Newspaper Page Text
ARTIFICIAL SPONGE CULTURE.
A FraynltlM to larr««M the Bayply Oraatl;. Bererml causes have recently combin ed to reduce the.supply of sponges in tSe American market, says the New York Tribune. The paralysis of all in dustry in Cuba in consequence of the dYll war now prevailing there is one of them. The West Indies, Bahama* and Florida are the principal centers «f production in this part of the world. Reckless flshlng.whlch threatens to ex terminate the sponges, much as simi lar proceedings do the seals off the coast of Alaska, is another factor In th* situation. These facta lend peculiar Interest to the proposition lately made to the United States government, through Its consular agent at Mitylene, by a Greek named Charal&mpoe Cbor phioe, to eatablish the business of ar tificially cultivating sponges some where on the Florida coast, if be ran get a concession. A great deal has been done in the past, under the auspices of the national and state fishery commis sions, toward restocking American lakes and rivers with trout, bass, shad and salmon, with small fry hatched and nurtured under human management. Artificial means, too, have much to do with culture of the oyster aDd the maintenance of the supply of that bi valve. But the reasonableness of the project of Mr. Chorphios does not rest alone on theee precedents. Ichthyolog ical experts In Washington are said to have shown confidence In its practica bility. They say that by taking prop er measures the Florida sponge fisher ies could be brought to a high state of productiveness In a few years. The men already engaged in the industry might not, however, relish this inter ference in behalf of the public. The tough, soft, elastic, fibrous moss, which is to be had at the druggist's, under the name of sponge, is really the skeleton which once supported a whole colony of jelly-like creatures which have built up that structure. These propagate, na turally, In two ways, by means of spores or eggs and by the formation of buds which eventually split off from the mature polyp. The scientific sponge culturist proceeds on a plan which util ises both of those methods, but is like a common practice In horticulture. He simply cuts up the tenement house of a colony Into a number of pieces, em ploying a sharp knife or razor for the purpose and conducting the operation vchlle the pulpy mass is still under water. Ha*ls also careful to leave a portion of the original outer surface on each fragment. Each bit may then be loaded with a small stone or other sink er to take It to the bottom again. -A few of these sections fall to revive; but the great majority, after an interval of two or three months begin to thrive and eventually grow to a considerable size. There are hundreds of distinct spe cies of sponges, but scarcely a dozen are suited to man’s use. It is asserted that those which are obtained from Mediterranean waters are the finest In the world; yet the delicate “sheep’s wool” and “velvet” sponges of Florida are wonders of softness and beauty. And If a system of artificial culture Should come into vogue these choice varieties could be produced almost as abundantly as the coarser grades are now. * Bottled Tears. The Persians are the only people in the world who still adhere to the old custom of bottling tears. In that coun try It constitutes an important part in the funeral ceremonies performed over the dead. Each of the mourners Is presented with a sponge, with which to mop the face and eyes, and after the burial these .are tp.'nen by a priest, who squeezes the tears into bottles. * Mqtsirners’ tears are believed to be thf most efficacious remedy that can be Jkupplled in several forms of Persian The custom of bottlig tear* It mentioned in the Bible. Mustard In Old Times. Mustard used to be eaten whole and dry Instead of in a paste made from mustard Hour. ‘mucus it ntcvoir LODVILLE, GLENWOOD SPRINGS ASPEN, GRAND JUNCTION AND CRIPPLE CREEK ■SSBSIB aM the principal towns and min ing samps in Colorado, Utah and ' New Mesloo, PARSES THROUSH BALT LAKE CITY anvil to mo ns* r*c*.c oout. tktdbnisTsThorite line TO AIX MOUNTAIN RESORTS. Him limb Irsias equipped ttIIIi Pullman Palace sad Tourist Sleeping Car. Fas etogmatty (Dust rated descriptive books free east, address K.T.JCmaY, AS.MMNCS. f. K. MOOPES, tarts* Sal Ip. Trslsiimrr. toa’lF.