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WHEN VICTORIA TRAVELS.
Klnullni, Pr«c«otlo». Taken to laeare Her Safety. Boi>tf»e*?ern <1 8 , «1fr53, r known'a* "th. Queen'. driver," has alwavS tak?,. charre of the engine nlieu Queen Victoria baa Been traveling for the la»t fort, veer" “•Bfe retired front arrive aervlre, 6nt 1, -*'»* *ept "V. on , ,l,e r v l “ »< fill Pay-end holdß himself In readlnesH to handle the throttle whenever her majesty travels She never allows him to mn faster than fortv miles an hour, and often during the night the speed Is kept down to twenty mlTes The I’rlnee of Wales, on the contrary, when he Is running special, cau never go fast enough. While the Queen's train Is In motion the track is cleared for fifty miles übead, all traffic is suspended and all sta tions are closed for several moments before her train is due. A full force of track walk ers Is sent out on the morning of the dav and the entire route is patrolled for hours In advance of her coming. The switches are Inspected by division superintendents who usually run over the line balfftn hour or an hour in advance of her. and there is always a pilot locomotive a mile or two ahead of her train. Even the coal that Is used on the locomotive is carefully in spected, for fear some nihilist might intro duce an explosive. There are four cars, or carriages, upon the royal train. The first is for the lug gage, the second for the servants, the third for the Queen and the fourth for the ladles in waiting and the other attendants. At the end of every trip Queen Victoria al ways presents Mr. Lashani a £5 note In a sealed envelope and gives smaller fees to the other train men. A Hon of Erin. An Irish officer who had the misfortune to be dreadfully wounded in one of the battles in Holland was lying on the ground, and an H How Old are You? J vp|[ You need not answer the question, madam, SS qP) for in your case age is not counted by years. It |j|| ■3§C will always be true that “a woman is as old wk) as she looks." Nothing sets the seal of age f|jp bo deeply upon woman’s beauty as gray hair. ysgjgy It is natural, therefore, that every woman is anxious to preserve her hair in all its original abundance and beauty; or, that being denied ''Sf ffljm the crowning gift of beautiful hair, she longs (Mh ‘sgf to possess it. Nothing is easier than to attain rap) to this gift or to preserve it, if already (|m ■SpjT possessed. Ayer’s Hair Vigor restores gray Wj or faded hair to its original color. It does thks by simply aiding nature, by supplying the vM? nutrition necessary to health and growth. tHi There is no better preparation for the hair • AYER’S HAIR VIGOR. # Denver Directory. Bii^^^WßTMEDgwvg^gNy AMO Awning Co. ■trrrrrFjAtfS menu mt«t oh ums QTATF (IDE Sampling Work*. Office Albany OIMIL UllL Hotel Block. Denver. Pocket ref erence book, valuable to ore *thJppern, mailed free. SEALS, RUBBER STAMPS .E!W, Works A M fg. Co . 151 H lAtwrcncc St. I'.O Buiiil. El lIDIQTC COLFAX AVE. FLORAL C(X rLUnlOld 628 16th St. Tel. 1314. Green houses Cor. Colfnx and York Bta.. Denver. fIND Hand Machinery, Mining, Engines, Boil i era. etc Mend for prices. S. 8. Machinery Co., 1529 Lawrence. warehousefitb St Market. IA/AMTEn Representative* for The Andrews fv MU I CU 8cl»«*ol Supply Co.. t'hicago and other eastern firms, address Gage A C0..43* Kthßt.,Denver. OPTICIAN Denver, Colo. PDfIPEDIEC Retailed at wholesale Prices. (H UnUuCIIILQ page price H*t fres. Hurlburt Grocery Co., lfith ana I-awrenee Bta., Denver. i pp A \T ft 26 years experience. Beam A A Y N Gold and Silver Process Co., nuun 1 U 1801 -3-5-7 15th Bt.. Denver. THE famous Jones Chain Drive Mowers and the Jones Lever Fly Wheel Binder have no equal. Plattner Bros. A Co. State Agta.. 1530 Wasee. Denver. VntlD II ABIC Kngraved on a pretty GOLD IwUn RAInL PLATED Souvenir Spoon for »flc. M. PH I LI,I PS, 17D7 Arapahoe, Denver. w FURNITURE. Iron Beds full slxe only t3AU; .Cane Seat Chairs 7B c and everything at the lowest prices. The Jame- G.KllpatrickFurnitureCo . 