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HAS AN EXTENSIVE REPERTORY
Wbtettor of Chirac, Who Mmurn UU Melodv In Statnte Milos. He is a fairly good whistler and has ■ome knowledge of mUßic. He has probably attended the grand opera and recollects some of the airs easiest to bring to mind. He is not a bashful man, not inclined to hide his light under a bushel. In fact, he distributed melody over seven miles of Chicago terrritory yesterday morning, regard leas of the fact that the market price on whistling was very bearish. He en tered an Alley "L" train at Lexington avenue, opened his musical valve and never left off until be debarked at Fifth avenue and Madison. He broke all records in this city, at least for "continuous performance” whistling. While he produced some things in old and new opera, he was not limited to mere classics. He warbled popular airs as changes from the more stately num bers in his program, and tossed in a few marches and two steps, cut in with waltzes and polkas and even conde scended to furnish a few “coon” songs for good measure. Every inspiration and expiration was accompanied by a new note in the medley of gems. So continuous and uninterrupted was th- 1 flow of soul that the other passengers abandoned all attempts to read the news and in more or less excitement listened to him who whistled. As soon as he took his seat ho puckered his lips and sent forth the prelude and inter mezzzo by Mascagni. Then he passed to the "Salve Dlmora” from "Faust.” but became Involved in some of its in tricacies. He Jumped skillfully into "Cold Black Lady,” and having wound this up dashed into a favorite march. Then he tackled Walther’s song in "Tannbauser” and wrestled with it to good effect. Having accomplished i. .s in three miles of his Journey, he got to work on the "Jolly Brothers’ ” waltz, danced through it and back again into romantic opera. He had everything his own way for nothing feazed him. He was harder to knock out than Sharkey. Remarks in revllement passed over his head and mingled confusedly with the liquid melody which his pursed-up lips sent forth. One passenger rode three stations farther than necessary in or der to observe how long it would last. He got off with the warbler and follow ed him to the street. Still the music flowed merrily on and the man of many tunes disappeared down the avenue still busy with his mouthpiece. “Sam Weller In Bath was not half so great as he," muttered the man who followed. "As an all-around, two-handed whist ler that man Is entitled to a monu ment." Lord Charle« flares ford as » Boy. Lord Charles Beresford, who would be hard to beat for popularity In the British navy, had a favorite hobby as a boy, which was in away prophetic of his future calling. This hobby or paatlme was that of modeling boats, and he was exceedingly sklllfnl In this direction. These boats he would give as birthday presents to those people for whom he had some special affec tion. Quite a number of them are In existence. "I would give anything to get one of them back," he remarked one day, "as a reminiscence of my schoolboy days. I offered one old friend 60 pounds for a little model, which certainly was not worth five shillings. But neither he nor any of those who possess them will part with them. So after all I must console my self with the thought that my little boats are regarded by those who have them with a certain amount of af fection." Qnlck Work. "Women are always getting taken in by the men.” "By the women, too. Did you ever see a woman who couldn’t take in another at a glance?" —Pittsburg Press. A DlMenter. The Speaker—Wealth is not to be attained by short cuts. The Butcher— Oh, I don’t know.