley, just outside of Washington, Is rented, the lease running until next May, and it may l»e utilized this spring before the president and fam ily make their final arrangements for moving to I’rineeton. The Princeton purchase has been un der consideration only three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland picked the lo cality when he and Mrs. Cleveland visited there recently for the purpose of making an address. Later Mrs. Cleveland again visited Princeton and looked over several houses which were offered, and made her selection. SAW THE X-RAYS. Experiment Made Upon a Scientist BUad From Ilia Birth. Boston. Nov. 29.—An experiment to determine the values of X-rays In aid ing the blind to see was made to-day upon Dr. James Richard Cooke of Bos ton, a well known scientist. Dr. Crooks has been blind since birth. When the electric current was tnrnei on Dr. Cooke said: “Ah, I get some thing; there is certainly a sensation. It Is indescribable.” ‘‘Was it light?” was asked. ‘‘l do not know what light Is,” re plied Dr. Cooke. "I never saw It.” A number of tests were made with objects being passed before the light, and In every case Dr. Cooke was able to describe them with some degree of accuracy. Dr. Cooke said that the Impression made by the rays were vibratory, like a general cerebral sense, nnd almost like the perception of space. lows Wit hoot Cosh. Des Moines. la.. Nov. 30.—A state ment has been made which shows that lowa has $450,000 outstanding warrants for which there is no cash in the treasury. The state officers say they are powerless to meet the situa tion, and the nupaid warrants may rearii $700,000. The situation is due to the slowness of tax payment* and 100 low a levy to meet expenditures. ARCTIC COLD BURNS SKIN. It Is Like s Blaat I ram m Furuse#— Bsplnr rn Ini r From Tblrat. Dr. Nansen, who recently returned from an arctic Journey, says that the thirst Induced by the Irksome labor of sledge-hauling la the severest discomfort to the explorer. Though the polar world is covered with frozen water there Is none to drink save' that which is thawed, and on the march It is almost impossible tc thaw It. Other explorers complain of the effects of the wind and sun. It is well known that a low degree of cold can In borne without discomfort so long as the air is still, but the moment It gets Into motion It strikes the skin like the blast of a furnace, says the St. Louis Glob**- Democrat Its effects have often been described an precisely similar to those of a burn. The sun, when It Is visible, is hot. and peels and blisters the skin, making it infinite ly more sensitive to the a thick of the wind. Others, again, say that the warm, relaxing damp of the polar summer, witli all the diseases that it brings. Is infinitely worse than the intense cold of winter but, perhaps, after all. the greatest evil and misery which confront the polar ex plorer spring from the depression, mental and physical, of the long night of 2,o<#J and 3,000 hours of gloom aud semi-dark ness. Under Its Influence men seem to suffer like plants deprived of sunlight. A week or so will ortcu completely change their characters, and the enforced idleness, uni versal gloom and bitter cold combined, reduce life to its lowest misery. The Old Way and tbs New. A generation or so ago. the bright est boys of the fanner’s family were assigned to the professions. 'Hie dull fellows were sent to the fields. Now adays a different order of things pre vails. Once the idea was popular mat only muscular strength was necessary on the farm—the strength to guide a plow, to wield an axe, a hoe, or a scythe—the endurance to go through with the sweltering tasks of summer or the exposing duties of win ter. These Important requisites given, a booby might fill the place as well as any one else. So some folks used to think, but what say you working far mer boys? Do you not place a higher estimate upon your skill and upon your services? Look up, then, and vindicate yourselves. You are getting health nnd strength from the wholesome ex ercises of the fields; and that you may have the necessary intelligence to com bine- with the strength for the proper prosecution of your calling, apply your selves diligently to acquiring knowl edge whenever the respite from labor shall give you the opportunity.—Se lected. The Winter Evening. ( While the ring of the curfew bell has not been, and will not be, generally ob served throughout the country, there is need enough In villages and towns for something to take the boys and girls i from the streets after nightfall. The Y. M. C. A. will open its inviting doors to the young men and boys who are at work ’ during the day. but the schoolboy who 1 has been busy all day with lessons, cares - little for an evoning with the same tuiugs, ana tne question comes—ana an • Important question it Is—what shall be . done with him during that most danger ' ous period of the day, between supper ( and bed time? To all Intents and purposes the teacher has nothing to do with this—her province does not legally extend beyond the limits of the school grounds, nor after four o’- clock—but after all, a teacher who has the Interest of her boys and girls at , heart, does wonder If she cannot in some way reach them after the evening meal at home. One legitimate way Is to provide work to be done in the evening, but this can hardly be looked upon as amusement; and the question comes, whether the school library should not be depended on to do its share of this work. In cases where there is no school library, Is it not incumbent upon the teacher of the school so lacking to begin to collect one; and can she not set those boys and girls to work, especially the boys, to do something for an object so commendable? What do you say to this, reader-teachers of the Colorado School Journal? Th* Condition* of Women. 