1633-W CaL Ht, Denver. HI A lTnn A NEW UPRIGHT PIANO, tight 111 k Rllll wood case VVAKKANTKD FIVE r\ n nill \ VEAHS FOR f 250. WHITE for I Ifi 111111 terms and prices The KNIGIIT , A immU CAMPBELL MUSIC CO.. Denver If ft If fk Our phoUigraphic finishing de- If 111 l Alf V part men t Is the largest In the Will IMIVII US. We deliver work In one IWI/nilV day after reoel vi ng order. En larging and coloring a specialty. We have In stock erery camera made. All kinds of supplies. The Ford Optical A Surgical Institute Co., 1619 Curtis Bt. BOSTON BELTING GO Rubber Belting. Flre.Hteam. Air. and Water Hose of all sixes. Packing. Mechanical Rubber Goods l>aviaft Kavllle. Agfa . 1)150 I.aw fence Bt., Denver. CS ?‘ ad .* E ” hi’"/," Send for diagram. TRUSSES. CRUTCHES. UATTERIEB. RUBBER GOODS. Eatnb I nilDDlll 1 *»* Curtia llshed 1874. J. UUflDlllt Bt.. Denver. "•infimo MALT TONIC Is the fluest Spring Medicine on the market Sold by ail Druggists. Bottled by tbs C. A. LAMMERB BOTTLING CO.. Denver. Colo WHAT DO YOU WANT? By special arrangements with the leading manu facturers. Jobbers and dealers. I can act as your agent, and buy for you at lowest prices ANYTHING YOU WANT. No charge for my service as expert purchasing agent. Business of all kinds attended to. Corres pondence and Inquiries will have prompt attention. K. W. WARREN, Purchasing and Forwarding Agent. Boom 28. 1031 Seventeenth Bt.. Denver. Colo. Denver Public --- Sampling Works, Si. C. SMITH. PRISISINT. ORES SOLD ON Tlf - - . public mmket. Denver, Colo. WILLIAMS //Os The Worlds //•£ Greatest Typc- II r \ writer. Don't II \ buy until you II •*.- A have examined , HErWßri the visible H HCNblfl(riL. tC ’ Writing. Direct l I YWr UJ Inking. Kitpiri \ rf\ T; r" J *ty and Hlm \\ . / pllclty. Agents V H- jC"// Wanted Semi V *4// for catalogue F.A.P*ttee4 Co.. J T'vy' General Agents, Nt MHU St., Denver. unfortunate aoidier who was near him. and *™ebr woumled. made a terrlbl. bowling, when the officer .exclaimed: Hold yer row will ye? Do you think Oiere la nobody killed but youraelfT’—Tlt- APPLES AS MEDICINE. They Contain IngredienU of Great Service to the Body. The German arutlyxtß say that the apple contains a larger percentage of phosphorus than any other fruit or vegetable. Thla phosphorus is admirably adapted for re newing the essential nervous matter, lithl cin, of the brain and spinal cord. It is. perhaps, for the same reason that the old Scandinavian traditions represent the apple as the fond of the gods, who, when they felt themselves growing feeble and infirm, re sorted to this fruit for renewing their powers of mind and body. Also the acids of the apple are of signal service for men sedentary habits, whose livers Hre slug gish in action, these acids serving to elim inate from the body noxious matters which, if retained, make the brain heavy aud dull, or bring about jaundice, skin eruptions and other allied troubles. Some such experi ence must have led to our custom of taking apple sauce with roast pork, rich goose and like dishes. A good ripe, raw apple is one of the easiest of vegetable substances for the stomach to deal with, the whole process of its digestion being completed in eighty-five minutes. In the Hotel dos Invalldes of Paris an apple poultice is used cominonlv for In flamed eyes, the apple being roasted and its pulp applied over the eyes without any In tervening substance. Long ago it was said apples do easily ami speedily pass through the bellv. therefore, they do mollify the belly. And for the same reason a modern maxim teaches that “To eat an apple going to bed. the doctor then will beg his bread.”