—lndianapolis Jour nal. Ball bearings were Invented by John Wyatt, an Englishman, in 1760. At that time nobody had any faith in the use of balls for hearings, and for a cen tury Wyatt’s invention was allowed to He dormant. “SCHiicLiite BiiHewoiir THE POPULAR LINE TO LEADVILLE, GLENWOOQ SPRINGS ASPEN, GRAND JUNCTION AND CRIPPLE CREEK ■eaohee all the principal towns and mln- Ing oamps in Colorado, Utah and Now Mexico. PASSES THROUGH SALT LAKE CITY ZM ROUTE TO MID FROM PACIF.C C6AST. THE TOURISTS FAVORITE LIRE TO ALL MOUNTAIN RRBORTS. AlthraatfiMatesaqnipped with Pullman Pataee and Unwin! Eleopias for. Per eieassily Waif ted <*escripMvr books feae elosst. iilDssm rt .tmnwr, a s.uimnss. s.K.bseraL NWUrttaTllfE. Miluy. C«AF.*i|o MNVU, COLORADO. Mi ! Ayers Cherry Pectoral 1 cures coughs of every kind. An ordinary cough disap pears in s single night. The racking coughs of bronchitis are soon completely mas tered. And, if not too far along, the coughs of con sumption are completely cured. Ask your druggist for ons Dr. Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral Plaster. It will aid the action of the Cherry Pectoral. If you bar* any complaint what ever and duslro the lm*t medico! advice you ran i>o«sil>ly obtain, writ* ns freely. You will receive o prompt reply that tn*y be of great value to you. Addresa, DR. J. 0. AY Kit, Lowell, Mae*. Special $l.lO JLI a special. OFKi i; i~ WRAVPKK* I IK £» Made from heavy grade Flan- fa nelette; Watteau Strap hack. hips and lias extra \v id<- of colors. Sizes 3" to 44. Send ua 91.36 for Wrapper and Postage. Send to on for an; thing In DKV GOOD*. THE JOSLIN DRY (JOODS CO., Denver, - Colo. Denver Directory. B^HTHE^ENVE^rNri AND AWNING CO. I *Jk/a mCTM'S PATENT ORE SACKS I HE7*Mlo4<> Arapahoe Street.| SEALS, RUBBERSTAiiIPS,™;; Work*AM'fg. Co.. 1518 l^xwrc.icedt. I*. O- Box < OXFORD HOTEL S:,' 1 Cl a—. Popular Prices. KAI»PLEK A MOIt.SE. INTER-OCEAN HOTEL peonplan. Mlc T-candl! per day. Geo.N. Stoln, Prop BROWN PALACE HOTEL aLVKSRtf European and .American plane, f 1..50 and *3 and up. FIDELITY SAVINGS Subscribed Oapl t u fe,000,000. Pays I to 6 per ct. on deposit*. Send for rule. THE'BANCROFT' BOOK CO., Sncoeesor to The Chain * Hardy Co., 1126-23 16th St nUflTn Buttons. <0 Styles. Agents make 100 per rilU 111 cent.--end 10e for eample. Catalogue free Dayie Photo Stock Co., Western Job'ra, 1720 Lawrence SADDLES AND HARNESS. Free. Lowest Prices. Fred Mueller, 1418-1419 L*rlmr. TunAuiriforo all u p. supplies I WnßWlllDla eto I ls,H tree - Denver I J|JUVT I MWI W T ype writl . r Exchange, ÜBS Champa St. Gen. Ag’ta Bliekensderfer Visible writing, weight six pounds, £35.00. Sent on trial. PlOSlGAlli Write os for price* before buying. The KNIUIIT CAMPBRLL MFSIC CO., 16th and CaUfornla Sts. E. E. BURLINOAHE’S ASSAY OFFICE Laboratory. Established in Colorado, 1808. Samples by mall o ixpneswUl recelvo prompt and careful attention GOLD AND SILVER BULLION Kefined, Melted and Assayed or Paretiaeed. Address lTMaad ITBB Lawrence 94.. Denver. Cola The J. H. Montgomery Mach. Co. isao-ao curtis st. Denver, colo. « Common Bsnss Steel Whims. 008. Engines »nc Boilers, Stamp a ills and Ore Cam. Uaeoline En ■ina Bolsters, six to Sl v y horsepower. J!**,Chilian Mills, Screen*. OomiaS Bolls end Hand Hoists. Bend for ear 200-peae lllastrated Catalogue. «■ ALSO HAWLE THE LIBGEBT STOCK OF BECOEMUTO KACBIEEBT IX THE WEST. OVER 2500 GENUINE SNAPB. &/I CORE TOURSEIFI / A” YSU\ I fS&E&JsusSSt MtSu ast mmjLl: " •"•‘•lions or aloaratloai psy-.iiof mu eons membra sat ead—. . - 1 * ralnlsee. end not eetrini pßlnitEflMftmtlCAiCft gent or poisonous. r V««C.MATI.O.