&f.Agt DENVER, COLORADO. rati* than fornirrly. This is a mater of supreme importance, since It Is the palpa ble duty of every Just government to make the burdens of taxation as light as possible. The people should not be re quired to relinquish this privilege of cheap living except under the stress of their governments, necessarily made plainly manifest. The Financial Question. “This reference to the condition and prospects of our revenues naturally sug gests an allusion to the weakness and vices of our financial methods. They have been frequently pressed upon the at tention of Congress in previous executive communications, and the inevitable dan ger of their continued toleration pointed, out Without now repeating these details, I cannot refrain from again earnestly presenting the necessity of the prompt re form of a system opposed to every rule of sound finance and shown by experience to be fraught with the gravest peril and perplexity. The terrible civil war. which shook the foundations of our government more than thirty years ago, brought in its train the destruction of property, the wasting of our country's substance and the estrangement of brethren. These are now past and forgotten. Even the dis tressing loss of life the conflict entailed Is but a sacred memory which fosters pa triotic sentiment and keeps alive a tender regard for those who nobly tiled. And yet there remains with us to-day In full strength and activity as an incident of that tremendous struggle a feature of its financial necessities, not only unsuited to our present circumstances, but manifest ly a disturbing menace to business secur ity and an ever-present agent of monetary distress. “Because we may be enjoying a tempo rary relief from Its depressing influence, this should not lull us into a false secur ity nor lead us to forget the suddenness of past visitations. I am more convinced than ever that wo can have no assured financial peace and safety until the gov ernment currency obligations upon which gold may l»»* demanded from the treasury are withdrawn from circulation and can celed. This might be done, as has been heretofore recoin mended, by their ex change for long-term bonds bearing a low rate of interest, or by their redemp tion with the proceeds of such bonds. “Even if only the United States notes known ns greenbacks were tints retired, It is probable that the treasury notes is sued in payment of silver purchases un der the act of July 11. ISSK). now paid in gold when demanded, would not create such disturbance as they might from time to time when received in the treasury by redemption of gold or otherwise, be grad ually and prudently replaced by silver coin. Tills plan iff issuing l>onds for tin purpose of redemption certainly appears to lx; the most effective and direct path to the needed reform. “In default of this, however, it would be a step in jhe right direction if cur rency obligations, redeemable in gold, whenever so redeemed should lie cancel ed instead of being reissued. This oper ation would be a slow remedy, but it would improve present conditions. .Na tional banks should redeem their ’own notes. They should lie allowed to Issue notes to the par value of bonds deposited ns security for Its redemption, and the tax on their circulation should W re duced to one-fourth of one |x*r cent. “In considering projects for the retire ments of United States and treasury notes issued under the law of IStMJ. I am of the opinion that we have placed too much stress upon the danger of contract ing the currency and have calculated too little upon Hie gold that would lx- added to our circulation if invited to us by bet ter and safer financial methods. It is not so much a contraction of our cur rency that should be avoided as such un equal distribution. “This might be obviated, and any fear of harmful contraction at the same time removed, by allowing the organization of smaller banks and in less populous com munities than are now permitted, and au thorizing banks to establish branches in small communities under proper restric tion. "The entire case may bo presented by the statement that the day of sen sible and sound financial method will not dawn upon us until our govern ment abandons the banking business and the accumulation of funds, and confines Its monetary operations to the receipt of the money contributed by the people for Its support and to the ex penditure of such money for the peo ple's benefit. Our business interests and all good citizens long for rest from feverisli agitation and the Inauguration by the government of a reformed finan cial policy which will encourage en terprise and make certain the rewards of labor and industry. Til* Trust Evil. “Another topic in which our people rightfully take a deep Interest may be here briefly considered. I refer to the existence of trusts ajid other huge ag gregations of capital, the object of which Is to secure the monopoly of some particular branch of trade indus try or commerce and so stifle whole some competition. When these are de fended it Is usually on the ground that though they increase profits, they also reduce prices and may benefit the pub 11c. It must be remembered, how ever, that a reduction of prices to the people is not one of the real objects of these organizations, nor is their tend ency necessarily in that direction. If It occurs in a particular case, it Is only because It accords with the purpose or Interest of those managing the scheme. “Such occasional results fall far short of compensating