— Medical Summary. A cm Mg Bern* f ■9 I of Hires Rootbeer ■BH on a sweltering hot f ilm ’ s e * Bcn * - tial to corulort and health. It cools the blood, reduces your Mi temperature, tones Lm r °llvL Bl °mach. pIHIRES ■ m Rootbeer ‘ E should be in every H ' Mnhomc, in every ollicc, in every work r""! ; shop. A temperance ra&i 20 drink, more health lll|l ful than ice water, delightful and satisfying than any : beverage pro- M H , i^l^Hduccd. J . Mul, ooliM ih« Chßrtßß B. IHI H i r ,.n, Phii»s.iphiß a psek >e inakri 5 (Bllouß. bU •» eryvfcere. ~wiriDSOß hotelT Denver. Only First Class Motel in thft City Centrally Located. (American Plan.) Perfeet Service. Table Unexcelled. HATES: «. 3 UU lo *3.50 per Uwy. Tbe ouly TURKISH BATHS in the state. 1 lie finest In the West, connected with the Windsor. Send for copy of "Denverward” and accident policy—free. J. A. WIGGIN. Manager. «CURE YOURSELF! ,I'w Bi« U for annstaral lischarges, inflammatioiii, rritations or ulcerationa •t mu co u* niembrsnM. Painless, and not astrin gent or poisonous. ft«M By nragglsto, or sent in plr.ln wrapper, by express, prepaid, to I |l.OO. or 3 bottles, 93.75. Circular sent on request. ......... i............................ .. gine. No more trouble to start than a gasoline stove. It will irrigate your ranch, pumping the water from fifteen feet deep for seventy-five cents per acre, and no row about the ditch. It will hoist your ore from 40s feet deep for 2% cents per ton. Cheapest power for irrigation, mining, or for any other pnrpose. Send for cat alogue or come and see it run. THE I. H. MONTGOMERY MACH. CO., 1220-22 Curtis St., Denver, Colo. E. E. BURLINGAME’** ASSAY OFFICE Established in Colorado. VMS- Samples by mall m express will receive prompt and carerul attention GOLD AND SILVER BULLION Mh4 «.IM —4 Atmf* .r PinkM^. mm na mi tm uv m a- nsua me STARTS FOR THE POLE. Aadr— With Thn. Cutpalu. S.U 8.11 Tromut-. Island of Trom.oe. Kin mark. Norway, July 16. —The steamer Svensksund, whk*h has arrived here from Spitsbergen, reports that Herr Andree, the aeronaut, aaeendcd in his balloon on Sunday afternoon at half past two. The ascent was made un dor favorable circumstances. The wind was good and all was well. The whole scientific world is watch ing with interest the daring attempt which will be made by S. A. Andree to reach the pole in a balloon. His idea sounds like a fairy tale, but scientists believe in its practicability, aud men of great reputation have provided money for his trip. I)r. S. A. Andree. a celebrated Swed ish aeronaut, and the chief engineer of .the Stockholm patent office, tried to make a balloon voyage across the Arc tic regions last July, but failed on ac count of adverse winds aud defects in his airship. With better equipment now and profiting by experience, ha has confidence that he can at least sur vey from altove the North Pole and its surroundings. He argues that his method of exploration will be easier, safer and surer than attempting to penetrate the ice-bound country in any other way. For twenty years he has lw*en plan ning such an expedition, and finally en listed the financial support of the Swedish Academy of Science, as well as the more or less active interest of the International Geographical Con gress and other organized ladies. The voyage to the pole he thinks will last from thirty to forty hours, though favorable winds may expedite it. even reduce it to five or six hours. His de sire is to spend thirty days in cruising about the central polar basin, taking a complete survey of it. With a fair wind of average velocity he calcu lates that he can travel about lli.tNM) miles in thirty days. He intends to make the return jour ney towards the inhabited parts of North America or northern Siberia. 'File Canadian and Russian govern ments have requested the iMsvple in those parts to keep a watch for the balloon, report its course and render assistance if practicable. The new balloon is seventy-five f«»et in height and lias n capacity of 172.000 cubic feet of gas. Andree expects to be able to hover in the air at an alti tude of al»out 1,000 feet for thirty days if necessary. The balloon carries a sail of SOO square feet and lias other appliances for steering. Dane’s Island, the |»oint of depar ture. at the northwest extremity of Spitsbergen, is in north latitude 70.40, aiiout, and east longitude 10.30, about. Andree is accompanied by two com panions. SILVER RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED Hrjran Stirs Up the TranA«Mlaftlnalppl Coll ar ere. Salt I*ake, Utah. July 10.