11l talking with an American about the different conditions of women In Japan and the United States a Jap anese diplomat once said: “When I marry, I take a head servant; whim you marry you become one.” A man* who recently visited Japan quotes a remark in a somewhat similar vein made by a Japanese interpreter. “1 sat one day,” he said, "at the door of a dining room in a hotel in Tokyo, where all kinds of foreigners were staying, and I watched them as they came in. The Frenchman came in with madame on his arm. Then the Eng lishman came In so (imitating a pom i poos, self-important personage). And his wife. Oh, she came In after him like this (dramatizing a meek and tim id woman following). And the Ameri can husband? Oh, he’s not In it! Hi -1 dame sails In ahead of him and he just walks behind, wherever she goes.”— Northwest Magazine. Randow was going from Kansas City to Omaha, and had occasion to go into I the day coach. There be was accosted by a gentleman wkh long whiskers. ‘‘Excuse me, sir.” he said, “but are you not Mr. Sandow?” “Yes.” said the strong man. ‘‘You can lift three tous In harness?” “Yes. sir, that is my record,” the Hercules returned. “You can hold two hundred-weight at arms’ length?” “Yes.” “And six hundred-weight with two?” “Yes.” “Well, then, would you kindly raise this edr window for tue?"— Fun. Wlml "Win any election ln-ta?" “Won four hats,” replied the man who cel ebrates. “but I don’t Intend to go and get ’em til! tnr bend resumes It* natural sire. Indianapolis Journal. !&*NEIII!ALGUUI£ tai ya/n find out how quickly and surely H SOOTHES and CURES. ♦mhiiiiwmiiiiohwhihwhh hhwsho “YOU CAN NEVER TELL" You never can tell when you send a word— Like an arrow shot from n liow By an archer blind—be it cru**J or kind, Just where It will chance tf> go. It may pierce tlio breast of your dearest friend, , . , Tipped with its poison or balm; To a stranger’s heart lu life’s great mart It may carry Its pain or its calm. You never can tell when you do an act. Just what the result will be; But with every deed you art* sowing a seed, Thongh its harvest you may not see. Each kindly act is an acorn dropped In God’s productive soli; Though you may not know, yet the tree shall grow And shelter the brows that toll. You never can tell what your thoughts will do In bringing you hate or love;. For thoughts are things, and tneir airy wings Are swifter than carrier doves. They follow the law of the universe— Each thing must create its kind: And they speed o’er the track to bring you back „ , . Whatever went out from your mind. —Ella Wheeler Wilcox. Whst the President Hays. “I take pleasure in stating that I per sonally know persons who, once ab solutely bald, have regained their lost hair through the use of DANDKRINE. My wife, whose hair was fulling out from some cause, Ims received great benefit from It. I heartily commend DANDERINE.” Thus writes Edmund D. Murdaugh, president of the Terri torial normal school to the Kuowlton Danderlne company of Guthrie, Okla homa, from whom Danderlne can he obtained for $1 per bottle, if not kept in stock by local druggists. “Dtd your aon Henry marry an Intellectual woman7" “Intellectual? Why, she under stands having flannels washed so they won t shrink even an eighth of an inch.” The Fastest Train in the Weat. Ia the famous Union Pacific “Overland Lim ited,” running every day In the year, leaving Denver 6:30 p. m.. arriving Ogden 1:40 p. n>. and Balt Lake 6:10 p. in. following day. and Ban Francisco 8:45 p. in. second day out of Denver. This train carries through Pullman palace sleepers. Pullman dining cars (meals “a la carte”! and the famous buffet library cars. Quickest time, Denver to California, by over nlue hour*. Ask about it at the ticket office, 041 17th Bt., corner Curtis. “He made ducks and drakes of his money.” “Yes? And those promissory notes of his?” “Decoys!" TO CURB A COLD IN ONE DAT. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All Druggists refund the money if It fails tocure.’J&c "They say that wheeling makes yon girls too tired to broil a steak.” “Yes, hut it doesn’t make us too tired to eat It.” Good Is Hood’s Sarsaparilla, because it cures the severest cases of scrofula, salt rheum, dyspep sia end rheumatism. If you are a sufferer try Hood’s Sarsaparilla The Best—ln fact the One True Blood Purifier. HnAH’g Pi||c cure Liver Ills; ea*y to 11UUU a min take m-v to operate. 250. | DON’T -tOWESS GET wMI WET FISH BRAND SLICKERS [WILL KEEP YOU PHY **■ »* r I Look for the name Jfc“ EBTEY on the front of an 01-fjan. That is the quickest way to tell whether it is a ' v \ good organ or not. ! Write for 111 ustrated Catalogue with price*, to E*tey Organ Company, Urattleboro, Vt. ; r^Webster^ > ° <><> | i International; Dictionary lavalwaMa In Office, School, and tUm m. < „ Ar « vl »*°n of the ;; I nnnounoNM. I EM;! 8:, * V nmnJBV / but of »work which liTnllthn 6 viwiinw / atagp* of lu growth ho* ob-i) 'J UlwiHn dty* ( i ■i . . _ »r*»n4 of the xoimtol public.' j • i The Choicest of Gift* tor Christmas. Vaeiol* Sttlk* or Bixoibo. a ' 1 _^L Sp * c “* cn P**** OD application to BED-WETTM6 Mias® SURE CURE FM PILES W K. V. Denver. Vnl. XIII. Xiw IV Uf When writing to advertisers, please'nay. that you saw the advertisement In this paper.