the palpable evils charged to the account of trusts and monopolies. Their tendency is to crush out individual independence, to hinder or prevent the free use of hu man faculties and the full development of human character. Through them the farmer, the artisan and the snuili trader are In danger of dislodgcmeut from the proud position of being his own master, watchful of all that touches his country’s prosperity, In which he has an individual lot, and in terested in all that affects the advant ages of business of which he is a fac tor, to be relegated to the level of a more appurtenance to a great machine, with little free will, with no duty but that of passive oltodience. and with lit tle hope or opportunity of rising in tin* scale of responsible, healthful citizen ship. To the Instinctive belief that such is the Inevitable trend of trusts and monopolies is tine the widespread and deep-seated popular aversion in which they are held and the not ttn re?i•'enable* insistence that whatever may be their Incidental economic ad vantages. their general effect upon per sonal character, prospects and useful ness cannot be otherwise than Inju rious. “Though congress has attempted to deal with this matter by legislation, the laws passed for that purpose time far have proved ineffective, not be cause of any lack of dls|>oeltlon or at tempt to enforce them, but simply be cause the laws themselves ae Inter preted by the courts do not reach the difficulty. If the insufficiencies of ex isting laws can be remedied by further legislation, it shoud be done, it should be recognized, however, that all financial legislation on this subject may fall short of its purpose because of lnheacut obstacles, and also because of the complex character of our gov ernmental system, which, while mak ing the federal authority supreme within Its sphere, has carefully limited that sphere by bounds which cannot he transgressed. The decision of our highest court on this precise question renders it quite doubtful whether the evils of trusts and monopolies can be adequately treated through federal ac tion unless they seek directly and pur posely to Include in their objects trans portation or intercourse between states or between the United States and for eign countries. It does not follow, however, that this is the limit of the remedy that may be applied. Even though it may be found that federal authority is uot broad enough to fully reach the case, there can be no doubt of the power of the several states to act effectively In the premises, and there should be no reason to doubt their willingness to Judiciously exercise that power. “In concluding this communication, its last words shall lx? an appeal to the congress for the most rigid econo my in expenditure of the money it holds in trust for the people. 'Hie way to perplexing extravagance is easy, but a return to frugality is difficult. When, however, it is considered that these who can bear the burdens of taxation have no guaranty of honest care save in the fidelity of their public servants, the duty of all jxxisible re trenchment is plainly manifest. When our differences are forgotten and our contests of political opinion are no longer remembered, nothing in the ret rospect of our public service will be so fortunate and comforting as the rec ollection of official duty well per formed and the memory of a constant devotion to the interests of our confid ing fellow countrymen. “GROVEIt CL EVE LA ND. . “Executive Mansion, Dec. 7, 1800.” THE STRIKE ON THE VIRGINIUS. Miner* Claim to Have It -«-n Address d In Abusive Uiikuhki'. Ouray, Colo.. Doc. o.—The trouble al the Virginias lias not lieon adjusted, and about four hundred miners came down this afternoon and are now in the city. There is a Miners’ Union here, and a mass meeting Is being held and will probably continue all night. About twe hundred of the miners from the Virgin ins have joined the union and the balauct will probably follow before morning. Tlx sheriff and his posse of deputies are still on guard at the mine. The trouble arose from arbitrary order* from tlie shift bosses, one of whom liai resigned and left. The men claim they were addrowwod lu ahiuivi' laniriruru new rules were made regarding the tiim for making a shift and on these- ground/ they struck. They were offered wor again at the old terms, but resfused. M Reynolds was expected this afternooi hut lias not arrived. It may be the b ginning of a long siege and at present i:: one can predict the outcome. The lioan ing house was closed by the foreman n noon to-day and all the men paid off. NEWMAN MUST GO TO JAIL. Suprt m* Court’s Decision on thn I.mK County Sheriff's fuse. Denver, Dec. 7.—The supreme com this morning affirmed the decision o the lower court in the case of Sherif Newman of Leadville. This makes th office of sheriff of Lake county vacan and sends Newman to Jail for months. The decisions in the cases of Jones, the convicted murderer of Strawii, and J. J. Ritchie, the alleged Double! murderer, were reversed. Tills gives each a new trial. Rtutlng Italian Miners. Scranton, Pn., Dec. o.