—To-day was a day of excitement, oratory and at times confusion in the session of the I'aaiis-Mississippi Congress. The subject was free silver, and the principal fac tors in the discussion were California and Colorado —the latter state with a host of silver advocates won the day, and after a gallant struggle by the California delegates under the leader ship of T. L. Ford, in opposition to the measure, the congress by a vote of nearly five to one adopted the major ity resolution declaring for free and mi ll mifed coinage of gold and silver at the ratio of Id to 1 without co-operation of any foreign government. This action was preceded by aland twenty speeches, the principal ones be ing deli venal by C. S. Tlwmns of Colo rado and T. L. Ford of California. Hon. W. J. Bryan spoke in favor of the majority report and threw the whole convention into a wild state of enthusiasm. Epworth League at Toronto. Toronto. Out.. July 10. —The Ep worth Leaguers have kept on coming for two days, till to-day they muster over 20,000 strong and carry every thing in front of them. Meetings they have in profusion and speakers “from Greenland’s Icy Mountains.” and from Indian mission fields and full of earn estness. To-day’s meetings number no less than 10. ami as there are anywhere up to a dozen sfieakers who are limited to five minutes at each meeting. It is impossible for any delegate to imbibe more than a part of all the good things going. However, they do their best. Notebook in hand, they rush from meeting to meeting, only stopping to renew their appreciation of eloquence of sentiment by spouteneous applause. 'Pile music is jierhaps the most ideas ing feature of the convention. Choirs of 150 to 200 voices are at each meet ing. ami as the good old hymns are sung ami a few thousand extra voices help out the choruses aud the effect is inspiring. The topics under discus sion to-day were spiritual. literary and social work, finance, mercy and help correspondence. Toronto, Ontario. July 15.—Delegates to the convention of the Epwortb League have overwhelmed this city to day. Decorations on the principal buildings have given a general holiday appearance to the city. The opening meetings were held this afternoon in the pavilion and Metro politan church. In tlie pavilion A. S. Hardy, premier of Ontario, warmly welcomed the visit ors. Iteplies were made for the Methodist Episcopal church by Bishop W. X. Ninde of Detroit and for the Method ist Church South by Bishop O. P. Fitz gerald of Nashville. In the Metropolitan church Mayor Fleming gave the welcome for the city. In resiHinse. Bishop C. C. McCabe for the Methodist Episcopal Church. Rev. James Thomas of Little Rock, Ark., for the Methodist Episcopal Church South, and Rev. H. A. Crane. D. D.. of Bom bay. India. This evening four monster meeting* were held. Baptist Young People Meet. Chattanooga. Tenn., July 15.—'rhe sev enth international convention of the Baptist Young People's Union of Amer ica began In this city this morning with about 4,000 delegates and some of the most prominent Baptist leaders In the country present. The weather ia cool and pleasant, and everything points to one of rhe most successful meeting* ever beW by tbe onion. FRATERNITY, PROTECTION. THE ''UNITED MODERNS." DEN VER'S NEW FRATERNAL ORDER CONDUCTED ON A NEW PLAN. NmomM*. 