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The wide world ffreet*
A race well won When time complete* ills century run. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES do not ♦ -treak or give your goods an un- Uenly dyed appearance. '• Sl8 but n he e haf 6 to be° ol d° enough' *o die K>fSre b he"will admit that he doesn t know it all.” _ n fl'BK A COLD IN ONE DAT. wl? Stive Bbomo Quinine Tablets. AU iJund the money if it fall, to cure. Grev?* signature la on the boa. 2So. ...... idiomatic English that knocks me .•• sild Mr. St. Clair Parke. "Here oUt c„nictn3 who says he was altogether ‘ut out when he was completely taken (n." rnrfleld Ten Is an herb medicine; It of inestimable value in all cases of toinach, liver, kidney and bowel dis orders; it promotes a healthy action of all these organs. ••Then you are not ashamed of your numb!.' origin?” "Oh. no; If. part of political capital. fi.ve money by using Run’ BlencßTni niue the famous bag blue each package “JJJij, » or w cents »orlh of any other. The new century Is all right but we will never live to sec the end of It. TedFcalJaminer Of the U. S. Treasury Recommends Peruna. Dr Llewellyn Jordan pr. Llewellyn .lordan, Medical Examiner cf l - . S. Treasury Department, graduate of Columbia College, and who served three y«n* at West Point, has the following to sav of Peruna: •• Allow me to express my gratitude to you for the benefit derived from your wonderful remedy. One short month has brought forth a vast change and I now consider myself a well man after months of suffering. Fellow sufferers, Peruna will cure you.” Catarrh is a systemic disease curable or.lv by systematic treatment. A remedy that cures catarrh nuirt aim directly at the depressed nerve centers. This is what l'erur.i does. Peruna immediately invigor ates the nerve-centers which give vitality to •he mucous membranes. Then catarrh dis appears. Then catarrh is permanently cured. Peruna cures catarrh wherever located. Peruna is not a guess nor an experiment- it is an absolute scientific certainty. Peruna has no substitutes—no rivals. Insist upon having Peruna. A free book written by Dr. Hartman, on the subject of catarrh in its differ ent phases and stages, will be sent free to any address by The Peruna Medi cine Co.. Columbus, Ohio. In England over 73,000 In America over 122,000 people die every year from Consumption. They neglect warnings which a cough and sore lungs give. Acker’s English Remedy will cure Consumption. Stops a cough in a night. It will cure Asthma and Bronchitis. We positively guarantee it. Mrs. T. M. Hr a it, Vassar, Mich., who was pronounced hopelessly ill with con sumption, says: "I owe my life to Ackkr's English Remedy. It is a certain cure.” Write to us for testimonials and free illustrated book on Consumption Sol«| at 25c, SOc nml •1.00 a bottle. • f yon are not lailoflril return the bottle to four ilrugilit, and Ret your money back. W. If. Hooker A Co., Propri., Buffalo, N. T. Muir sum. Genuine Carter’s Little Liver Pills. Mutt Bear Signature of Wrapper Below. •nuniuNr | ktiktuaua, IPABTro'el™* iuoamc. IWUU LIH> FOR DIZZINESS, ■rmr FOR OIUOUSIESS. ■ IVER for torrid liver. ■ Pm* FOR CONSTIPATION. Ijf FOR SALLOW SKIN. SlH__Jfor thecomplexior 'ku | eincooa NwruwiuaiuTUßi. CURE SICK HEADACHE. fesmaaiME H 0081 Syrup. Tauten Good, life ifl •H^—ilUl lo *- Sou by druggist*. A Sacrifice To Conscience CHAPTER I.—(Continued.) Cecil had cut herself off from him. A few months after she had married a dissipated young nobleman, whose character was anything but above sus picion; and the two had finally left England, having arrived on the brink of ruin, and, It was reported, were fre quenting the gambling tables of Mo naco and Hamburg. Cecil’s treatment of her father had killed any lingering feeling of senti ment Enderby had for her. He was able to thank Providence profoundly that he had discovered her true nature before It was too late. Dundas Lyndon had been found guilty, and sentenced to lifelong im prisonment. The morning after his sentence he was found dead in his cell; he had managed to secrete a small quantity of deadly poison about Ills person, and cut short his doomed ca reer with it. And Jasmine? Jasmine is