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THE SELVES LANGE.
fcSYVrAU - • • OOTjOWADO , Bam Jones having the first mansion fa Oaorgla. It would scefn that he is more successful In Bavins money than la aaelas souls. BlamaKh la not right In the declar ation that the Monroe doctrine la la aoleacs to Kuropc. It Is rather a aseaaa of natural protection, and its purpose la to prevent Insolence from abroad, it Is likewise a guarantee of paasa without the undemocratic main tenance of a great army. The effort ad Louis Napoleon to make an em- Plra of Mexico must never he forgot ten. The Kaiser wanted to tdlegraph the Bpaalsli government hla congratula tions because of what he called its Prismas In Its relation with Mr. Wood ford. He Intended a alap at this government after the manner of his rebuke of England through congratu lations to Uncle Paul of the Transvaal. ‘Happily his advisers talked him out of It; but his desire to burn his lingers will be gratified some day. It is kings, we believe, that rush in where angels fear to tread. ■very time we raise the pen in be half of bleeding Cuba, we hesitate, thinking that perhaps before our hum ble protest has been read by the peo ple, the government at Washington will have raised Its hand in the cause at humanity. There seems, however! to he long delays, and the patience of the American people la being severeTy tried. If the "comity of natlona,” or aha liver the anti-Cuban liberty junta sail It, will not permit the administra tion to act, then the sooner that this aountry discards “comity" the better. Oor hands are becoming stained with tha blood of Cuba. Look‘at them. The attempt to keep young children la Ignorance of stories about ghosts, fairies, giants and gypsies would cer tainly prove futile. If they are of # nervous and Imaginative temperament they will Invent new terrors for the vi ral vaa Instead of the old traditional anas. A little girl of six, who had bean jealously guarded against any angaalntance with nursery bogles and superstitions, suffered from night ter rene of a severe kind. In which she always acreamed out that she was be ing chased by robbers. But while It may he Impracticable to protect chil dren from a knowledge of the super natural and mysterious, it is Inexcus able to frighten them with hideous sto rtea or to leave them a prey to tigs terrors of the aolltude and darkness. Considerable opposition la being man ttasted toward the postal savings bank hill fathered by the Chicago Record newspaper, quits unexpectedly this opposition comes from those from whom hearty support was expected. And what would seem more remark - able still, the bankers, as a clam, favor tha proposition. It may therefore be inferred that the bill contains some provisions favorable to the men who deal In money, as against those who produce the things for which money exchanges Every sensible person most favor postal savings banka. It la not UkAy, however, that congress xrlll authorise that kind of a postal savings Institution that will be noth ing more than a colectlng agency for tbs national banks. The Record’s bill has several bad features. We hope that them will be amended. We be lieve, nevertheless, that the bill has been drawn np In good faith. Thou sands have thoughtlessly signed peti tions favoring the bill. These peti tions, of course, will have no weight In congress. The dictum that, while civilised man cannot live without dining, he might live a good deal longer without so mash dining—or, rather, without din ing ao extensively—may be accepted without any reservation. A celebrat ed physician once said that he had boss convinced by circumstances that had came under hla notice In the course of hla experience that more mischief la the form of disease has accrued to civilised man from erroneous habits iu sating than from alcoholic drink. He also declared himself In doubt whether Improper and Inordinate eating were not as great evils as Inordinate drink ing. Many of our beat-known medical man my that the habit of over-eating la at the bottom of most troublesome diseases. There la no doubt that the habit It mmt often contracted In child hood. Thera are many mothers who feed their babies as often as they cry, tahlag It tor granted that the baby arise tor food, when more often the halplam little creature la crying he annas they already had too much food Whan the stomach once becomes ac eaatoaasd to being crowded with food, if the supply la cut short, there Is at •rat a gnawing sensation that la fre qaantly mlstahea tor hunger. If peo ple who experience this will only perse vere a little longer In their abetlnenee, they will tod themselves greatly ben attad hr It h b not unreasonable to suppose „ that, as alleged, gpain would give ap Onto want It not for the danger of a oaaaagaaat revolution at home. It is • stotoa, la other words, between the MSas ad Cabana and tha killing of ipanhndß and everybody In these m ff. A sitpbt war with the Matted ■•dag would perhaps pacify the Spaa taada at hams and span the way to tthah todeßsotoam without ivrmaln f—Mldßth •pnalfD fcffWp- DRIVEN OUT BY GAS. Mi— mm Raacftor Mountain Hmvo a Kar raw Recap* from Snffocgtloa Aspen. Colo.. Nov. 27.