8*fe and a Magnet That Will Draw and Hold Together Thousand*. (From the Denver He publican.) There Is no form of assets or estate which a dying man can leave to bU family that Is so certain, so safe, so easily and so ffntckly available as the certlflcatt* which binds some sound, reputable and Alr-deallng fra ternal beneficiary association to pay to his heirs a certain amount of cash within a specified time after proofs of his death have been made. Millions upon millions of dol lars have been distributed among the fam ines of deceased certificate holders during the past quarter of a century, until protec tion In some safe and reliable form has coine to be regarded as one of the absolute neces sities or every man whose aim and object Is to leave his loved ones provided f r when he is called upon to lay down his b: den of care and toll. Some too High, Home too Cheap. That there Is no scarcity of life Insurance companies and associations. Is well known, and it Is equally well understood that the “old line” 01 “level premium" companies, with their excessive rates, large dividends and high-sninried officials, charge entirely too much to enable men In the poorer-paid occupations of life to carry policies in that class of companies. And of late it is coming to be a well-recognized fact that almost all the fraternal organizations with beneficiary features are open to au equally strong ob jection. In that they charge too little to In sure their existence for more than a com paratively few years. In their desire to se cure a large membership within a short time, most of these organizations make the fatal mistake of fixing their assessment rates so low as to preclude the possibility of accumulating anything in the way of a fuarantee or reserve fund, and the result is nevltable. As soon as the l>e>ioflt of first medical selection wears off, or the members first admitted live out their life expectancy, an army of members constantly marching to the grave suffices In a few ve«rs to begin that sure process of decay which Is never In terrupted, but goes on steadily to the end. They make no provision for the Increase c,f assessments which must necessarily follow when the young members begin to be old members, and the mortality rate becomes large, while sufficient “new blood" cannot be Infused Into the society to offset the nat ural Increase in the death rnte. Between these two extremes of charging too much and too little, there Is a golden mean, ami that haa been attained by The United Moderns. A new fraternal order which was rrgnn Ized a little over three months ago by a large nnmlier of Denver's most prominent citizens and best financiers. The organ izers and management of the United Mod erns recognized these facts In the begin ning of their efforts: First, tint the plan of any new organization of this character must not only be a good plan, but it must be a little better than the plan of any aim liar society or order. It must Be practical, attractive and meritorious to an unusual de gree. It must lie devoid of the faults and weaknesses of other plans and embrace all ths good features of others. It must go far ther, and incoroorate features that are en tlrety new. All this the founders and pro moters of the I'nltcd Moderns have done, and done It well. Second, the management must lie aggressive, and certainly In this respect there can lie no criticism, for. In less than three months from the date of organi zation. the I'nltcd Moderns have entered over one-third of all the towns In the state, forming lodges and numbering among the membership In each place many of the most prominent citizens. What Its record will he In three years, at this rate. Is something that would be difficult to estimate. What the Ulan Provides. The plan of the United Moderns, while providing for the protection of its momltcr*. without Increasing the cost to them ns they grow older, by the accumulation of a re serve fund, only makes it necessary to charge a slightly higher rnte In the beginning than la charged by those organizations which make no provision for a reserve fund. In other words, the memlter. while In his younger, more vigorous ami productive age. willingly pays a trifle more tn order that when he becomes old and feeble his assess ments will not Increase, ns