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LAYING BRIDGE CABLE.
IHb|WIT Work for Which Mmm Iml • Steady Hood and Firm HmJ Tba workmen on the cables follow closely after the builders of the Iron roadway. These men are engaged In mors perilous employment. If anything, than the former, says a writer In Go day’s Magazine. They climb nimbly np to the very summit of the huge tow ers, and then, without flinching, pro ceed to descend the inclined cables. It makes the spectators below tremble for them, so dangerous Is the rescent, but the workmen have no fear, else they would be unfitted for the duty required of them. After sliding down the cable a dozen feet they stop and turn around and face the towers. The men working the derrick slowly swing out to them the end of a cable about three Inches In diameter. Another man carries out to them by means of a small hand pulley and rope a red-hot band of steel, which the cable-workers seise with their pinchers and clasp around the large cuble on which they are resting. Then while the steel Is still hot and malleable, the small ca ble, with Its end secured in a thick bolt of steel, is brought into position and the end welded into the redhot steel band encircling the main cable. The workmen pound and forge away, hammering, twisting and bending th~ metal before It cools off. Tho weldln* must be done rapidly, and the work men have no time to stop and think of the dangerous position in which they pre placed. Probably the only sup port they have comes from their legs, which they wind tightly around the ca ble, as they swing their arms and up per part of the body with violent ex ertion. When this cable is forged into Its place the workmen take a few mo ments of rest and then slide down to the next Joint, where the same opera tion is repeated. Cable after cable Is attached In this way, until there is a regular triangle of steel work and dangling cables, looking for all the world like a spider’s web. But there Is order to this colossal spiderweb sucb as never existed In the homes of the insect that weaves the web In our homes and woods. Gradually one part of the bridge after another is finished, and when the “false work” of scaf folds is removed the structure stands out in all the beauty of its finished state. The bridge builders must not only be skilled In their work, but they must have the hardihood and daring of the sailor, for most of their work Is per formed at an altitude higher than the topmast of any sailing vessel. They labor In all kinds pf weather—when the sun Is pouring down Its torrid rays in midsummer, or when the mercury reg isters zero In winter. How Animal* B«or Fain. One of the most pathetic things Is the manner In which the animal king don* endures suffering. Take horses, for Instance, in battle. After the first shock of a wound they make no sound. They bear the pain with a mute, wondering endurance, and If at night yon bear a wild groan from the battle field It comes from their loneliness, their loss of that human companion ship which seems absolutely Indispen sable to the comfort of domestic, ani mals. The dog will carry a broken leg for days wistfully but uncomplainingly. Tbs cat, stricken with stick or stone, or caught In some trap from which It gnaws its way to freedom, crawls to some secret place and bears in silence pain which we could not endure. Sheep and cattle often meet the thrust of the butcher’s knife without a sound, and even common poultry endure in tense agony without complaint The dove shot unto death flies to some far-off bough, and as It dies the silence Is unbroken save by the patter on the leaves of Its own life-blood. The wounded deer speeds to som« thick brake and In pitiful submission waits for death. The eagle, shot in mld-alr, fights to the last against the fatal summons. There Is no moan or sound of pain and the defiant look never fades from Its eyes until the lids close over them never to uncover again.—Pearson’s Weekly. Tha Biggest Steamship. At the Vulcan ship yards, Stettin, Germany, Is now building the largest steamship In the world, “Die Deutsch land.” She Is 622 feet long, 67 feet beam and 44 feet depth of hold. With bunkers and ballast tanks filled she will draw 29 feet of water. Her coal bunkers will carry 5,000 tons. She will have two slx-cylindered quadruple ex pansion engines of an aggregate capa city of 33,000 horse power. Twelve double and four single boilers will sup ply steam at 210 pounds pressure. The contract calls for a speed of twenty three knots per hour, and it is expect ed that she will make twenty-five knots, or about twenty-eight and a half miles per hour on her trial trip. Five dynamos will supply the necessary cur rent for lighting. Pluck Is the quality which makes our (allures as Interesting and educational to us as our successes. When a man begins to save money from cigars it Is safe to say he has his eye on another gun. KAOSI | Pil(£ : I actio, well. You suffer from bilious- I I "•••.