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RESULTS OP FOREST FIRES.
Devastation Wrought in Colorado Moun tain Bogiona. The traveler through the mountain regions of central and northern Colo rado, even though he makes only cas ual observations, Annot fall to, be Im pressed with the extent of fee devas tation that has been wrought by forest fires. One may ride for miles through regions where the destruction came in very recent years, as is shown by the blackness, the entire absence of living vegetation and the utter desolation. On these areas the general appearance marks the destruction as more remote; many trees are rcrttlng on the ground; from those standing the bark has been worn away, and their bleaching trunks remain, white and ghostly, the last relics of a once grand forest. On these areas other vegetation has started, and some are sufficiently covered with grasses and sedges to afford good pas turage for stock. Here and there are thick groves of young aspens, bordered with scattering shrubs, elder, buffalo berry, shad bush, currants and goose berries, or the whole may be covered with a growth of shrubs intermingled with scattering pines and spruces. Sometimes this new coniferous growth is scanty, and again it is abundant, covering the whole surface and form ing dense forests. Other areas must have been denuded at a still earlier pe riod, and here the evidence of a former forest growth is reduced to a few rot ten remnants of stumps or trees. Some of these new areas are now timbered with new coniferous growth, while oth ers are nearly barren of vegetation. B. & O. RECEIVERSHIP ENDED. New Officers Haws Taken Charge of the Rood. Baltimore, July 1. —The receivership of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad terminated at 12 o’clock la9t night and the property was turned over to the stockholders without celebration or formal ceremony. John K. Cowen and Oscar G. Murray were appointed receivers of the company on February 29-th, 1896, by the United States court for the District of Maryland. Being familiar with the needs of the property the receivers decided that the only wise course to pursue was to practi cally rebuild and re-equip the railroad. The physical condition was bad, its equipment antiquated and Inadequate to handle business and its insufficiency was such as to seriously injure the revenues. The receivers’ plans were discussed by the security holders and as a large majority agreed to the pro vision of enough funds to place the road in a condition to handle its traf fic, they obtained permission of the court to issue certificates for the pur chase, by means of equipment trusts and receivers’ certificates, of new cars and locomotives and to improve the physical condition of the property. The plan also provided for the payment in full of all receivers’ indebtedness, the entire floating debt of the com pany, represented by promissory notes and negotiable obligations and of all car trust obligations, enabling the com pany to begin the fiscal year of 1899- 1900 with all its obligations paid. For the reason that reorganization was possible without a foreclosure, the orig inal charter of the company remains in force, and the next annual meeting of the stockholders will be the 73d. The new stock of the company is held by In terests which cannot fail to be of great help to the property and much new capital has been invested in the se curities, and there is a sufficiency of money for still further Improvements, which are in progress, with a view to stfll further reducing the cost of trans portation. I.anndry Work Sla«le Easy. To do away with tho drudgery of the laundry use ** Faultless Starch.” It give.-* the best results with the least amount of labor. All grocers; large package, 10c. u Docs Yonr • : Head Ache ? ’< Are your nerves weak? ► ► Can’t you sleep well? Pain ’ ' in your back? Lack energy? ’ - Appetite poor? Digestion , bad? Boils or pimples? < These are sure signs of , , poisoning. 4 4 From what poisons? - ► , From poisons that are al- < * ways found in constipated ’ ►. bowels. , If the contents of the , bowels arc not removed from . , the body each day, as nature 4 4 Intended, these poisonous ► , substsnees are sure to be < * absorbed into the blood, si- 1 ► ways causing suffering and frequently causing severe ►, \ disease. , , There Is a common sense < 4 cure. . [AVER’S! LpilisJ ’ They doily Insure an easy * , and natural movement of 4 4 the bowels. -f- , , You will find thattbe use of 4 5 c E®* : : : Sarsaparilla: : with the pills will hasten / 4 recovery. It cleanses the 4 4 blood from all Impurities snd . ► Is a great tonic to tho nerves. < / Wrllo the Doctor . ’4 a Onr Medical Pcpartmunt h»« on* k of ttio iimnt < tnlnuul phyalcUna In r . * tho United States. Tail tho doctor < i lust how you aro sufT«>rliiff. You p p will reoelvo the host medical advice a . Without coaU Addrosß. :. j ’4 DICK RODNEY; or. The Adventures of An Eton 80y... BY JAMES GRANT. CHAPTER XXXll.