Is the case In most Institutions of this kind. This plan permits the young man to Join In Vs ter years at the same cost as the young iiihii bf to-day. thua Insuring continuous growth and pros perity of the order at a time ween other orders, working upon the death aftessment plan, would in* going into decay. For Moth Men and Women. Those eligible to membership In the United Moderns are men and women between the ages of 18 and 55 years. Applicants must pass a satisfactory medical examination, and certain hazardous occupations are prohibit ed. thus reducing the risk to the lowest pos sible figure The fraternal feature of the United M<*d erua la an attractive one. hrlnglug together tu a social way the ladies and gentlemen who constitute the inemhersldp of what Is doubtless destined to become a leader among the greatest fraternal organisations in the world. Summary. Officers of the old-line companies admit that they charge too much for insurance, while the promoters of well known assess ment companies acknowledge that the great est weakness of and peril to thefce organlza tlons lies in the lack of proper provision having l»eeii made for the ncctnuulatlon of a reserve fund, so that the Inevitable increase in cost may be averted. The truly fraternal 6 Ian secures protection, and ir.auy fraternal pneflts as well, at a minimum coat, as clearly stated in the literature of the Mod eras. Another Modern Feature. The Investment of the surplus or reserve funds is under the direction ..f the board of managers of the Moderns and the advisory committee, acting Jointly under a modern system of accounting and checking, de signed to reduce to the minimum every pos sibility of the loss of any of the funds. Among this latter committee are such well known men as ex-Chief Justice Helm, late of the Colorado Supreme Court; E. II. Webb, the present sheriff of Arapahoe county, the other members being men of prominence, resident in other states. The Officers and Managers. The officers and board of uiaoagera of the United Moderns are as follow*: Supreme Chancellor. ltd win M. Johnson, who Is gen eral manager and attorney of the Fidelity Savings Association of Denver, with a sub scribed capital of $4,a»U*J0; elce supreme chancellor and department organizer. E. M. Elliott, late field malinger of the Fidelity; supreme recorder and counsel, E. W. Smith, a well-known practicing attorney of thla city; second vice chancellor and department organizer. W. L. Stowers, late general agent of the Fidelity; supreme medical examiner. Dr. U. N. Maeoinber, a prominent Denver physician and surgeon; supreme financier. E. S. Irish, assistant cashier of the Denver National Bank, while M. I». Johnson, promi nently identified with the Fidelity Havings Association. Is a member of the board of managers. The depositories of the United Moderns are the Denv / National Bank, capital and surplus fdHO.OdM; the Fidelity Savings Association, capital and Burp $800,000. Thus It will be seen that, with Its ad mirable plans. Its aggressive policy and Its endorsement, there is noth ing In the way of the success of the United Moderns, which is encumbered with none of the dangers or difficulties of the two ex tremes between which It forms a happy medium. There ia the greatest n«*i for such a plan, the reasonableness and Justness of which appeals to all who investigate. The growth already attained by the order will enable it to protect all present business, and Insures the greatest strength and perma nency. That this modern idea and enterprise has originated In Denver. Is a source of eon gratulatlon to all our people, and the clti sens of Colorado are certain to show their appreciation by a most liberal support of so worthy au organization as Is the United Moderns. THE COMPANY PAY* tHC FRSICMr On their aoßaonrea new steel hone vhlat. Will holat 36 tone *t rock 800 feet eech ehift. Ia ioet ae safe Bad reliably ee an engine It can be pecked anywhere ■ a jack can mo. Mo co* wheels or clotchee to break. 