[7-n MMkyDraggMe, V I L r "■* ,B Plain wrapper. M Clrc * 1 * r •*» oa nuid ■ BotCoscb Syrup, 'raatee Ctood. Dee & In ttase. Sold bv dwmwlstm. A LUCKY ACCIDENT. “What, are you ready so soon, Mr. j Thornton?” came In a clear, muslc»l j voice from the dark shadow of the ' creeper-shaded porch. | “Ready!” laughed the man. “Aren’t you ashamed of yourself. Miss Ander , son? Here I’ve been kicking my heel* I these twenty minutes waiting for you to get that hat of yours on. Are you j sure It’s straight at last? i tearing breeze up the river, and I’® | afraid it won’t stay long at the correct ingle.” i “You’re rude.” returned the girl with • i merry smile, as she ran down the 1 tops on the lawn. “Well, come along, now; you shan’t accuse me of wasting any more time. I’ll race you down to he boats.” And she flew ahead of Siim so fast that he, laden aa he was with rugs and cushions, was left hope essly in the rear. “Not fair. ” he gasped, as, coming out through a belt of rose-hung trellises, they arrived on the low wooden land | ng stage that edged the gleaming wat ers of the sunny stream. A sailing dinghy of fair size lay off ihe wharf tugging at its painter as the i • urrent caught it. A piping breeze 1 hummed in the great oaks and elms I which lined the shore, and curled the dear waters into crispy wavelets. Carefully the young fellow arranged i • cozy nest amidships for his compan . ion and gave her a hand in. Then, lipping the knot of the painter and | himself jumping in, in a minute he had got up the big main and tiny fore sail, and, heeling slightly over, they were away, the sharp bow slapping ; through the short ripple. "Isn’t this perfect?” cried the girl, as. reaching the middle of the stream, j a strong puff filled the sail and sent , them spinning along before it at a glorious rate. The excitement had ; flushed her cheeks and made her dark . eyes shine. Gerald Thornton’s glance i betrayed the admiration he had so • long :triven to conceal. “What an ass I am,” he said to him i self for about the hundredth time, i "fluttering round the candle like some wretched moth. I shall get singed in the end. Yet—yet—sometimes I al ! most think she does care. Oh, If only ! I wasn’t such a wretched pauper I vow I’d try my luck —get out of my misery, j anyhow.” j Carrie Anderson’s quick glance noted I his momentary abstraction, and she I turned away to hide a smile. It was a oft, little smile, and would have told Gerald something if he had seen It. On!. . unfortunately, Gerald was too j busy with the sheet and tiller to notice it. Gerald Thornton was a young man of a type rare, perhaps, but not so rare us some novelists would have us be lieve. He had so strong a sense of honor and personal pride that though sincerely in love with Carrie Anderson he would not ask her to marry him , simply because she had a good fortune of her own, and he, comparatively 1 shaking, a mere pittance. He tried, “SPEAK TO ME.” indeed, to keep away from her, but could not always refuse the kindly in vitations of old Mrs. Anderson, her aunt. And Gerald had another rare quality—modesty; another man would have read a good deal more than he did In the girl’s manner toward him. They were now rapidly approaching the “narrows,” where a long, low spit covered with thick shrubbery cut the stream to half Its usual width. The wind was freshening and full on the beam, and the little craft lay over till its gunwale was rimmed with a racing ( streak of snowy foam. “We shall Just clear it without tack i ing,” said Gerald, as they neared the 1 point. The water was fairly deep right | up to the bank, and they slipped by without touching bottom, though the long boom rustled against projecting boughs. “Oh, what lovely flowers,” cried Car rie, reaching over In a vain effort to grasp a great spray of dead white j syringa which hung far out over the . water. J “Duck, Miss Anderson, duck!” cried j Gerald, sharply. As they passed ho had suddenly noticed that around the point a strong slant of wind would take them right aback. He threw his helm up, bnt Just too late. The long ■ boom swung sharply over and struck ■ the girl full on the forehead. With a . little cry she slipped back into the bot- Jtorn of the boat. To loosen the halyards from the • cleake was with Gerald the work of but a tingle moment, and