—Smuggler mountain is in trouble again, and from present indications all the miners In the Cowenhoven tunnel, Delhi 8., John son, Park-Regent. Bushwhacker, Min eral Farm and Alta Argent will be driven out by the deadly gases from the Are that is still smouldering in the big stope of the Smuggler mine. When the men were driven out before, the connections between the burning mine and the Della 8., through which the gas escapes Into the Johnson and Cow enhoven tunnel, had not been closed. As soon as these connections were bulkheaded but little trouble was ex perienced in reclaiming the properties, and many believed that the gaa ques tion waa not as serions as at first an ticipated. Others, however, advanced the theory that the ease with which the adjoining properties were re claimed was caused by the draught be ing In a favorable direction, and that as soon as it changed the men would be driven out and the trouble would become as serious as ever. This latter theory has proven the correct one, and to-night the gas is finding its way into the lower work ings of the Della 8. in great volume. All the Della 8. and Johnson men were compelled to drop their tools and flee for their lives aliout 4 o’clock this af ternoon. The gas is rapidly increasing in the Cowenhoven tunnel, and it is expected that the men will have to come out before morning. The Bushwhacker and Park-Regent men were working at 5 o’clock, but as these properties are situated over a mile from the seat of the trouble they may not be affected before some time to-morrow morning. It is believed, however, by those working in the Smuggler mountain properties that all workings connected with and lying above the Cowenhoven tunnel will have to shut down until the draught changes or the Smuggler fire is settled for good and all. This means the throwing out of some WOO miners for an Indefinite period. In the Smuggler conditions continue to improve. The fire seems to be grad ually decreasing and the amount of gas being generated was up to this af ternoon thought to lie too small in amount to cause trouble. Work has been resumed in the lead stope and ore is being broken for the concentrator. This mill will resume Monday morn ing, and Manager Hallett stated this morning that he expected to clear all the workings In the mine the first of the week. The new fire drift will be completed by morning, and the work of cutting through Into the stope will be completed by 12 o'clock to-morrow night. He is confident that he can soon extinguish the fire when he gets into the stope, which will be some time Sunday morning. WESTERN COLLEGE ATHLETICS A Number of Decided Change* to Be Made la the Bales. Chicago, Nov. 27.—Representatives of a number of the leading western colleges met here to-day and it was de cided to amend the athletic rales in several particulars. The meeting was preliminary in its nature, but there is no doubt the changes suggested will be carried out. They are as follows: A four year limit for college athletes. Preparatory students to be barred from college athletics. Games with outside colleges to be re garded as “practice games.” “Summer baseball nines” to lie dis couraged. Farther elimination of rough foot ball. The colleges which are party to the agreement are Northwestern Universi ty, Purdue University. University of Chicago, University of Illinois, Univer sity of Michigan, University of Minne sota, University of Wisconsin. It was decided no student can play on a college football team unless he has attended the college at least one year. The most important action taken was the adoption of a resolution calling for less brutality in football. A committee of three is to be ap pointed and this committee will change the rules as they think best and report the changes to the members of the con ference. A. A. Btagg, who was chairman of the meeting. Is to be one of the com-' mlttee. but the others have not been appointed. COAL MINERS’S STRIKE ENDED. Tw«ht Thousand Men Han Oon« Back to Work la Northern Illinois. Chicago, Not. 27.— The coal mining strike in the northern Illinois district ended yesterday. Twelve thousand have gone back to work in the Coal City, Braidwood, Carbon Hill. Spring Valley, Lodi, Seatonville. Lasalle and Oglesby field. One thousand men re main out at Streator, the only point where miners and operators have not agreed. A settlement there is ex pected within a week. Victory Is with the miners, although they have not won all they asked. Their chief demand was for a “mine run” price, that is, a rate per ton as the coal comes from the mine, un screened. Thlfi has been conceded In some places. Where the rate remains fixed In price per net ton of screened coal a substantial advance has been won. The Increase in wages all through the district amounts, approx imately, to 10 cents a, ton over the schedule made last May. The strike has been on since July 4. It started as a part of the general strike ordered by the United Mines Workers of America. The Pennsylva nia and Ohio miners settled their dif ferences early In September. The In diana work was resumed about the same time. The 30,000 miners of Illi nois refused to ratify the terms of the agreement made at Columbus, Ohio; and continued the strike. Nevada State Robbery. Carson, Nev., Nov. 27.