—(Continued.) I looked keenly and cautiously about me on every side, but saw only the slender and countless stems of the tall bananas, whose broad leaves, as they spread under or over each other, inter rupted the rays of the sun, and formed a shade that was pleasing and gloomy. Now, when about to cross what seemed a hole or hollow In the jun gle, by stepping from the strong ten dril of one creeper to another, a naked arm and great human hand came up from amid the mass of leaves! I was seized by the right foot, and in an instant found myself dragged down through the foliage and inter twisted plants—down—down—l knew not where; and before I had time or breath to cry or resist, I lay prostrate on my back in a hole —a lair under the matted jungle—with a man above me, his knees planted on my breast, his strong hands upon my bare throat, and his fierce wild eyes glaring like those of a hyena into mine. Then, how terrible were my emotions on recognizing in the light that fell through the mass of fo*liage above, as through a vine-covered trellis —now overspread with hair, as beard and whiskers were all matted into a mass —the dark and ferocious face of An tonio, whom I believed to be drowned and lying at the bottom of the sea— Antonio el Cuban!! “Silenzlo!” said he, in a low voice, like the hiss of a serpent in my ear; but the injunction was unnecessary, for so completely was I taken by sur prise—so utterly at his mercy, and so destitute alike of breath or weapon— that resistance was impossible. Perceiving that I was almost stran gled he relaxed his fierce grasp a lit tle, but still kept the sharply prick ing point of his knife at my throat, as a hint to remain quiet. It would be impossible for me to de scribe the emotions of my soul dur ing this time, which seemed an eter nity to me! Utter fear was one, for I thought the fellow had something su pernatural—something truly demon — about him; that he could neither bo drowned nor destroyed; and I lay still in that dark hollow*, panting in his fierce clutch without a thought of re sistance. Now I heard my name shouted re peatedly. "Rodney—Mr. Rodney—Dick Rod ney—where are you?’’ It was Tom Lambourne and others, my companions, who had now attained the summit of the rock, and were scrambling over the jungle, and push ing between the stems of the bananas, searching for me, rather than for the first object of such mystery. My disappearance alarmed them. "Can he have gone adrift over the bluff,’’ I heard Tom Lambourne ray, “or is ho only having a game with us by hiding himself?’* “Oh, yes!—that is it.” replied Pro bart, the carpenter; "he can’t have gone aloft into one of these bananas, for they are as clear of branches as a spare topmast; so let us sheer off to tho mate, and Mr. Rodney will soon come down after us.” "Well, my lads, there are neither wild men nor wild boasts here,” said Lambourne! "so wo shall return back to Master Ilislop, who is hanging in the wind half-way down, and then be off to the hut. We’ve earned a stiff glass of grog by this bout, anyhow.” My emotions became almost suffocat ing when I heard them turn away to descend and rejoin Hislop without me. I saw and heard them pass and re pass over us, the creepers of the Jun gle yielding their weight. The leg and foot of one, named Hen ry Warren, came down through the green network of leaves and actually touched me. I drew a long, gasping breath, and tho atrocious Cubano, believing I was about to cry aloud, compressed my throat so tightly with his muscular hands, that a thousand lights seemed to flash before my eyes, and I must have become senseless for some min utes, as the next Incident that dwells in my memory is seeing him sitting in a crouching attitude, with his elbows on his knees; his black-bearded chin resting in the hollow of his right hand, and with his knife—his murderous Albacete cuchlllo—clenched in lrle whlto teeth, while ho surveyed mo with a strange and sardonic smile in his deeply-set black eyes, which glit tered like those of a snake in the rays of sunlight that struggled through tho woven roof of leaves about us. I heard no more tho voices of my shipmates. They were gone, and 1 was left alone and unarmed with this man or devil —as yet I knew not which ho was; but I knew that if ho had the will he had assuredly the power, to kill and leave mo in his lair, or to cast me. a mangled heap, to tho bottom of tho cliff whereupon ho lurked. CHAPTER XXXIII. It might have been about the hour of ten, and wo were still loitering on the moonlit bench, when tho cry of "A sail in sight!" made every heart leap wildly and with hope. ’Twas Tom Lnmbournc who spoke, but every eye caught tho ship ut once, nnd even thoso who had been dozing on the wurm sand or