““•tipution. Ayer’. Pill.«ct I I aroeffy on the liver. For 80 ye.™ I I <b» Standard Family Fill. Small I I doaea cure. 25c. All drufftat*- I BUCKINGHAM’S DYE W. N. U .—DENVER.— NO. 37-—ISO* Mfeau Uaueriag Advertlaeaaaaa Uadly ■aaMou TMa Tapac. 1 DREYFUS CONDEMNED INJUSTICE OF COWARDLY JUDGES. May lie la GuUty and Sentence Him to Tea l ears In Prison-Almost Universal Cos- Uein nation of the Verdict. Ileunes, Sept. 10—The expected has happened. Dreyfus lias been condemn ed, but u majority of thoae in the court room yesterday afternoon fully expected the verdict. They were com pletely stupefied when it was given, and the silence which prevailed in the room and the way men turned pale and caught their breaths was more im pressive than any other manifestation could have been. Maltre Demange sank back in hia chair and tears trickled down hla sheeks and Malt re Laborl turned white as & sheet, while all around the court men looked at each other In silence. Positively the only sound to be heard 1 was the rustliug of papers from the re porters’ benches as each press repre sentative tried to be first to send the news. As the audience left the court room fully ten or fifteen were crying openly and the majority of those present walked quietly down the street for more than a block without speaking a word. It was like a funeral proces- I sion. i Meanwhile a tragedy was being en acted in the little room of the court room, where Dreyfus listened to the reading of the verdict. He had been j told the result by his lawyers, and had I wept bitterly, but when in the pres- I ence of the officials or the court mar tial he listened impassively to the sen tence. | Hia wife, who was waiting in torture | and suspense at her house, bore the news bravely and when visiting her husband showed the onlookers who were In the streets no sign of her suf fering as she walked from her car riage to the prison. The general belief is that Dreyfus will be pardoned; but this will not sat isfy hhi friends, who vehemently de clare that they will refuse to accept the verdict and will continue the bat tle until the judgment Is reversed. The verdict, they say, is directed more against the Jews than against Drey fus and if allowed to stand will make their existence in France impossible. Laborl will sign an application for a revision of the case, although there is no hope that the verdict will be re versed. Both are much upset, though It can hardly be laid that they were surprised. To-day Dreyfus said: “I am not un easy regarding myself, as I shall soon be free, but I think of you and my poor children. They will be branded aa the children of a traitor.” He ia convinced that the ten years’ imprisonment to which he has been sentenced will be wiped out by the five years of solitary seclusion he has un dergone on Devil’s Island and he ex pects to be released by October 15, which will be five years from the date of hla former condemnation. Others do not accept this view, but believe that Dreyfus will have to serve a ten years’ sentence unless the government interferes. London, Sept. 11.—It would be dif ficult to describe adequately the indig nation the verdict of the Dreyfus court martial has evoked everywhere In England. The excitement in the Jewish quarters In London is only nat ural. Special prayers were offered throughout London Saturday In all the synagogues on behalf of Dreyfus, and as soon as the verdict was known Jews and Jewesses were seen on ev ery street corner expressing execra tion and many sobbing bitterly. At the music halls and especially the Palace theater, where the cinemato graph pictures of the incidents and leading actors of the Dreyfus affair were exhibited, tho news was greeted with groans and hisses. In the French quarter of London there was much ex citement accompanied by street fight ing. In almost all the places of public worship pulpit references were made to the verdict. Canon Scott-Holland, at St. Paul’s Cathedral, said: “A nation is on trial. France stands at the Judgment bar. All civilization Is waiting to know whether to-mor row’s news may add anything to qual ify the naked cruelty of a bare tele gram. anything to relieve the stag gered consciences.” Berlin, Sept. 11.