—As a result of the first stage robbery in this section for fifteen years, tbo- stage running be tween Bishop aud Independence was relieved of the Wells-Fargo St Co. ex press box, containing about SI,OOO. The messy represented tax collections be iag conveyed to the county seat. The Md-np occurred in an exposed part of **•**•4 two inflow from g rfill fond Mutton. , _ A REMARKABLE ADDRESS. Rural Vlaeeat Meiatirti of Mkaaarl Praises the Soldiers of tka loath. 8t Loots, Mo., Nov. 27.—General Vin cent Marmaduke of Sweet Springs. Missouri, who was recently appointed by the ex-Confederate veterans of Mis souri as chairman of a committee to write an authentic history of the part Missouri and Missourians took In the Civil war, to-day issued a remarkable address. It was addressed to the ex-Confed erates of Missouri, and said in part: “The honor and glory of this grenl struggle was with the Smith, and southern soldiers ought iu justice to themselves and their dead comrades to preserve the memory of it. “While the North and northern sol diers are Inveighing against all mani festations of sectional feeling, they are erecting monuments to their successful leaders and telling the story very much to their credit and to onr detriment. “The North had more than four sol diers to one in the Boutli. Its armies were reinforced and assisted by COO ships of war, manned by 35.000 sailors. It had unlimited credit, which meant an unlimited supply of money. It had factories to manufacture everything needed to arm and equip— to supply and maintain its armies and fleets. It had railroads running in every direc tion for the transportation of its troops. It had intercourse with the whole world and could draw recruits for its army and navy from the whole world. The South had none of these advant ages. or had them only to a limited ex tent. But. notwithstanding all its ad vantages, it took the North four years to crash the South, and then It did it by a grinding process and without hav ing gained a single decisive victory." BECAUSE HE IS A SILVER MAN Robert LlndMom Is Refused Admission to the New York Stock Eiekssfc. Chicago, 111., Nov. 27.—Because he is a silver man, Robert Lindblom has been turned down by the New York Stock Exchange. He applied to the governing committee of that exchange a fortnight ago, and that body has ignored him. not even calling him to New York for the usual examination. Llndblom’s sliver heresies counted against him. He has more money than many of those who hold seats on the New York exchange. There is nothing against his credit. He is supposed to be worth $250,000, and has been a prominent figure in grain speculation circles for many years. Lindblom is not going to penult the matter to pass unnoticed. “The New York Stock Ex change,” he said last night, “has not heard the last of ray application. It will have to go on record. If It has any objection to uie other than the fact that I am a silver man. it will have to declare that objection, and - If It re fuses to admit me because I am a sil ver man the world will know It." Those who were discussing the mat ter on the Board of Trade yesterday took the ground that it was a little peculiar for any great exchange to take into account a man’s political theories In deciding as to whether or not he would be eligible to member ship. MURPHY AND HILL. Croker Soys the Former Leeds the Um pire State Democracy. New York, Nov. 26.—Nothing has so shaken up politicians here for a long time as a declaration of Croker last night regarding Senator Murphy, a state leader of the Democratic party. “Murphy is a leader of the Empire state Democracy, and is worthy to be,” said Croker. “I have no quarrel with Hill,” he added. “I would do him a good turn to-morrow if I could.” Croker is admittedly the most power ful local lender in the state and his re pudiation of Hill has thrown the ex senator’s friends into a panic. Their carefully laid plans for Hill’s return to public life are knocked endwise. They cannot say to-day whether Hill will re main in retirement or come out and fight Mnrphy and Croker. Murphy supported Bryan, while Hill did not. Murphy has lately been active while Hill has been quiet, and Murphy has prestige, being the senior United States senator from New York until 1899. The first result of the Croker-Mnr phy political alliance is a statement made to-day that former Mayor H. J. Grant will be the next Democratic candidate for governor of the state of New York. The Canal Commission. Washington, Nov. 26.