within tho hut were awnko and on tho beach in a mo ment, stretching their hands toward her with Joy nnd exultation, but the uspect of tho ship gradually changed all this Into suspense and utter bewil derment. She was a large, square-rigged ves sel —a ship running close-hauled on the port-tack (to use a man-o’-war phrase), and .with nearly all her can vas set. She was about four miles off the reef at the entrance of the bay, and was bearing directly toward it. Her can vas glimmered like snow in the moon shine, and we could see the red lights of her cabin windows flash at times upon the sea astern, and the whiteness of her long flush deck, as she careened before the breeze. Yet how was It, we all asked, that there was not a breath of wind with us? “Perhaps she brings it with her,” suggested Hislop. “And how it came to pass that she appeared right in the offing and out side the bay all at once?” asked Tom Lambourne. "She must have rounded the high bluff while we were all palavering,” said Probart. Nothing more was said for a time, but whether it was the effect of imag ination or of an overstrained eyesight I know not, she seemed to melt as it were in the brightness of the moon shine —to become so indistinct that wo could see the line of the horizon through her topsails; and next it seemed as if her hull, her spars and rigging were edged with bright pris matic hues. It *3 impossible for me to describe the blank astonishment, or rather the intense consternation, of our men on the disappearance of this vessel, which was the object of so many hopes and wishes. Some time elapsed before the poor fellows rallied sufficiently to speak on the subject; and meanwhile, there flashed upon my memory some strange and weird old Celtic tales, which a Highland boy at Eton was wont to tell us, of ships which in the days of Ossian traversed the steep hills and the salt lochs of Morven with equal fa cility. "It is a ship—or rather the repre sentation* of a veritable ship—which cannot be far off the island, and is making for it at this moment,” said Hislop, emphatically. "How far do you think she is, sir?” asked Hugh Shute, mockingly. “Perhaps twenty miles —perhaps a hundred —it is impossible to say.” So thoroughly were our companions scared by the recent spectral appear ance, which they connected in some way with the dreadful character of Antonio el Cubano, that they at once commenced with alacrity the prepara tions for putting to 9ea. It may be that somewhat of the pro fessional restlessness of sailors con firmed their resolution. They w*ero already tired of their so journ on the island, and, inspired by the desire of reaching Tristan da Cun ha, which is Inhabited by about eighty families of Portuguese, English and mulattoes, among whom Hislop as sured them they might linger long enough before they were taken off by a passing ship—quite as long as if they remained on the Isle of Alphonso—and where for subsistence they would be forced to work as day laborers in the savannas and on the highways. As for the Island of Diego Alvarez, our Scotch mate, who seemed to know everything, assured them that it pro duced only moss and sea grass, and that if cast there they would die of starvation. Moreover, without chart or compass, how could they hope to steer with certainty in any direction? They all might perish in detail by the most dreadful deaths in their open boat, gasping with unquenched thirst under tho blaze of a tropical sun. He said much more; hut they would listen to nothing save their own fears and restless impulses. I, too, was weary of the Island; and though feeling all the despondency thnt follows a severe disappointment on the disappearance of the illusory ship, I In no way shared the wild and ill-regulated wishes of the crew, though assured that I would be com pelled to follow their desperate for tunes. Hislop and I stMI lingered; so we v/ero told peremptorily that if we did not come on bdard at once they would shove off without us. Thus compelled, wo stepped In most reluctantly and seated ourselves in tho stern, and he assumed the tiller. Tho oars were run through tho rowlocks, and Lambourne was about to shove off, when Probart, who had the bow oar, suddenly re membered that ho had loft his hatchet near our wigwam, and asked mo to get it. I Jumped ashore, and was proceed ing along the beach for it. when sud denly I was confronted by Antonio, who from n thicket had been watch ing our operations nnd departure. His tawney skin—for he was naked to tho waist —his ferocious aspect, his head of matted hair, his colossal strength nnd atrocious character wero not without a due effect upon the boat’s crew at this crisis. "Shove off —shove off!” I heard sev eral voices cry in the boat; “here comes that dog of a Cubano.” I struggled with Antonio; but ho laughed loudly, and drew his pistol with Che air of one