—Several hun dred striking Italian miners are causing trouble at the Forest Coal Company's mine at Archibald, a few miles north of tills city, and excitement there is intense. Bloodshed was narrowly averted last night by the employment of armed de tectlves to preserve order. The Italians objected to the deduction from their pay of the cost of employment of expert over seers, who were to keep watch over the miners to prevent the nibbing of pillars in the mines. They also opposed the re moval of coal stored in 40 cars in the drift of the mine. The detectives dis persed the men and made eight arrests. Revenue Officer Killed. Greensboro, X. C., Dec. fl.—Deputy Collator of Internal Revenue Mofflt, whose home was at Aslielxmi, Ran dolph county, was killed while on a raid In the northwestern part of Mont gomery county yesterday evening. About five miles from Hie old Rus sell gold mine they found the blockade distillery of Lee Turner, an old charac ter. He forbade the collector's en trance, but the latter boldly’ proceed ed. In an instant Turner's rljle sent a bulet through the heart of the officer, but before he fell he returned the fire, killing the blockader. A Very Caution* Woman. Chicago, Dec. s.—Mrs. Paul Freese of 47;K> Halstead street drew fi4,000 from the First National bank to-day with which she intended to pay off the mortgage on her home, and then after taking precautions against rob bers by concealing the money in dif ferent parts of her clothing she lest half of tlie amount on the street. She tied $2,000 in her handkerchief and on reaching the office where she expected to discharge her debt found that she had lost it. The money has not been recovered. f AurtuAlVl A. D«‘-i*.l lu (in. inaugural Address of Uoteruur Johnston. Gjvernor Joseph F. Johnston was In •ugurated governor of Alabama Dec. 1. Before taking the oath of office he de livered a long address, sounding the keynote of ids administration, which Is to promote the development of Ala bama's resources and improve the con dition of her people. Speaking of the resources of the state ho said: “With an area of but little more than fifty thousand square miles, there is no territory of like size in the known wor!i 80 prolific in the variety of its resources; were a wall erected around our state, cutting off all access, wc could produce within our borders everything necessary for the comfort or convenience of man. Great veins i Of iron ore and seams of coal put at our command almost boundless re sources in fuel, iron, and steel. Splen did forests of yellow pine here stand reaiv to build homes for millions of people. Building stone and marble, fir lay, kaolin and lime exist in great •baud ancc; walnut, maple, oak, cherry, se!i and other hard woods await tlie hand of man for manufacture or the adornment of our homes. In the pro duction of pig iron we take rank as tho fourth state in the union; in iron ore. third; in coal wc stand fifth; in th*- production of cotton, fourth, and In its manufacture, fourth. In lumber we art near the head of the list. It would he unjust should I fail to in clude ip our minerals copper, lead, graphite, marl and gold; indeed, the only mineral that we seem to be with out and to want most is silver. Leav ing forest and mine and coming to our fields we find that they produce gen erously cotton, corn, wheat, rye, oats, tobacco, rice and the grasses and here le the home of the pear, the peach, the grape and all small fruits. Vegetables are grown with great success, and this Industry is steadily developing. Our splendid rivers, the Alabama, Coosa, Tallapoosa. Warrior, Cahaba, Bigbee and the Tennessee, are the liquid ar teries of the commonwealth, fed by In numerable creeks, nil fruitful in power to convert our raw products into arti cles of merchandise. Over 3.000 miles of railroads traverse our state from north to south, and east to west, fur nishing quick transportation to market for our products. When we come to our climate we find that the Giver of all good things has not stayed His hand, and that He has blessed us with opportunity to labor twelve months in the year without detriment to health or comfort. Indeed, we can scarcely ap preciate the blessings we enjoy in this respect when compared with less fa vored regions, for even now we are seemingly unconscious that roses are blooming in our gardens, and the fra grant air is sweet with their perfume. • • • With a profound gratitude to the God of our fathers, that our lots have been cast in this sunny land, let us beseech Him to send warmth and vitality and enduring growth into every field of endeavor, that will make D« Strong to ncrompHsti the things thnt make a state loved at home and re vered abroad.” To WhIU or Kid*? The Reform flub in Loudon, Milch