—The Nicara gua canal commission, of which Ad miral Walker is the chairman, has sailed for Grey town upon the gunboat Newport. The expedition is to be gone all winter, and its purpose is to verify former surveys and estimates which have been very much at variance. The Ludlow commission, which was sent down two years ago. upset all the cal culations previously made and fur nished the opponents of the canal with plenty of arguments to resist the legis lation asked from Congress. It even threw donbt upon the practicability of the scheme and made the most of ev ery obstacle that existed to the con struction of the canal. The present commission is composed of men with out prejudice, whose character and rep utation will give their judgment great weight, and is expected to confirm or reject the conclusions of the Ludlow party and furnish Congress an accurate estimate of the cost of the work and the comparative advantages of the sev eral routes that have been proposed. Senator Stewart's Re-Election. San Francisco, Cal., * Nov. 27.—The San Francisco Bulletin publishes a dis patch from Reno, in which it is as serted that Senator Stewart has re turned to Nevada to “look after his fences.” He is an open candidate for re-election to the United States Senate, and speaks confidently of his chances of success. “The old man is not down yet,” said Mr. Stewart to oue of his adherents yesterday, “and we will show them that we have plenty of strength with the people before we get through.” Senator Stewart Is reaching the pub lic by means of bis paper, the Silver Knight, which Is published- In Wash inffton. ixwai «r« also fflwhr to Uto Hontor. GERMANY’S DEMANDS. IMPOSING ON THE CHINESE. Evidently She Intends to Hold Chinese Territory ns the Price of Refasnl This Will Lead to Trouble With the Power*. Loudon. Nov. 27.—A special dispatch received here to-day from Shanghai Kap that Baron von Heyklng, the Ger man minister to China, has presented to the Chinese government the de mands of Germany for reparation for the recent murder of German mission aries and the cleat ruction of German mission property. These demands in clude the execution of the murderers of Nies and Henley, the punishment of the implicated officials, the reconstruc tion of the mission building, the pay ment of an indemnity of 600,000 taels to the relatives of the victims, and also the payment of a heavy indemnity to cover the exi>enses of the German naval expedition and fhe maintenance of tlie German force at Kiao Chou. The Chinese government replied that Kiao Chou ba.vßnust lie vacated before the demands can be discussed. Baron von Hey king refused to con sent to this, and a deadlock was the result. The foreign diplomats, the special dispatches further annonce. say that the German conditions are impossible of acceptance, and they assert that they were only presented to enable Germany to retain Kiao Chou bay and to extend northward her occupation of Chinese territory. II is reported that Chang Koian. the Chinese general who was iu command of the fortifications at Kiao Chou bay aud who surrendered to the Germans without firing a shot, has been con demned to death by the Chinese war council. The viceroys of Canton. Foo Chow and Nanking are trying to pot the coast defenses In a proper state of repair, with the view of preventing fu ture seizures of Chinese territory. St. Petersburg. Nov. 27.—The No vosti contends that the growth of Ger man influence in the near and far east will necessitate n union of Great Brit ain. Russia and France for the protec tion of their interests. SCRAPPING AUSTRIANS. The Legislators Have Thrown Derancy to •he Wind*. Vienna, Nov. 27.—The disorder in the lower house of the Keichsrath was so accentuated to-day that a strong de tachment of police had to be called in to preserve order. When the president of the bouse, Dr. Abrahnmovics, entered he was greeted with vociferous shouts of “get out.” The Leftists rose to their feet in a body, many of the deputies shrieked wildly and an indescribable tumult fol lowed. During the tumult a Hocial Demo crat, Herr Berner, made a rush for the president, and a lively fist fight fol lowed between Berner and the house attendants, who attempted to protect the chair. Thereupon another Social Democrat, Herr Reael. jumped upon the ministerial bench and, hurrying to the presidential cliair, seised the pa pers which were lying on the presi dent's desk and tore them to pieces, while other Social Democrats hastened to Herr Berner’s assistance, occupied the tribunal and demanded satisfaction for fhe attendants' pummellng of Herr Berner. President Abraliamovics was compelled to flee. Sulmequently the Social Democrats and deputi«»s in dulged in a free fight and Herr Berner was ejected from the house. In the meantime a detachment of ten |M)lice arrived in the house, and the officer in command called upon the Social Democrats to withdraw from the presidential platform. They, how ever, refused to withdraw, and resisted the attempts of the police to eject them. They were eventually removed forcibly and singly. The police then made a cordon around the tribunal. These scenes were enacted prior to the formal opening of the house. While the deputies were fighting and howling on the floor of the house a tumult arose in the second gallery which the attend ants promptly cleared. The authori ties then caused all the lobbies of the house to be filled with police, the gates were closed and the building was guarded by a strong police force. The session of the house in the mean while was suspended. IS INDEPTNDENCE OR DEATH. Cubans Will Accept Nothing Which Means Spanish Sovprcljtntv Over the Island. New York. Nov. 27.