90 per cent, ia E|IE wrought iron end steel and will bend fUI before breaking. Over 860 in tree M ■ mal running S year* without one M ■ ft dollar’s expense. _We make hone # A mholste at prioas, f®. SO. 76 m 9129 # Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your Life Away. To quit tobacco easily and forever. I* mu aetlc, fun of life, nerve and vigor, take No to-Itac, the wonder-worker, tbat makea weak men strong. All druggists. BOc. or tl. Care guaranteed? Booklet and sample free. Address sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. “We threw that man Into the lake.*' “What for?" "He was getting off n lot of Sb about It being humidity and not heat at makes people suffer so." Low Rates East bound. From July 15 to 20. dally, and on July 22. 25. 20. August 1. 5. 8 and 12. the Union Pa cific will have cheap rates to all eastern points. For full information call at Ml 17th Bt, or ‘phone 457. Ingratitude or imposition. Benevolent Party (cheerfully)—“l see Mr. EdlMon expects to cure blindness by elec tricity.” Blind Man (gloomily)—“Yes; these Invent ors are always driving some poor man out of the business.”—Judge. Hall's Catarrh Cure Ia taken internally. Price, 75c. Mrs. Prlmpas—“Here’s a atory of a man put in Jail for l»onrdliig a train.* Prlmpaa— ‘‘Starved it to death on hash. I suppose.” Now Is the Time to Go East. The Union Pacific has unprecedented low rates to all eastern points. Ticket* on sale dally. July 15 to 20, July 22. 25. 20. August 1. 5. 8 nnd 12. Full information gladly fur nished on application. Address 041 17tb Bt.. or ’phone 457. “The measure of our country’s woes seem* to be overflowing." "I suppose you reckon according to beer measure/’ Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup For children l«ethlnK.»nft»n«the irumx.reduce* inflam reatlon.allay* pain, cures wind colic. M cent* a bottle. “I have a regular pneumatic bead this morning." ‘‘You must have been using a beer-pump." To Cure Constipation Forever. .Take Oascsrets Candy Cathartic. 10c or Re. If C. 0. C. fall to cure, druggists refund money. “Did your groceries reach you on time, madam? ’ "No; they came C. O. D.” Going East? Then, take advantage of the low rates offered by the Union Pacific. Cheap rates to all eastern point*, July 15 to 20. inclu sive. July 22. 25. 21*. August 1. 5. 8 and 12. Call or write for full Information. Ml 17th Ht.. Denver, Colo. “Do your people devote much time to gastronomyV "I can’t say a* they do." re piled the native. "To tell you the truth, I don't Itclleve there'* a telescope In the town.” For lung and chest dl*eases, Plso'a Cure Is the bo*t medicine we have used. -Mrs. J. L. Northcott. Windsor, Out., Canada. ‘‘Now I understand why they don’t send women to Congress." "Well, why is It?" “Women couldn't get along In hot weather without their aflcrniHin naps." No-To-Bac for Fifty Cents. Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes weak men strong, blood pure. 60c. sl. All drugglsta “Where shall we go this summer?” "I , Jon't care; only let's go to some place that t v ■. ..-.’l i. t,, hi, nt>." slooo— • Who will get it? e Schilling s Best tea is not only pure but it is ? because it is fresh-roasted. What is the missing v/ord ? Get Schilling's Best tea at your grocer’s; take out the Yellow Tkhgi (there is one in every package); send it with your guess to address hew "S before August 31st. One word allowed for every yellow ticket If only one person finds the word, he gets one thousand dollars. If \ several find it, the money will be divided equally among them. Every one sending a yellow ticket will get a set of cardboard creeping babies at the end of the contest Those sending three or more in one envelope will receive a charming 1898 calendar, no advertisement on iu Besides this thousand dollars, we will pay $l5O each to the two persons who send in the largest number of yellow tickets in one envelope between June 15 and the end of the