is ilie stronghold of the Liberal party, and to which all the Liberal aristoc racy belong, is rent In twain at tlie present moment through tlie generous offer of a member of tlie institution who resides in Chicago. Having ob served that there was no elevator on tlie premises, he offered to give $2,000 to supply the deficiency. Tlie club is only two stories high, the upper level being gained by a flight of broad and carefully graded staircases, which are, however, difficult of ascent to those older members who are rendered in firm by age and by gout. Those, of course, gratefully welcomed tho gener ous offer of Hicir Chicago fellow-mem ber. The younger element, however, ob jected to the elevator, and tlie result was thnt rival petitions have been circulated, half tlie club being in favor of the elevator and half against. The fight wages fierce and hitter, and the committee finds itself in so great a quandary about the matter that if lias been compelled to call a general meet ing of the duh in order to take its views before arriving at auy decision on the momentous issue. I». wit for El rtrlrlty. At Montreux, in Switzerland. the electric tramway gets its power from a very small stream, and from the old Roman town of Vevey to the mediaeval castle of Chillon one may ride in a trol ley car propelled by the power of an in significant stream. Tlie capabilities of tills general utilization of natural pow er are beginning to he understood ev- # erywhere. and with the appreciation of the possibilities of the best methods of long distance transmission, the devel opment of many mountain streams must surely come. There are innum erable streams which while very small, are yet very high, and these can, with comparatively little difficulty be im pounded and carried down many hun dreds of feet, thus making up for their lack of volume by the great pressure readily obtainable, and. either by the use of electricity or compressed air. the power may bo transmitted to many points of application with blit little loss. R ward for th* l»i*cov*r*r. The way in which the government of New South Wales views the discover ies of new gold fields is seen from a notification in the Government Gazette, offering a reward of £SOO for discovery and reporting the discovery of new reefing or alluvial gold fields. Certain conditions are attached, but they nr>* perfectly fair. The new gold field must lx? within ten miles of other paying workings; and must lx? of sufficient size to give employment to 300 miners within a year of its Iteing discovered. On the other hand. If the new field prove* large enough to find employ ment for 500 miners in the year, the discoverer is entitled to a further re ward of £SOO. This is certainly the way to promote the extension of gold mining iu tlie Province, and might deserve to be cop ied. The 3lo«lern Mother Has found that her little ones are im proved more by the pleasant Byrup of Figs, when in need of the laxative effect of a gentle remedy than by uuy other, and that it is more acceptable to them. Children en.loy it and it benefits them. The true remedy, Syrup of Figs, is man ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Company only. Rabbit* Cau*" Diphtheria. Rabbits have caused an epidemic of diphtheria in the eastern part of this county, that lias spread to Dows, lowa Falls, Jewell Junction and Alden. No less than a dozen deaths have been re ported. For tlie last five years diph theria has broken out annually in the immediate vicinity of Tybitura Luth eran church, which is used as a school building. A large number of rabbits have been making tlieir home in that building for a long time, and the phy sicians have reached the conclusion that tho little animals have planted the germs of ’the disease which spread among the children. The church will be burned.—St. Louis Republic. STATE OF OHIO. CITY OF TOLEDO LUCAS COUNTY, s*. Frank J. Cheney makes oath that ha N the wilier partner of the firm of F. ,T. Ohe ao.v A- Co.. «|oliiß business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, ami that said firm will pav the sum of ONK HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every ease of catarrh that cannot be cured by tho use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and HnbsorllK.Nl in my presence 'iila 6th day of December. A. D. ISIKJ. (Seal) A. W. GLEASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and nets directly on tlie blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testi monials. free. F. J. CHUNKY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists. 75c. Ilali'd Family Pills are tho host. Jimmy—“l heard Tommy Jones was sick nearly all through vacation time.” Johnny— " Yes; what's worse, ho got well Just in time to go to school.” Th* Fastest Train In tlio Went, Is the famous Union Pacific “Overland Lim ited,’’ running every day in the year, leaving Denver 6:30 p. m.. arriving Ogden 1:40 p. in. and Sait Lake 