—The Dreyfus ver dict causes a feeling of almost stupe faction at Berlin. It had l»een hoped that tho statement of the Reichnnzel ger, as emanating directly from Em peror William, would have rendered Impossible the repetition of what is described as “one of the greatest Ju dicial and political crimes of any age.” It is universally agreed that tho sec ond verdict is a grave political blun der, a violation of the laws of civiliza tion and on act of moral cowardice which the world will find It difficult to pardon. The German press unani mously describes the verdict as cow ardly and impolitic, not to say crim inal. Paris, Sept. 10. 9:00 p. m.—The day has been one of absolute quiet, with no public excitement, even In the Rue de Chabrol. There was a rainfall this afternoon and the streets were practi cally deserted. Slight disturbances occurred yester day at Marseilles and Belfort after the verdict of the Dreyfus court-martial was published. The demonstrators stoned the residence of Jacques Drey fus, brother of the condemned, at Bel fort, breaking the windows and other wise damaging tho structure. Many persons were arrested In both places. The premier, M. Waldeck-Rousseau, was visited this morning by most of his colleagues. The date of the next Cabinet council has not yet been fixed. President Lonbet will probably not re turn to Rambouillet for several days. NEWS FROM THE ARCTIC. Peary’s Expedition Has Ban Quits Sae eeasfal. Brigus, N. F., Sept. 11.—The Peary- Harmswortb steamer Windward, Cap tain John Bartlett, from Etah, North Greenland, August 16th, arrived here to-day. reporting all well on board. She will be followed in a week by the Peary Arctic Club’s steamer Diana, Captain Samuel W. Bartlett, also from Etah. The Windward reports that all on board the Diana were well at the time the vessels separated. The two steamers met at Etah, Afb gust 12th, und worked in company un der the personal direction of LAeoten ant Peary in collecting supplies for the winter and the equipment for next spring’s campaign. The Windward was ice-bound in Allman bay, on tba west side of Kane Basin, about fifty miles nortli of Cape Sabine, from An? gust 18, 1898. to August 2, 1890, being In a sort of eddy, uudisturbed by wind or current. The season was ooe of con tinuous calm, with little snow, the minimum temi>cruture at the ship 'be* iug 70 degrees below zero. All the Windward’s company, including ten Esquimaux, were exempt from Illness, accident or casualty of any kind. Lieutenant Peary and the sledge par ties were in the field almoet continu ously from October, 1898, to August of this year, and have effected an ex traordinary amount of Important work not only bearing on the future of bis own expedition, but adding much to the geographical knowledge of the coast line and the interior of Elles mere Land, tiie southern portion of Grinnel Land. His sledging Journey aggregated more than 1,000 miles, not Including several trips repeated over portions <>f the track. As soon as the young lee could bear a sledge, Lieut euant Peary made a careful reconnaisauce of the coast line southwest of Allman bay, and careful ly defined the lands and water be tween that point and Cape Sabine. The coast line of Princess Marie Bay and Buchanan Straits, heretofore unknown, was accurately defined, and Hayes’ sound was demonstrated to be a myth. This work completed. Lieutenant Peary next made several successful hunting trips and laid in an ample sup ply of fresh meat, including musk oxen, seuls and birds, for the winter. Utilizing the December moon, he sledg ed along the ice for twenty-five miles north, over almost Impassable ice, to Fort Conger, the headquarters of the Greely expedition. He had the mis fortune to have both feet frost-bitten, which necessitated six weeks' delay and confinement until he could make the return trip. Lashed to a sledge, he was hauled all the way to Wind ward. where several toes were ampu tated. Complete recovery followed rap idly and he now walks as well as ever. Lieutenant Peary found Fort Con ger exactly as Greely left It. The ta ttle was standing from the last meal and nil the other api»ointments had re mained undisturbed for sixteen year*. The buildings were in fair condition, though some of them would not be ser viceable much longer. He took posses sion of the property, real and person al, in the name of the United Bt&tea government and posted notices to that effect. He brought away, and Is send ing home, the original Greely records, the sextant of Lieutenant Beaumont, It. N., of the Hares-Markham expedi tion of 1876-8, recovered by Lieuten ant Lockwood, and many private let ters and papers of members of the Greely party, all of w'hich are to be forwarded to the Peary Arctic Club of New York. A considerable quantity of provisions were also fonnd and pro tected for future expeditions. EXPORT EXPOSITION. Opening of oa Important Enterprise at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Sept. 11.