—The Cuban con stituent assembly, which met recently at Camaguey to remodel the constitu tion and elected a new president, is sued a manifesto which reached the office of the Cuban junta in this city to-day. The document is dated Lay aya. October 3f). 1897. and is signed by Domingo Meudez Capote, ns president of the assembly. The manifesto is ad dressed by “The representatives of the Cuban people, to all those who have the independence and future welfare of Cuba at heart.” The document says that the assem bly before adjourning deemed it its duty to proclaim, among other things, that: No special laws, no special reform or autonomy, nothing in short, that the Spanish government may be willing to grant that means Spanish sovereignty over Cuba shall lie accepted by the Cubans as a settlement of the war. Independence or death is and shall be the unalterable and sacred motto of the Cnbans. The Cubaus have not resorted to arms In order to obtain any political measures, which do not, once and for all, solve the Cuban question. That is the reason we will accept nothing short of absolute independence. It Is our purpose to constitute an In dependent state, orderly, prosperous and happy, over the rains of worn-out colony. We are firmly determined to carry on the war until victory or death crowns onr efforts. Says Hawaii Will Be Annexed. St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 27.—Senator C. K. Davis leaves next Tuesday for Washington. Senator Davis said to a reporter' to-day that immediately on the convening of Congress he would move for the adoption of the Hawaiian annexation treaty. He is very confi dent that It will be adopted, although he has not made any canvass among the senators tojearn their sentiments Ui the matter. Mr. PftTto too* tteopiuiuuuwt uw majority of the people favor annexa tion, and he Is enthusiastic over the great importance of sura a possession to this country. He characterizes as absurd the statements of certain American newspapers which ©PPp 8 ® the annexation on the grounds that only 5 per cent, of the people of Ha waii desire it, and that such a move would be but a perpetuation of the crime of this government in deposing the former Hawaiian government. CONFLICT IN AFRICA. ■won of • right BMwmh tbs rrmth mf-A se«yitoh. Berlin, Nov. 27.—A dispatch to the Frankfort Zeitung from Rome reports , that a sanguinary conflict has taken i place between the French and British at Nikki, In'the Lagos Hinterland. London. Nov. 27.—While the accu racy of the statement contained in the , Rome dispatch to the Frankfort Zelt- J ung announcing that a conflict has « taken place between the French and British troops in the Lagos Hinterland is doubted, the London morning pa pers to-day pointed out the imminent danger resulting from the proximity of the two forces in the contested ter ritory. Later in the day a rumor was re ceived at the British colonial office to the effect that there had been a col lision between the British and French forces at Nikki, which is said to have been captured by French troops. The officials of the colonial office, however, regard this report as highly Improbable, as, they explain, the Brit ish police iu the Hinterland, who are in very limited numbers, had strict orders to avoid any collision with the French. It is also understood that the French forces had been instructed not to come into conflict with the Brit ish. The British forces in the Hinter land, It is further stated, are being re inforced considerably. The colonial office late this evening received a cable message from Lagos, west coast of Africa, stating that a rumor Is current among the natives there of a collision between 400 British and French troops. The report, it is lielieved, will prove to be founded on a conflict between the French and some natives. Both countries have been hurrying troops into the disputed territory. The trouble is of about thirty years’ stand ing. In 1870 France and Great Brit ain opened negotiations for the settle ment of their respective frontiers in West Africa, and it was decided, in substance, that French influence and authority should be confined to the north of a certain line and that Great Britain should have a free hand south of this line. The outbreak of the