contest—August 31st. Cut this out. You won’t see it again for two weeks. >t Addie—: SCHILLING'S BEST TEA SAN FRANCISCO, If afflict *4 with >Tkre«re*rea’pßwre Vftiwp -« --- - Burn ejr«» f uk l I RViapWN ft EJV WfflWT* r SET RICH K.Vci! The Bicycle lIAI iniY ennne School Mupp(lf«. Notion*, Tin- , w I nULIUHI OUUUO ware.f whole**lo only). Catalog* | M . * < fr«*e. W*bb-Kreyn«hla|r Mercantile Co.. KananaCHy.Mo. C VDItC^IIAII niWPiITRH ■.WiLLSON*CO.,W».h- > wVUuftllvll MA I ► IgTJk-nxton. D. o. Mo too till patoa* ( n*NoE«i££igg 1831 Colu ""* s " ,,s ' < Standard of tha World. ROOFING 1896 CUnblii . . ,11160. 1197 Hirtftrh . . . .it SO. DROPSY quick relief ami rurn'i .S K Hartford Pittani 2 . . .at 45 s oarer- Send for book of tentlinnniala and lOdaVH* . . -_ • . lr~. HlltM PlttMl I . . . It 40. JEftlClftilO M * nrP "' lM Hartford Pottoras 5 aad 6. it 30. ! rcnoiuno»oußL E wick ■ \ These are the new prices. - i They have set the whole i IF 2S"S,:Sr mL".':;".' Claims < bicycle world talking— , ■ ■ HkhfarS. I’eiudon an.l Patent AU’y, •!« F / « -a 1 , It.. Washington. D.C.. they will receive * prompt replv. 1 fHffl DUVlllga j UNIVERSITY or NOTRE DAME, ? WE kfc.co.. n.rttort. c***. Notre Dame. Indiana. f omw— m. t™_ w r„_—. to—, S Claonlc*. I.el tern, Neienre, l.*n, Civil, Me J - h _ for . . | rhwniral mnrt Fleet rlrml Engineering. X tor * * > Thorough Preparatory an<l Commercial f n n,nn --- n n nn . n n Courses. Keele> in-tl< *l student* at apretai rats*. Ht ■* > Kooma Free, Junior or Kenlor Year. Collegiata J A ■ Courses. Ht. Edward's Hall, for boy* under IS. ft r O ft 50 Rev. A. Morrlaaey. C. 8. C„ President. ■ ll g ft 7 \j^crß/CYCIU ‘Weatcrn’Wheel 'Work* W rggflP* laraovaa mcxtbb itu cihilb ati rmaaa. •*A I Uteri” and Wooden (steel lined) shipped on trial ■ ■ - to reliable parties. Fully truaranteed. Write for cat JM alogue and price*. M H. U.|., l-eaaee Meridian Me HpSffSlEfSlOlfaJVl>| chme_Hhopd L Mias. WN. U -DENVER NO. 30—1887. H ****b»a '' ll When writing to advertiser*, please say tluil 7011 »w tbe .drerriurnieiit In thl. payer WOMEN! DON’T WAIL ' M Tsa Bar* Any o( Tbaas aya*. Sanaa Act at Oaoa " W Do yon know the reaaon why ytm wttl go to tha hospital, my poor friend? Because you have allowed ytrane!f to go from bad to worse. You did aot know that that heat, swelling and tew* derness in your left aide were all aigna of coufeetlon of the ovary. Any intelligent woman could have told you that eongeatkm ia fatal to the f you will have ~ to undergo the operation of ovariotomy, the cutting out of the ovary. Yea, you will recover, at least I hope you will; but you will nftver be quite the same woman again. Congestion of the ovaries Is fatal to health. If you have any such symptoms be advised in time; take a medicine of specifie powers! You can find none better than Lydia G. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound, prepared especially to meet the needs of woman's sexual system. You can get it at any good druggist's. Following we publish a letter from a woman in Milwaukee, which relates how she was cured of ovarian trouble: “ Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—l suffered with congestion of the ovaries and inflamma tion of the womb. I had been troubled with suppressed and painful menstrua* tion from a girl. The doctors told mo the ovaries would have to be removed. I took treatment two years to escape an operation, but still remained in mis erable health in both body and mind, ex pecting to part with my reason eseh coming month. After using one bottle of Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound and a package of Hanative Wash I was very much relieved. I continued to use your remedies until cured. The last nine months have been passed in perfect good health. Thie,l know, I owe entirely to the Vegetable Compound. My gratitude is great, indeed, to tho one to whom so many women owe their health and happiness.”— Mae. F. M. Knapp, 553 Wentworth Ava., MUwftft kae, Wto.