6:in p. m. following day. and San Francisco X:45 p. m. second day ont of Deliver. Tills 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 nine boars. Ask about It at the ticket olllce, 941 17th St., corner Curtis. The French department of public works tiave collected returns of the railway sys tems in Kuro|M» at the end of 1595. which are dussltbsl as to lengths of line by countries as follows: Germany, occupies the first place with 29,032 miles; France comes sec ond with 25,130 miles; Russia third with 22,225 miles, and Great Britain fourth with 21,025 miltv*. To the l’neltle Coast Two through trains dally via the Union Pacific, carrying through sleepers, and mak ing from six to fifteen hours quickest time to principal western points. Including Og den. Salt Lake, Butte. Helena, Portland. San Francisco, Sacramento, etc. Ask about them at 941 17th St., corner Curtis. “There’s no doubt In my mind that old Bankstock stands in mortal terror of Ills wife." “What lias brought you to that con clusion?" “lie employs a young man as his typewriter.” I>l<l You Ever See an Indian? Expect not. so send a two-ceut stamp to the General Passenger Agent Colorado Mid land railroad. Denver, and he will seud you u fine colored picture of oue. Tli* Quickest Train to California. The famous Union Pacific “Overland Lim ited." The finest, fastest and bent-equipped train ont of Denver, carrying through sleep ers. dining cars, and the elpgautly appointed hufTet library and smoking cars, all lighted with Pintsell light, and heated by steam. Pal! at Union Pacific ticket office, 941 17th St., corner Curtis, for informatiou, rates, time tables, etc. "Iliislniid. I think Mr. Woozle Is very much in love with our Clara." "Has he • reposed to her?" "No. but lie stole her photograph—taken at three weeks—out of the family album." Mr*. Winslow’* Xoottking Xyrup •orclnUri n t<-«tlilug, soften* t ling inns, reduce* iuflara nation, ulluy* pain, cure* wind colic. 25 cent* a bottle. “Whnt do you Intend to get your husband ; for a Christ inns gift?" "I can't make up; aiy mind whether to give him lace curtain-, t dinner set, new portiere* or a drawing room clock.” I know that my fife was saved by Plso’s Cure for Consumption.—John A. Miller, An Sable. Michigan, April 21, 1*95. “Why do you worry so üboiit calamities rhnt after all may never happen?" “Dint s the truck; If I worry about them they are turn never to happen." I | Mind this. It makes no difference, RHEUMATISM SL, ol tho Muscles, Joints, rim! Bones is . nroil liv IMJR I A Perfect Food | 4 ~ I ? That is what Baron von Liebig said f. of good chocolate. All of Walter Sr rg Baker & Co.’s Cocoas and Choco- E 4 lates arc good, the best, in fact. j. -1 Witter Baker & Co., Ltd, Dorchester, Mass. fIIMLLS^r J f.1 1 son ■*» « !*»*f**“ I “Mend it or End it,” ; has been the rallying cry of ! y reform, directed against abuses | i municipal or social. i | J For the man who lets him- ! i > self be abused by a cough the | |) cry should b* modified to: 1 | > Mend it, or it'll end you. You ! i > can mend any cough with ' '}? Ayer’s | Cherry Pectoral j Denver Directory. 11l Al/l T‘>ne«nn>i stro igtheii* relaxed weakened V|AV | uterine organ-. Room-At in at Arnpnhoe *t GRINDING asr.’X.f. 11 iistss; lluci*er Pro-., IlnrUora’ I*!W I.arimer Ht DEWVERBRUSfK tlou Pri.-o*. .4 <iu > ity guir’ni ■!- Send forcntwlogua PERFECT FITTING SPECTACLES wffiP'fcußTis Transits, Levels, Microscopes and Supplies. E. E. BURLINGAME’S ASSAY OFFICE KNEES’ Established in Colorado. Samples by mall or express will receive prompt and careful attention GOLD AND SILVER BULLION Raffnsd, Melted end Assayed or Purchased. Address. 1736 sod 1738 Lawreoce St. DENVER. COUX THE COMPANY PAY* THE FffEICHT On thnir common-urn** new *te«l bone ihlm. Will hoist 25 ton* o( r.x-k :««) feel eiu-h HilifL I* ju*t a* cuf* sud reliable it* *n engine It cun be packed an,where JB u jrn-k cuii ini wheel* or JM* wrought iron uud steel liend some running T /•era without ooa f H % doilur’s oil- -use. We make horse # J %boiau. at i ricw*. $25. 60. 7& 10U |U$ and on up R*ud for an llinstrated circular to THE WHSM CO.. 1222 Curl is Hi.. l«uiv«r. Colo. kpiggftlaai Coat ttSH sucker! The FISH IIItAND SLICKER to warranted water proof, and will keep you dry la tiio hardest storm. The new POMMEL HLIt KEK fs a perfect riding coaL and covers tho entire saddle. Bo war# of iraltatJona-Don t buy a coat If the “ Fish Brand”:ls noton ft. Jllastra- J. ’TOWER, Boston. Rasa. FITS stopped free and permanently cured. >■>■•• • after 11 r*t day'* use of Dr. Kiln*’- <■***»• PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK s or “just Don’t F«el Well,” fieri “BjAWK*LIVER p|LLB mSIjL arC ftMLV ONE FOR A DOSE. oku. at DrußSiata Samples mailed Bosankn Med- Co. l’hila. l’a. flhe Acme Lamp Stove ♦ Will warm your room at a cool of 3 cents per day and not affed the light. Delivered on receipt of 51. ♦ ACME COMPANY 33 Wend.ll St. Boston, Mu.