as the big ! sail came flapping downwards he ten derly rateefl in his arms the tumbled white heap and bent over her in a per fect agony. An ugly red mark show ed just where the little rings of hair curled over the forehead, and a single drop of blood had started and stood out on the white skin. Her face was deathly pale and her eyes tight closed. “My darling!” cried the poor boy. “Carrie, speak to me.” But she lay quiet and motionless. Was she dead? could hardly perceive her hr*#*h lng. Quickly Gerald pulled out & i handkerchief, and. soaking It over the side, began bathing her forehead with the cool water, murmuring all the time broken expressions of endear ment. Minute after minute passed, and still j she .lid not move. Gerald will never forget the misery of these moments. ( He was just making up his mind to give it up and pull ashore for assist ance when suddenly her eyes opened. With a wan little smile she looked up. realized what had happened, where she was. and then—Gerald could never be- U« v, ‘ his eyes and senses—sank com wrtably back into his protecting arms. “Don’t worry,” she whispered. “It j Isn't much; I shall be all right soon." i And she looked up again through long black lashes. Gerald’s resolutions were iu (o wax under a summer sun. Whose would not be? He stooped and j kissed her. She blushed a little. "You’ve been a j long time making up your mind. Ger- j aid." she said. Gerald's head was in a whirl be- j tween ecstasy and a remembrance of ; his resolutions. He made another struggle. "I've always loved you," he said, j simply; “you know that. But I can’t j ask you to marry me; you must feel why.” Carrie's lips were wreathed In a lit tle smile. "Must I ask you, then?" she inquir ed. "It isn’t usual, you know." Gerald stammered something to the • effect that he could not live on his ! wife. “You're a foolish boy!" Carrie laugh ed. "I see I shall have to propose in due form. And you can’t refuse a lady, can you?” • • • e It was a year later. Again a bril liant day, and again Gerald and Car- I rie were spinning up the river in the self-same dinghy. The girl, looking I distractingly pretty, was leaning back on her cushions and gazing with quite | undisguised admiration at her belov ed husband’s skill in managing the boat. "Well, are you tired of ’living on your wife’s money’ yet, Gerald?" she said, suddenly. Gerald laughed. "I believe I earn my living.” he replied. “It’s rather a good thing for me you pocketed your pride and condescended to manage my affairs for me. That colliery is paying for positively tho first time. “Why,” she went on, “here we are at the ’narrows’ once more.” They spin fast, neither of them speaking, and this time without a jibe. "Do you think you would ever have proposed, Gerald, if it hadn’t been for that accident?" musingly continued Mrs. Thornton, when they had rounded the bend. Gerald hauled in the sheet a little. “I don’t know, dear,” he said. “I nev er got such a fright in my life. I be lieve I felt guilty of murder when I saw your face so pale and held your limp little body in my arms; but for me at least It was the luckiest of acci dents.” —The Rambler. RECENT INVENTIONS. Hallway tracks cun be cleaned of •now or dirt by the use of a Pennsyl vanian’s Invention, conslstig of a res ervoir, with outlet pipes extending to the rails, with means to supply water, air or steam or a combination of all three to the surface of the rails. One of the newest flashlight dis chargers has a bowl mounted at the end of a hollow stem, with a lid to keep the powder in place, a match being slipped Into the stem until the l ead Is at the entrance of the bowl, when it is forced through a grated opening by a trigger in the stein. A Georgia man has designed an at tachment for rocking cradles, consist ing of a coiled spring set in a cuing and geared to a vertical arm to rock the upper eifd