—The Nation al Export Exposition will be opened at noon Thursday next and remain open, Sundays excepted, until November 80. Less than five months ago the first spade full of dirt was turned up for the foundation of the superb buildings which have since been completed at a cost of more than a million dollars. This splendid exhibition of American enterprise and quickness is in itself an Indication of the scope and character of the exposition, and the vast audi torium in which the opening ceremo nies will be held is a striking illustra tion of the largeness of the undertak ing. Although a magnificent music hall, with an amphitheater large enough to accommodate an audience of 6,000 people, it forms but a part of the enormous main buildings of the exposition. The conception of the idea of an ex hibition to Illustrate the astonishing growth of the export trade of the Unit ed States in recent years was the out growth of the tour of the representa tives of various foreign governments who came here to study our Industries In 1897. The result was thus inaugur ated in an exhibition of American trade movement and mechanical and art enterprises of a most surprising and interesting character. The display of manufactured prod ucts which have a present or contem plated foreign market is complete and the methods of manufacture showing the progress in the making and com pletion of a needle or a cuff button, or a giant locomotive, or a great bridge, will be ever before the eyes In varied and almost endless succession. The beauty and extent of the buildings themselves compare with the best prod ucts of the Centenniaal Exposition or the Ohicago World’s Fair. The government, in addition to a large appropriation towards the build ings themselves, has expended $50,000 In the selection of samples from abroad of wares, business data and samples, which form an exhibit not only of value to the business man but of absorbing interest to the mere curi ous of the general public. Yellow Paver at Now York. New York, Sept. 10.—After his last visit to Swinburne island to-night Dr. Doty, the health officer, said that J. M. Burley, who first showed symptoms of yellow fever Friday, is a very sick man. The doctor also stated that three eases under suspicion Saturday unmis takably had developed Into yellow fever. The patients are the sisters Anna and Minnie Zimetabaum, young girls, and F. Agolozoga, a young man. The condition of these three is encour aging. All the patients arrived on the Mal lory line steamer Lampasas from Key West, an infested port, Thursday. Bur ley and Agolozoga are being treated with the Sanarelli serum. A <>ra«a a Tallar of Thaft. Omaha, Neb., Sept. 9.—Ned Cope land, for years receiving teller of the Nebraska National Bank, Is accused of the embezzlement of SIO,OOO August 2nd, at which time he left for Adrian, lowa, where relatives reside. The theft was not discovered for nearly a month after Copeland's departure, suspicion arising only when he did not return at the expiration of hla vaca tion. Detectives are seeking him. Last week he waa in Washington. SHAW FOR COMMANDER. His O|>i>oiifiit at Ihlladelphta Withdraws Front tha Kara. Philadelphia, Sept. B.—Shortly after the opening of to-day’s session of tho patlonal cncumpuieut of the Grand Army <*f the Republic, Judge Leo Ras sleur. ..f st. Louis, Mo., withdrew his name as a candidate for tho office of commamler-in-clilef. , Judge ltassleur ln a apeeeh, caused unbounded enthusi asm aiming the delegates. He declined to oppose Albert D. Shaw, of Water town, N. Y., and requested that tho vote of tho encampment lie given to Colonel Slmw. As he took his seat af ter withdrawing from the contest, he was cheered to the echo, and cries of “Rassi. ur for 1900!” were heard in all parts i.f the hall. Acting on the sug gestion of Judge ltassieur, the encamp ment elected Colonel Shaw by acclama tion. lrviin- Uoldns. of Indianapolis, was elected senior vice commander-lu-chlef; H. M. Minton, of Louisville, Ky., was chosen junior vice