who would enforce obedience; besides, his eyes, which tho tunglcd masses of his hair over hung. were flashing with malignant fire, as all the slumbering devil wan roused within him. The whole crew saw this, and I per ceived that Marc Hislop made an at tempt to rise up and spring overboard to my succor; but as all their hopes of reaching Tristan da Cunha depended entirely upon his skill and knowledge of navigation, he was seized by War ren, Chute and others, ronghly thrust down in the stern sheets and forcibly held there. I saw now that the fear and selfish ness of the rest prevailed over all that Hislop, Lamborune and Carlton could urge; for, amid a storm of contending tongues, 1 perceived the oars dipping in the water again and again and flashing like silver blades in the moon light as they were feathered; and the longboat, with all my companions, shot from the creek into the bay and bore away to seaward about two in the morning, leaving me on the beach alone —marooned with the fiendish Cubano. Had not Antonio held me fast and menaced me with his pistol I would have sprang Into the water, and, un deterred by the sharks that were for ever gliding stealthily about the bay, w’ould have swam aft#* the boat; for, desperate though the fortune of those who were there, I would rather have shared it than live on the Island of Alphonso with such a companion. His fierce, mocking laugh grated harshly in my ear, but I heeded him not, and continued t® gaze after the boat and the lessening forms of those who had abandoned me, not without a fond and desperate* hope that they would return for me. Every moment I expected to see her put about; but no! she held steadily on till hull and sail and crew w*ere blended into one little dark spot, which ere long could scarce ly be discerned on the moonlit morn ing sea. Her course was trimmed northeast, for where they supposed the isle of Tristan da Cunha lay. She had caught a breeze and, before four o’clock- in the morning, t*e last vestige ef her had disappeared. Still I did not entirely despair! The Idea of swimming to one of the adjacent isles occurred to me; but the straits between were full of foaming breakers and sharks; the rocks, more over, were inaccessible, and wherever I might go Antonio could easily follow. The sun was now setting beyond the sea, and the shadow of a great moun tain was falling eastward over the is land as we began to descend from the bluff where I had lingered so long by one of the narrow and winding tracks made through the gorse by the wild goats. As it was alike dangerous and un comfortable to sleep under the dews that descended after sunset, for two nights after the departure of the boat I was compelled to share the wigwam with Antorio, but did so with dread and loathing, and kept as far away from him as possible. His dreams, which were full of oaths, ejaculations and frequently cries of “El apariqlon! El espectro!” came on him as of old; and as sleep to me be came an Impossibility I resolved to leave him to his own devices. Certain ly the island was large enough fo- us both. * - Moreover he had become so sparing of his ten charges of powder that hs would not fire a single shot at either bird or goat or wild boar. I have since believed that he saved them with the resolution of defending himself to the last, if Hislop ever returned to arrest him; and now, being lord and master of the whole island, and of me, too, he exhibited a new phase of character. He became too lazy to procure food, and forced me to find it for him, un der threats of shooting me. Thus for two days after the departure of the boat, being totally incapable of catch ing one of the fleet goats alone, and being In no way disposed to encounter singly one of the wild boars, I had to climb the steep rocks above the break ers and steal the sea birds’ eggs. (To be continued.) OLD YOUNG WOMEN. Root of the Evil Im In Parental Indul gence. One of the saddest features of pres ent-day life is the condition of ennui in which even the very young women settle soon after their school days are finished, says the Philadelphia Times. At 18 or 19 they have been everywhere, seen everything, possessed whatever their desires have prompted, and just when life should be most filled with beautiful promises they are hopelessly stranded on the barren shores of indif ference. The root of this evil is to be found in paternal indulgence. The American father and mother work hard, saving all they can, denying themselves luxuries and ofttlmes neces saries as well, that their daughter may revel in that which ihey have never taken the time or the means to enjoy. From her earliest infancy tho girl finds that her lightest wish is to bo grati fied if it is possible, regardless of the fact thnt what she desires may not be becoming to her age or to her condi tion of life. That she wants it is nil that