just now with Paul’s sis ter, the Hon. Mrs. Fraser, who is mar ried to a Scottish laird In the South of Scotland. Paul had laid the whole story before his sister, and asked her advice. Jasmine was his ward, he de clared, and as such he meant to look after her. Mrs. Fraser —a good-hearted little woman, with no children, and living in rather a lonely country district — had come up to London, seen Jasmine, taken a sudden fancy for her, and de clared nothing would suit her better than to have Jasmine as a companion. So Jasmine had gone to Calder's Kuo we, and Mrs. Fraser had never re gretted her choice. Paul had been several times at Cal der's Knowe, and, as he Is able to take a few days' holiday In May, he decides to ‘‘run down" to Scotland, taking his bicycle with him. He rides from the station —he has sent no word to his sister, having a masculine fondness, a fondness never shared by the recipients, for giving sur prises—leaving word for his luggage to be sent after him. Calder’s Knowe Is about six miles from the sleepy little village and sta tion known as Calderhead, and the road is a bad one, from u cyclist’s point of view, being composed of a series of very steep "houghs and howes,” as the villagers call them, and a surface of mingled loose clay and stones. However, it is a lovely evening, and Paul Enderby is wonderfully happy and light-hearted as he speeds along the lonely road bounded on both sides by silent, melancholy moors. What Is the real cause of his happi ness? Is it that things are going very well with him. and that he is consid ered by his fellow barristers as on the fairway to the top of his profession? Or can it be that the prospect of seeing bis sister—" Best little won.. *' in the world!” has anything to do with It? However that may be. Paul’s Paul's thoughts are wandering very far afield as he coasts down u steep hill, whose gradient is at least one in eleven, his "free wheel” stationary, and his mind as easy as that of a scorcher on an utterly desolate road can be. Alas! even scorchers are sometimes out in their reckoning, or Paul would have remembered the sudden, sharp curve at the foot of the hill. He does not. and moving along with velocity strikes across the road instead of round it. and the next mo ment he is sent flying over a ditch Into the moorland beyond, and his machine —twisted and curved into all manner of crooked shapes—lies spreading across the ditch. For a moment or two the shock of his sudden Impact with the ground stuns Enderby; a faintness, such as he has never known in all his life, comes over him, and his eyes close. The next moment he dimly hears a cry of horror; then—is it long after? —some one is bending over him. gen tle hands touch his face, and suddenly another cry—this time of agonized and startled surprise—falls on his ear. "Paul! Paul! Oh, God! is he dead? — is he dead?” He would have spoken, would have opened his eyes, but something, he knew not what, keeps him from doing so. The soft hands—how soft, how tender they are!—wander over his face, touch his cheek, gently lift his hand, and he feels them clasped round his wrist. A sobbing cry breaks from tho owner of the hands. "Thank God! Thank God! Oh, what am I to do for him? My dear—my dear!” The words are only a breath —a soft breath breathed above him. But It is more than Paul can stand. Suddenly the warm color rushes back Into his face, his eyes open, and with an ef fort ho raises himself on his elbow, his eyes devouring the fair young face bent, first with pale agony, then with sudden surprised and warm shyness, over him. Fair it is indeed; for Jasmine Ge rard has grown to be like her name a white flower, with just a slight warm coloring to show there are life and warmth behind the whiteness; sweet graceful —such a blossom as a man might "give all his worldly bliss" to possess. The childhood in the face is gone; it is a woman's face now, tender and earnest in its womanliness. And the expression in the dark-gray eyes, as they meet his for one startled mo ment. and then drop away, is one which thrills Paul Enderby, stunned and shaken as he still is, through end through. "Jasmine!" he sighs, and. putting out his hand, takes he;*e and holds it— "my little