commander; Wil liam 11. Raker, of Lynn, llam., sur geon general; Jaeob L. Grimm, of Maryland, chaplain in chief. The features of to-day celebration were the illumination of the North At lantic squadron and the camp fire of the Union ex-prisoners of war, both of which occurred to-night. The lighting np of the fleet drew large crowds to both the l’enusylvania and New Jersey shores of the Delaware river. The ships were literally covered with elec tric lights and presented a magnificent picture The big searchlights on the vessels were also in operation, making the Illuminating more effective. The cruiser Detroit received considerable attention from the crowds by reason of the order sending her to Venezuela to protect American interests there. The Academy of Music was crowd ed to tin doors to-night by G. A. R. men and their friends to take part in the ex-prisoners’ camp fire. Addresses were made by Governor Stone of Pennsyh ania. Mayor Ashbrldge of this city, ex ‘inventor Koticrt K. I'attlson, Lieutenant Colonel James E. Barnett of the 'tenth Pennsylvania regiment. General John C. Black of Illinois, Unit ed State* Senator Penrose and a num ber of others. There were numerous reunions held and tho illumination of the “Avenue of Fame - and tho fireworks display at Gamp James A. Sexton were continued to-night, which closes the reunion. Chicago secured the next encamp ment, ami it is expected that Judge Rasslour will then Ik* elected com mander-in-chief. MASSING THEIR TROOPS. Boar* Evidently Think That War Ia Inav I labia. Cape Town, Sept. 7.—Midnight.— The Boor*, it is stated positively, are concentrating on the border. London. Sept. B.—The Johannesburg correspondent of the Times says: As showing the mental attitude of the Boers I quote the remark of an In fluential government official suppoced to be an enlightened man, whose name. If dlßCloMwl, would cuuse surprise. ’’Don’t worry,” he said, "we’ve licked the English twice nlready and we will .give them such a flogging this time as they never got." Bloemfontein, Orange Free State, Sept. i\—lt Is understood that nil the artillery has been called out qnri that the burghers have been no tified to be ready. The latest report of the I'ransvaal to Great Britain is regard'd as marking the disappear ance of i lie last hope of iieoce. Pretoria, Sept. 7.—At the desire of the Transvaal government there lias been transmitted through Conynhara Green« . the British diplomatic agent here, to Sir Alfred Milner, the British high cun miss loner of South Africa, an inquiry as to whether an explanation would Ik* given in regard to the mobil ization of British troops on the Trans vaal frontier. London, Sept. 7.—lf the Transvaal situation has changed at all since yes terday it is for the worse. The Boer request for the explanation ns to the massing of British troops on the front ier of the Transvaal has an ominous note of Irritation and Impatience, which, at such a critical stage, can scarcely be Interpreted ns anything but a defiance. Both here and in Cape Colony, tiie tension and the arming continue. Whether to morrow’s Cabi net council will afford Immediate re lief Is stlU a question of great doubt. London, Sept. B.—A special dispatch to the Morning Post from Pietermnr- I itzburg says that the 866 Boers who j left Pretoria for Standerton, about fifty miies from the frontier, pushed on to Volsrust, close to the Natal border, where they are now encanqicd. Oreyfn* Case Naar Its Clone. henries, Sept. B.—Colonel Joiiaim*. j president of the court, this morning I took the most Important decision yet taken in the Dreyfus trial, and took it entirely upon his own responsibility, although be is undoubtedly only the mouthpiece of the whole body of Judges. Hin decision to exclude the testimony of Colonel Schwartzkoppen and Major Panizzardi was most sig nificant, as It meant that the court had already reached a conclusion and that the i leadings of counsel were merely a waste of time and might be dispensed with if they were not a necessity. The court has made up its mind, but which way? Tills is tiie view point and forms the sole topic of discussion. Botli sides ore equally confident that the <-ourt will decide in accordance witli their views. Llqold Air Plant for Danvar. New York, Sept. B.