in a horizontal direc tion, two springs at the lower en l im parting a reverse motion to the arm to sway the cradle. To prevent food from burning as It is being cooked a piece of tin is bent around the kettle, with the ends con structed to interlock in notches at in tervals, with a sliding yoke to hold them In place, the device being ad justed to any desired size by moving the ends. A Minnesota woman has Invented a wash boiler, having a wire basket car ried by a flanged ring, which rests on the top of the boiler, the basket being inserted before the clothes are put in and lifted out when the clothes have boiled sufficiently, bringing all the gar ments with it. Life In the Levant. The Oriental official chuckled glee fully. The iron boot had been placed on the foot of the victim, and the royal minions were screwing It tighter and tighter to force a confession from his lips. "Aha!” merrily laughed the official. "Dost thee not feel almost persuaded to confess that thou wert in a conspiracy to poison the waters of the Golden Horn, with the contents of the vial which my faithful officers found In thy pocket? By the beard of the prophet! Screw tighter, men, for he seems to be enjoying the whole af fair!” "Why, you doddering old fos sil!” cheerfully replied the victim, 'that vial had corn cure in it; and as for your old fashioned iron boot here, why, let me tell you that I llyed in America, when the styles cf shoes changed from broad toes to pointed. Screw away! You bring to my mem ory a hundred society danced In Hew York,"—New York Journal. BRYAN AND MORTON. The Two Nebraskan* Becoming Friend* Again. It is observed that since William J. Bryan has assumed tlio responsibility of defeating the expansion policy of the administration he is mentioned in terms of great respect and even of admira tion by J. Sterling Morton, the* next greatest man in the state of Nebraska. There*was a time when these two emi nent Nebraskans did not agree upon any proposition. The bitterness of their animosity caused great sorrow in tin souls of mutual friends, hut their com mon fear or tin* destruction of the re-1 public by the imperialistic tendencies ! of the administration seems : > have j softened their hearts, as it were, and j in the last issue of our esteemed con- j temporary, the Conservative, whi. h is j edited by Mr. Morton, lie speaks in the j most sympathetic terms of bis for mer rival. For the first time in li < life ho admits that Mr. Bryan is a "(listin gulshed Nebraskan,” joins “bis many friends and admirers” in a welcome j home and admits that “his outspoken antagonism to expansion ami annexa- , ! tlon as advocated by leading support ers of President McKinley lifts him 1 ; nlKive mere 10-to-l politicians But ho does not stop there. Wrapped in bis 1 I admiration ami confidence he declares 1 i that "separated from his peculiar views i j upon the coinage question ami the func- 1 ! tioiLs of a federal judiciary, Mr. Bryan ; j is an attractive and worthy character lin the public life of this country.”— * j Chicago Recoil. A Double Crop or Apple* ! On a Long Island farm Is an apple | tree which bore two crops of fruit the . past year, and the farmers are taking | unusual interest In this peculiarity of [ nature, .lust as murli Interest Is being shown in Hostetler's Stomach Bitters. 1 which cures dyspepsia, indigestion. 1 constipation and blood disorders when j other remedies fall to hem-tit. j Considerable fear is felt for the fn j ' mre of the forests of Upper Franken. ! , Germany, in consequence solely of the) j annual inroad made by the trade in * Christmas trees. About 1 .