Franco-Prussian war interrupted these negotiations. There was considerable opposition in both countries to the ces sion of any territory, aud during the next five years difficulties frequently occurred.. Finally, It was resolved to appoint commissioners to reconsider the whole matter, and, as a result, in the course of the next ten years four separate agreements were concluded. But since these agreements were ar rived at further difficulties have arisen, owing to the failure of the boundary commissioners of Great Britain anil France to agree among themselves as to the frontier lines. Since then both parties have turned their attention to getting treaty concessions from the na tive chiefs. The Ffpuch have been aiming at the establishment of a great African empire, and dispatched expe ditions to the Hinterland of Legos and Caruotvllle to establish headquarters. The British Niger t'ompany. how ever. getting wind of the French plans, dispatched Captain Lugard to Nikki, the capital of Pargua, for the purpose of negotiating a treaty with the native ruler, and the English ruler was for tunate enougli to reach there before a French officer. Comniundant de Cou eur, who was Ikhhml for the same place, and with the same intention, al though the latter had the start aud Lugard secured his treaty and carried it away three weeks before De Coueur arrived at Nikki. The French, however, seemed to have chosen to disregard this fact and have dispatched armed expeditions not only to Nikki, but to Broussa. which has all along been accredited to lie within the sphere of British influence. To settle these and other questions in dispute, commissioners representing Great Britain and France are now tardily beginning to deliberate in Paris. THE ROTHSCHILDS IN ALASKA. They Will BaUd a Number of Steamers and Barges for tbo Yukon. San Francisco, Nov. 27.—The Roths childs, through the San Francisco house of Liebes Sc Co., are about to en ter the Alaskan trade. Four fdearners are beiug built in sec tions by W. H. Bryck & Co., the own ers of the California machine works When this contract is fulfilled the ma chinery and timbers will be sent to Dutch harbor, near Unalaska, to be set up. The firm will then build nine barges in sections to follow the ma terial for steamboat building, and the 1 targes will likewise be pot together at Dutch harbor. All of this work is being done for the Alaska Exploration Company, which was incorporated about four months ago with a capital of $1,000,000. Isaac Liebes, in speaking of this pro ject, said that it is proposed to have the steamers and barges ready for bus iness when the Ice breaks In the Yu kon in June. He said that the Roths childs are interested in the venture which was arranged in London five months ago, and there is practically unlimited capital behind it. Besides doing a general transportation busi ness the company wiU establish trad ing stations and thoroughly explore the country. Negeo School Buraed TougatooMlM., Nov. 26—Flre broke out In the dormitory of the Tugaloo negro university tost night, and de- S ,t \ t^S.. herolc work of thp students the buildings were quickly burned to the ground. The lire was first discov ered in the third story, and “s ml posed to have originated from a defect tive fine. Fortunately the students were all at » meeting, so no one was In jured. Forty-three students and six teachers lost their entire personal ef fects. The loss Is estimated at $20,000 The amount of Insurance is not known as the pot Wes were all placed from the Nrwlgrto* M *’ 00 * r> ' to Great Distress A Combination of TrouMoo Couooo Much Suffering. BIRD ISLAND, MINN. —“I was trou bled with my stomach. Nearly everything I ate would soar and I would belch R up. At times my stomach gave me greet dis tress. My back was lame on account of kidney difficulty. 1 bought six bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla; when I had taken four bottles I was cured.” Norman Hickok. Hood’s Sarsaparilla Is the best—in fact the One True Blood Purifier. Hood’S Pills are the favorite cathartic. Me. W HALL'S idj (hair renewerU H It doesn’t cost much, yet it JfJ | adds wonderfully to the II 1 loohs. It is youth for a few JM Shj*. cents. No gray J*f S jsjel hair. No dandruff. 05jjv] S111§1 I f l*B f lSR .BRKtfl Hi pommel] i'ciSLlCKEFy S Keeps both rider and saddle per- f fectly dry in the hardest storms. Substitutes will disappoirt. Ask for 1897 Fish Brand I ommel Slicker— it is entirely new. If not for sale in vour town, write for catalogue to W For People That Are A Sick or “Just Don’t!# 11 I V Feel Well.” | |LLO ONLY OH ron A 00a*. Removes Pimples, cures Headache. Dyspeptic sad Csstlvestas. 2ficts. a box at <iruggi»taor by mail bam pies Free, address Dr. BosaakoCo. Phils. Pa. Denver Directory. The Denver Dry Goods Co. AGENT FOR The Celebrated and Reliable M C CALL BAZAR PATTERNS. loc and 15c— None H ; gher. Write for fashion sheet free. W. R. OWEN, Manager. 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