the parents consider, so that when the time comes that such gratification would have some significance she Is past enjoying it. She has nothing to look forward to, she is surfeited, and should she marry, her husband will find this ennui the greatest bar to their domestic happiness. A little more do nlal in early youth, plain food, plain frocks, simple pleasures up to tho time of her debut, should be tho rule, when tho delight of now sensations will more than compensate for the doing without thnt which lias murked her pathway up to that time. Koren is Just about tho size of tho Island of Groat Britain, being 600 mllos long and from 120 to 200 miles wide. THE HEAVIEST B. & O. TRAIN. Whin the receivers of the Baltimore it Ohio Railroad began the now famous series of improvements of the physi cal condition of the entire system, their object was to increase both the train load and the number of revenue tons per mile and at the same time reduce the cost of transportation. Much has been done, and by the low ering of grades, elimination of curves, laying of new eteel rails and the pur chase of heavy motive power they have very materially added to the number of cars per train. But it was not until the 17th of March last that a demon stration was made of what might be expected of the new Baltimore & Ohio Railroad. Enough new 80-ton capac ity steel cars had been delivered to give the operating department a chance to experiment. Fifty steel cars, each weighing 34,000 pounds, were loaded with an average of 98,000 pounds of coal. To them was coupled a new 22x28 inch consolidation locomotive weighing 168,700 pounds and having 64 inch driving wheels. The start was made from Cumberland, Md., and the destination was Brunswick, M 4.. on the second division. In his report Gen eral Superintendent Fitzgerald says the train was pulled with comparative ease and that the class of engines used will be able to handle 60 cars of 50 tons capacity each on that division without trouble. Hitherto the train load on that division has been 325 units of 6% tons each or about 2,200 tons, a 40 per cent Increase over that of five years ago. The 60 car train was com puted as containing 497 units, or 6,458,- 100 pounds gross. The net weight of coal in the train was 4,768,100 pounds. It was by far the heaviest train ever handled over the line and demonstrat ed that heavy power, modern equip ment with safety appliances, and a good track, mean more revenue tons per mile and a decreased cost of trans portation. “Billy, have you ever followed a wild mountain trail?” "No. but I’ve cone all through a modern department store." Ladies Can Wear Shoes One size smaller after using Allen's Foot Ease, a powder for the feet. It makes tight or new shoes easy. Cures swol len, hot. sweating, aching feet, ingrow ing nails, corns and bunions. all druggists and shoe stores. 25cts. Trial package FREE by mail. Addicts Allen fc>. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. “I wish we could go to the country this summer." “Well, we can’t, b«t you write Uncle Jonas to send us a screech owl and a box of crickets to let loose In our flat." PITS Permanently tJurc.l. I«oUin or nervousness aftei nrat day'a um of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Mend for F*llfCF! 5'4.00 trial bottle and treatise. Du. R. 11. Ki.ink. Ltd.. 931 Arch St.. Philadelphia, Pa. “Do you think the automobile will ex terminate the horse?” “Hardly: we've cot to have horse-hair furniture, you know." Be Beautiful! A clear, clean complexion Is the fountain of all beauty. (uscsreU Candy Gnthnr.ic muse and keep the skin soft and velvety. All druggists, 10c. '-Joe.OOo. “This smokeless powder Is a wonderful Invention." “Yes. 1 suppose so: but I wish somebody would Invent smokeless tobacco.” An Excellent Combination. The pleasant method and beneficial effects of the well known remedy. Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., illustrate the value of obtaining the liquid laxa tive principles of plants known to bo medicinally laxative and presenting them in the form most refreshing to the taste and acceptable to the system. It is the one perfect strengthening laxa tive, cleansing the system effectually, 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 mcdicinnl qualities of the remedy are obtained from senna and other aromatic plants, by a method known to the California Fio Syrup Co. only. In order to get its beneficial effects and to avoid imitations, please remember the full name of the Company printed on the front of every package. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ■AN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK. W. Y. For sale by all Druggist*.