<>oo,ooo trees | an* supplied to the markets of northern : | Germany each year, and already a! quarter of that number of strong. ' j young trees have been shipped from j the little station of Kronadi alone. No ■ j amount of replanting could make up fur j annual destruction of the young pines | ; and lirs on such a scale. No Friction. ; “The relations between the passen ! ger departments of the Pennsylvania and the Baltimore and Ohio railroads,” , j said D. B. Martin, manager passenger i traffic of the B. and 0., "are not strain ed nor is there a rate war in progress, as has been stated in several recent newspaper paragraphs. While, of course, we do not like the new feature i introduced by the Pennsylvania rail j road, considering the aggressive action j j of our own line and all other circura- I stances in connection with the passen ger situation at this time, we are net in a position to find much fault.” A certain amount of crying is indis pensable to a healthy child not a fret ful. worrying whine, but a good, hearty cry. A baby who lias not a strong cry Is in a serious condition, and must be made to cry, otherwise the lungs collapse and dentil results. The Joslin Dry Goods Company of Denver make a hid for the western mall order business. You will find their ads. in this paper from now on. They have been in business in Denver for twenty-six years, and are most reliable. Implicit confidence can be placed in their statements. All tiie match factories in Stockholm have cut down wages in consequence of the fierce competition of the Dia mond Match Company, which has in vaded Sweden with intent to secure the exclusive trade of the peninsula. More than 1.000 workmen are affected by the reduction. A catalogue of HOO prizes, suitable to every taste and condition, mailed on inquiry. Prizes given for saving Dia mond “0” Soap wrappers. Address Cudahy Soap Works, South Omaha, Nebraska. “Those people next door are from Bob ton.” "How do you know?” “I heard the man tell his wife that she couldn't bake beans as his mother used to bake them.” Deefneaa Cannot Me Cured Sr local applications as they cannot reach the , sea.seil portion of the ear. There is only one , way to cure deafness, and that is by constl- i tutlonal remedies. Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucus lininc of tho Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear ing, and when It 1* entirely closed deafness is the result, and unless the Inflammation can bo I taken out and this tube restored to it- normal i condition, hearing will be destroyed forever: i nine cases out ofter. are caused by catarrh, | which Is nothing but an inflamed condition of j the mucus surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollar* for any case | of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot 1 b« cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure Send for elrculars, free. P. J. CHENEY St CO.. Toledo, a Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills arc the best "My husband suffers terribly from the cold.” "Do you think he really feels it I more than other people. <>r does he onlv ' make more fuss about it?” "Miss Simpson is quite a belle, isn't she?” "Belle? Seats in her parlor are engaged three weeks In advance.” “Kdgur was afraid he w 1 faint when he asked papa for my hand " “Did he?” "No—papa fainted." "Pomeroy Jones Is always so Jolly at Christmas.” "How Is he the day after?" Pino’s Care for Consumption is the best of all cough cures.—George W.- Lotz, Fabucher, La., August 2d, l»y6. "Aunt Josephine Is a thi<r<>ugh skeptic.” "She Is?” "Yes: she puts mu dlage on the ' back of every stamp she n . ' Two Old Crutches will often tell a tale I suffering from LUMBAGO, K and how they were thrown away by use of St. Jacobs Oil. 11 S'SX 1 " ewwiwsJfciwie i ■ ■ w.e' “A TRAIN ING IN CLEaTLLiN ESS ISA FORTUNE.” COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH SAPOLIO _ TO CURE A COLD !>' <»>'H »AV Take Laxativo Uromo Quinine ’Ubleis. A ll druggists refund the money if u hnlstocurc. gfto The genuiue has L- ‘2- 0,1 ' uch tablet "I never give a book to :i nrl without reading It first. ’ “Why imt V "If there wits a proposal In it she might take It aH personal.” Mr*. Wlnelow*a RootWi.g syrup For .