—The General Liquid Air Refrigerating Company, the largest Institution of its kind In the world, will shortly build additional plants In about half a dozen of the largest cities, Denver being among them. The company is to be re-lncor por.ited and the capital increased to $10,000,000. One of the Inventors of the process under which liquid air Is manufactured is at present in Europe arranging for the manufacture of the commodity there and familiarizing himself with the European processes now used. The company’s plant wIU soon he turning out 2,000 gallons dally. Queenstown, Sept. 7.—Tho new White Btar steamship Oceanic, Oaptaln Oemoron, which left Liverpool yester day. sailadtCrora this port at 12.40 p. m. to-day on bar maiden trip to the Unit ed States, having 2,044 souls aboard.' jhTii ** * luhnßlagrtr An You Uslnc Allen’s Foot-Ease? It Is the only cure for Swollen, Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet, Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen’s Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken Into the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad dress Allen S. Olmsted. Leßoy. N. Y. liurglary lu Para. When a burglar wants to break Into a Peruvian house ho takes a sponge and a bucket of water and moistens the walls, which are covered with only a thin coat ing of mud und easily dissolve upon the application of moisture. Then when the mud la removed he takes a sharp knife and cuts the strips of split bamboo which serve aa u substitute for lath. That easy little operation produces a hole In the wall lai ko enough for a man to crawl through, and can be performed so silently that peo ple sleeping In the house will not be awukened. Not long ago the residence of the cable manager at llnrranca was en tered in this way. The thieves frightened the family, but were discovered before they had seized much booty. Reeked by Reputation. The Union Pacific has added new. mod ern equipment to its service both “ant and west from Denver, und gives even better satisfaction to Its patrons than In the past. It stands without a rival as ihe quickest and most elegant route, with accommodations to accommodate all classes of passengers. Only one night to Chicago, St. Louis und St. Puill. and over ten hours saved between Denver and the Paelflo coast. Ticket office HI 17th street. “Did you like it out In the country, Dicky?” "Yes'm; th' cistern wuz dry. and maw couldn't be all th’ time washln' me.” For Lang and chest diseases, Piso's Care ie the beet medicine we have used. —Mrs. J. L. Northcott, Windsor, Ont., Canada. “Awfully stupid lot of men at this re sort." “Don't deceive yourself. Smart people don't try to he entertaining when they take a vacation." Ilall'* Catarrh Care Ie taken internally. Price, 75c. "When I waa about to propose to Miss | Mingles she stopped me. "What for?" "We were going to play golf, and she said she couldn't risk falling down In her pley.” Mr*. Winslow’s Hoothlng Syrup* Foreblldrcn tcething, soften* the guma, mince* In- Caminailua, allay* pain, c urea wluilcollc. ZOO a bottle. "Did you see a sea serpent on your j yacht trip?" "No; the champagne gave out before we were ten miles from land." ' SIT* r*rni»nently('urrJ. linflln ornerv<>uiinea*Sft«l first day . u*. lit l»r. Kline * Great Nerve Restorer. Bend fer FRICK 14.00 trial bottle anti trratia*. \ Da. R. B. Kl.iSk 1.t<1. .011 Arch ht... I'tnlailclpbia, Pa. I "Do you villagers hate tho summer re sorters?" "Yes, and tho resortera hate th* excursionists.” A Perfect- Cathartic. Net violently emptying tho bowels or cloaningbut natty »tlmulntlug. toning, strengthening the Intes tinal wall*—Cufcurctu landy CutharUc, 100, Zle, Mlc. "It’e hard to settle down after a trip.” "Any harder than to settle up?" An Excellent Combination* The pleasant method and beneficial effects of the well known remedy, Syrup of Figs, manufactured by tiie California Fio Syrup Co., illustrate the value of obtaining the liquid laxa tive principles of plants known to lie medicinally laxative and presenting them in the form most refreshing to tiie taste and acceptable to the system. It la the one perfect strengthening laxa tive, cleansing the system effectuall}’, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers gently yet promptly and enabling one to overcome habitual constipation per manently. Its perfect freedom from every objectionable quality and sub stance, and its acting on the kidneys, liver and bowels, without weakening or irritating them, make it the ideal laxative. In the process of manufacturing figs are used, as they arc pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal qualities of the remedy are obtained from senna and other aromatic plants, by a method known to the California Fio Strop Co. only. In order to get its beneficial effects and to nvoid imitations, please remember the full name of the Company printed on the front of every package. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. xxnnavxLLx. ky. v new tore, ar. t. For sale by all Druggist*.—Price 50c. net bottle if || £ ’frsfl it I POMMEL I JsSs^^LjCKEPy ST Keep* both rl-WonJ siJJIe per fectly dry in (lie h.irdisi stnrnis. Substitutes wMdKapp'iii-t Ask (or iBq? Fish Brand Pommel Slicker — kds_ II Is entirely new. If nol for sale In M 1 . F vour tnwn, wrt<* tor catalogue to 1,000 NEWSPAPERS Are now using our International Type-High Plate* Sawed to LABOR-SAVING LENGTHS. They will nave time In your composing room ss they can be handled even quicker **No extra charge Is made for sawing plates to short lengths. -wo. Head s trial order to this omco sad be convinced. WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION, DENVER, COLO. CANDY CATHARTIC^ Mrs. Barnard Thanks MRS. PINKHAM FOR HEALTH. [letter to me*. FI me HAS MO. 18,99*] “ Dear Friend— l feel it my duty to express my gratitude and thanks to you for what your medicine has dona for me. I was very miserable and los ing flesh very fast, had bladder troubla, fluttering pains about the heart and would get so dizzy and suffered with painful menstruation. I was reading in a paper about Lydia E. I’ink ham’s Vegetable Compound, so I wrote to you and after taking two bottles 1 felt like % new person. Your Vegetable Compound has entirely cured me and I cannot praise it enough.”—Mrs* J. O. Barnard, Mizxtown, Washington Co., Mn. Aa lowa Woman’s Cob vine log Statement. “I tried three doctors, and tho laat one said nothing but an operation would help me. My trouble was pro fuse flowing; sometimes I would think I would flow to death. I was so weak that the leust work would tire ms. Reading of so many being cured by your medicine, 1 made up my ml ad to write to you for advice, and I am ao glad that I did. I took Lydia E. I’ink ham’s Vegetable Compound and Liver I’illsand followed your directions, and am now well and strong. I shall recom mend your medicine to all, for it saved my life.”—Miss A. P„ Box 21 Abbott, lowa. Schillings -Best Japan Cayloa Engl.sh Break taut Oolong ideal Blend Tea Denver Directory* B T *N E D WhVZSJ I SADDLES ANO HARNESS? LoJua free. Loweat I’rlos*. Krud Muullur, UU-Ul9Lorluur BROWN PALACE HOTEL MBHBW European *nd American plan*, llAOsad ISsadep. FIDELITY SAVINCSrr.rSftSra fc.uui.afl. Pay* 4 u>« p*rct. oa depo.lt*. S#o4 for rule Haro melon, Tbsrm pa»»**, Mlweseopea Machinery k Sippllu BOLIHOri^MIU A supply to., nun i7th Ht., eor. Wuo, Daevs*. THE QUEEN STOVE COMPANY, Manufacturer* Stove* and Ranges Denver. TmiUlfO TRUNKH. TRUNKS. The A. H. I nUnlVu. Trunk and Bag Co,, Denver, Colo. The * largest und beet line oz trunks In tbs atate st lowo.t prlco». Writs for ostalogu* and prloss CENTRAL BUSINESS COLLEGE. SHORTHAND AND TELEGRAPHY. HUS Kith street, curner of Stout Street. Trial la atructlon and outfit KKKK. We have more eta • lontH In position* than all other Denver Colleges < oiulilned. Wrile for lllii*trstod catalogue. Type writers and supplies, all marks nl t-’i 00 and up. Mate free am ap plication (ienoral Agent Hammond Type writer und IJnuHiicre liuolloator. Mailorder* aapoclalty. DKNVUIt TYPNWRITSH RI CH ANGK. If-Xi Chain pa Street. 11 n II CVIn YourSff MUNtT Pocket mm ■ wwnvi f rry, I* describes 10.000 bargains Tiie only western mall order house that sells K very thing direct to consumer* at wholesale price. Orodbries. Wine*. Liquor*. Tobac cos. Hardware. Crockery, tllaaaware. Tin ware. Dry (ioods, Clothing, P*boes. HON 1. LOOK. Consumer* Wholesale House. lAept. K.. I.Vo-LWU Blake. Street, l.Mm-l.ilO loth Street. Duuvor, Colo. £. BURLINGAME A CO., kSSAY OFFICE SmOHATOnV Established In Colorado.lB66. Samples’ /mailed express will receive prompt and csrefu sttrstloa Gold ASllvir Bullion "• fc O "Vv , CNKHfrittonTiili— 100, i , ri,V<oVtiS»* Wfc 1719-1739 Lawrence St.. Dearer. Cel*. The J. H. Montgomery Mach. Co. taao-ao curtis st. dcnvcr, colo. • Common Basse Stead 111 uitrated Ctta&gue. 1 W* ALSO HANDLE THE LARGEST STOCK OF SECOND-HAND MACHINERY 1* THH WHIT. OVER 2500 GENUINE SNAPS. Treamerie RESTAURANT IglS CURTIS HTKKKT, DENVER. Finest and largest Ladle*' mid <»snt_ • Restaurant la the We*t. Meal* from Do up Tak* eaMe ear* from Union Depot. ■aCHgIAM* Kpanlah and Civil Wmo. 80l- PHllllw* dlcrs. Sailors. WldowM.Children, • Fathers and Mothers. No fee unlessentwase fuL 1. k. SkLSTOS tO., Ali»n»>«, W.illaeWn* a. c. ja" Sufis wwlhTa ■ asst Cough Syrup- '1 G***- M In time. *»id bv druggists. M I