—Price 50c. per bottle. Schilling's Best money-back tea and baking powder at Your Grocers , iSs«ttY“fnio«p»on , iEj* Watar. WANTED r*ae of bad first th thsf RIP A N B will n<>t benefit. Send S cents to Klpana Chemical Co- Ntw York.for 10 sample* and l.uuu tcatlmouUl* HFimniiC *P«Milnli ami civil War*. Sol dlerM. Sullor*. WltlowMlilUlren, ■ Futber* anti Mot liith. No fi-t* unless NitrooM'o ful. K. II UKI.MTON CO., Allura.;*, Wa,Million, l>. C. LAND AND MINING •Clnltna given careful attention. It KA f.I. A PUN WIC K, I’iariUo 1 1 it 1 1• 1 1 it lt. \v»ahliurton* I). C. specialty: Kupreiim Court Practice. W. N. U.-DENVER.- NO. 31.-18Q0 V.iicD Answerin') Advertisements Kindly Near ion This Taper. Mrs. Col. Richardson SAVED BY MRS. PINK HAM. [LBTTKK TO MKB. PI NX HAM MO. 7M96] “You have saved my life, snatched me from the brink of the grave almost, and I wish to thank you. About eigh teen months ago 1 was a total wreck,. physically. 1 had been troubled with' leucorrhaeafor some time, but had given* hardly any attention to the trouble. “At lost inflammation of the womb and ovaries resulted and then I suf fered agonies, had to give up my pro fession (musician and piano player), was confined to my bed and life became a terrible cross. My husband sum moned the best physicians, but their benefit was but temporary at best. I believe I should have contracted the morphine habit undor their care, if my common sense had aot intervened. “ One day my husband noticed the ad vertisement of your remedies and im mediately bought me a full trial. Soon the pain in my ovaries was gone. lam now well, strong and robust, walk, ride a wheel, and feel like a girl in her teens. I would not be without Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound; it is like water of fife to me. lam very gratefully and Bincerely your well wisher, and I heartily recommend your remedies. I hope some poor creature may be helped to health by reading my story.”—Mbs. Col. E. P. UiCHAfiDSOH, Rhinelander, Wis. Denver Directory. F///////lU AND Awning Co. I SADDLES ANO HARNESS, Free. 1 a)west Prices. Krod Mueller, 1413-1419 Lnrliar BROWN PALACE HOTEUWK23W Luropeuu and American plana, 11.60 and L> aud up. FIDELITY SAVINGS Subset I bed Cap I tai *6,UUU.UOU. l’uys 4toflperct. ou deposits. Bend for rub* Beet Service. ‘nans you ueed. nYcnon uhtci 17ito Near Unloa UArUnU hUItL Depot. Strictly Fin* Cliisa. Popular Prices. KAPPLKR A MORSE. DENVER NORMAL" Denver, Colo. Eight Departments. Open September 11th. Send for catalogue to FltF.l> DICK, Principal. WHEN WERE YOU BORN? accurately calculated by 1.. W. Van Dyke. Scientific Astrolo ger and Business Export. 8-di fifteenth Street, Denver. Colorado Charts from 1100 up. Bend stump for circular. 1 possess a thorough knowl edge of this great science, and my knowledge will bring to you success, as It has to o'hers, on dapoaft accounts^| Bul plan • I S3fl 16T? ST* DENVER.I «. E. BURLINGAME & CO., kSSAY OFFICE LABORATORY Established in Colorado, 1866. Samples' /mail or express wtllreceive prompt and carefu attention Gold & Silwr Bullion Concentration Test*— 1001 ‘ , r „° r i c „“ r t I .™.! oU ' 1736-1794 Lawrence St.. Denver. Cole* The J. Hi Montgomery Mach. Co. 1320-30 CURTIS ST. DENVER, COLO. «Ocmmon Sense Steel Whim-*, t'.u. Engines an« Boiler*, blatup ills an 4 Ore Car*. Us*oline Ka» ■lnn Roisters, six to rti'y nni-e power, dig., Chlliaa Mill*, Hereon-. OorniaS ltollh anil llmill flot- U. Kent! for our '.Uf|iap Illustrated Catalogue. WE ALSO HANDLE THE LARGEST STOCK OW SECOND-HAND MACHINERY IN THE WEST. OVER 2600 GENUINE SNAPS. YOUNG MEN! If you have min*/ to wa*t« try ell th* “Cure." you may know or hear or. if you wl*h to run the chance of getting a stricture buy the injection* which ere aald to cure in Sto * day*(t> Hut If you want a reinedv winch Is etMoliitely aafe and which mwrr fails to cure unnatural dlwhargra. no matter liow aciioua or of bow long stemL tug the case may It*, get “PABST’S OKAY SPECIFIC” No caae known It haa ever failed to Cure. Nothing like It. Results aetoiilah the doctors, druggist* and all who have occasion to u*e It. ('an be taken without Inconvenience or detention fnun buslne**. Price, |B. OCX For sale liv alt reliable druggist*, or sent prepaid by preen, plainly wrapped, ou receipt of price by PABST CHEMICAL CO. Circuit i.uu rMii-L cuicoo. ILL. ++++++++++»+++++ i ♦ +»++■ iiTheMoki Snake Dance j; . . Time: August 10 to 22. [ \ ' ’ Place: Northern Arlzoua. « » . ! Character: • • The most dramatic ■ » || pagan ceremony that ■ * • ■ can ho wltuesMcd outside . . ; | of Africa. . . The Santa Fe Itoutc offers * ) ■ ■ very low excursion rates. ■ ■ | | Write for IlluHtrated | | ■ • descriptive book and . .. full particulars. ■ *• | | J. P. HALL, General Agent, | | . . The Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe . , ■ ■ Railway, ■ » ■ ■ Denver, L'ulnrsilu. • V ++++++++++++++++++++-H • S'” UUHkS WHLIik All LLbtIAILS. (*J Oust t ough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use M In tlmn. Hold by druggists. jgf