-hthlran tecthing.*often* the iron .-Influm mation,alUjr« pain, cure* wlnu colic. ... enu a LotUu "Prof. Stuffer always cliscurs. s „„ the evils of gluttony before dlniu r. "Why?" "Because after dinner lie Is ■ able- to discourse.” A child’s set silver plated knife, fork and spoon free for Diamond “C” Soap wrappers. Ask your grocer. Mr. Bunk’s marriage ditin : • m .fT “What was the matter?' ’’Hi i '••is an old rival and dtdn t get wedding clothes done on time.” THEY WANT TO TELL These Grateful Women Who Havo Been Helped by Mrs. Piukham. Women who have suffered severely and been relieved of their iiks by Mrs. Pink ham’s advice and medicine are constantly urging publication of their statements for the benefit of other wo men. Here are two such letters: Mrs. Lizzik Beverly, 25H Merrimac St., Lowell, Mass., writes: “ It affords me great pleasure to tell all suffering women of the benefit I have received from taking Lydia E. l’ink liain's Vegetable Compound. I can hard ly find words toexpress my gratitude for what she has done for me. My trouble was ulceration of the womb. I was un der the doctor’s care. Upon examina tion he found fifteen very large ulcers, but he failed to do me good. J took sev eral bottlesof LydiaE. l’inkliam's Vege table Compound, also used the Sanative Wash, and am cured. Mrs. Pinkham’s medicine saved my life, and 1 would recommend it to nil suffering women." Mrs. Amos Tkombleay, Ellenburgh Ctr.. N. V.. writes: “I took cold at the time my baby was born, causing me to have milk legs, and was side in bed for eight weeks. Doctors did me no good. I surely thought I would die. I was al so troubled with fa. iug of the womb. 1 could not cat. had faint spells as often as ten times a day. One day a lady came to see me and told me of the benefit she had derived from taking Lydia. E. Pinkliam . medicine, and ad vised me to try it. 1 did so, and had taken only half a bottle before I was able to sit in a chair. After taking three bottles I could do my own work. I am now in perfect health.” DECORATH!) ENGLISH DINNER SET. Tills llluKtnMiuii "Ur [—-unit ed .English Dinner Set. There are ]'>■' pieces, assorted as follows: 1? dinner plates. It* desert plates. 12 up plates. 12 cu|»s and saucers, 12 fruit saucers. 12 Indi vidual butters. 1 pickle. 1 gravy. 2 covered dishes. 1 open dish. 1 10-in- platter. 1 14- Inch platter, 1 covered buu-r. 1 sugar. 1 cream, 1 howl. Our price l'-.r ibis elegant set Is only $9.45. It must be sent by freight or express, the to pay freight charges. Cut this out ami address the JOSLIN DRY «:<»ODS CO- Denver, Colorado. A big yield of both profit and satisfy :i"n ggH will result if you tII [FERRYS Seeds] UU HI They are nltray* the ln**t. MHH I>o nut accept nn> .‘ 1- WM ■f ■ tme lHiy none Inn Fei i >'-. Iwb SoM tivall dealers. Wr t-r the V.-See-l Annual II D.M.FERRY4CO.,Detroit.Mich. m~ ■ ||-|- DR. MARTEL’S RELIEF french WftMFN " ▼ V V/ITII—I H monials in plain willed letter Mailed Free. ; FRENCH DRUG CO., 381 & 383 Pearl St- kcuYork veterans ;; you are entitled to an additional entry, which is assignable and worth something. Widows and minor orphans of deceased soi i dlors have same right I will buy D Do not i waste postage unless you made nn original entry as stated ab<.\ JKItK COLLINS, Helena, Montano. 1 WANTED—Caae of had health that It-I-P AVP will not bene lit. Sen-* ' • ' lilpans Chemical Co.. New York.for 10 «aii : - - »nd 1.000 teatlinonUU. DROPSY cure*. Send for book < < ' -"-'alnl* tmd Id day*’ treatment Free. m. ii.im.iikicvhsoss. AUuo.Ua. IC PENSION Ib KICKFOKI). Washington, D. C.. they will receive quick replies. H. Mh N. 11. Vnl Stair 20th Corps. Prosecuting Claims Since 1878. W. N. U.-DENVER.- NO. 2.—1899 k'hcn Answering Ailvcrtiscmests Hindi) l Men'ion This Taper.