Jasmine!" The white flower now becomes a crimson one. BY H. B. Welsh "We did not know—you did not say you were coming." Jasmine falters. “Are you hurt? Oh, you must be! I saw you coming round the curve, though 1 did not know you; and I tried to call, but it was too late. Oh, I am so thankful it is not worse: ' She shuddered. "Tell me what 1 can do for you?” "I shall stand up. and then we'll see if there any broken bones. May I lean on you?" Paul puts his hand on the slender shoulder, and stands up, shaking his limbs like a wounded lion. "My arm is bruised a bit, I think; otherwise I seem sound enough. Hal lo! what's this?" as a drop or two of blood falls on his hand. "Oh. It's your arm! Let me look at it!” cries Jasmine, turning pale*' again. "Sit down, and I shall try to bandage it.” He does so, and rolls up his sleeve. There is an ugly Jagged rent In the flesh, where a sharp stone has torn through his sleeve; it is bleeding pro fusely. Jasmine says nothing, but he see* her lips quiver. She makes a bandage of her own dainty little handkerchief, and rolls it tightly round the wound, then very gently draws down the sleeve over It, and lifts her face, but with lowered eyes, to Enderby’s. "Does it feel any better?” "It feels quite better," he answers with unnecessary fervor. "Then shall we go on? 1 suppose your machine is broken?" "I’m afraid so," says Enderby, ris ing. He stands silent; then, suddenly put ting out his hand, he takes Jasmine’s. "Jasmine—l must tell you—l heard what you said when you thought I was unconscious. Did you mean It, Jasmine?” Again the soft color rolls up, and the lips grow tremulous. "Because I hope you did. Jasmine, Jasmine! my own dear little girl! do you know why I came to Calder’t Knowe Just now? It was because I couldn’t stay- any longer away; be cause I felt that life would be unen durable for me without knowing my fate. I came to tell you 1 love you. Jasmine, I love you with all my heart and soul. Will you come to me dar ling—that is, if you can love me —os —my wife?” Tho pretty head sinks lower; the lips grow more unsteady. Enderby feels the little hand tremble and pal pitate. "I think I have loved you since I first met you, only I didn't know ife" he says, smiling. "I knew it after your father died, and when you came here than I was sure of it. Darling, I am far older than you, and I am. perhaps, grave and quiet for my years; but you have known sorrow, and 1 don’t think you wish for much gaiety. Even if you do, I shall try to give you it; I shall try to make up, if I can, for the past ” "Oh, don’t say more!” she cries tremulously. And she lifts her face, and he sees her eyes, glowing with "tho light that was never on sea or land,” raised to his. "You have been so good—so good! Who in the world ever did /or another what you did for —him, and for me? But lam not half good enough for you. I am a poor portionless fclrl, and I don't know the great world. You should have some one clever and beautiful, who knows society, and will help you on, not hin der you.’” The moors and roads are as desolate and lonely as if there were no other beings In the world but these two; and Paul, with his uninjured arm, draws her very close to him, and holds her against his breast. "Dear little girl, you are the only woman In the world ! want for my wife; isn't that enough? Jasmine, you haven't said you love me, though. Do It now, won't you?" The little murmur Is breathed into the pocket of his cycling jacket; but Paul is content. He bends and kisses her triumphantly. "You have made me as happy as a kirg. darling! I shall never cease to thank God for the strange event that brought me across the Westminster Bridge that night.” To himself he adds: "Nor for the instant that kept me from taking 'reward against the innocent.' ” THE END. Celluloid Comb Explode*. A curious accident which recently occurred in Cincinnati warns women of a frequent danger which is little un derstood. A woman leaned down be fore an open grate, and as she did so a celluloid comb exploded with suffi cient force to throw her several feet. The comb ignited, burning off moat of the wearer’s hair, eyebrows and lushes, and she was severely burned about the face and neck. It seemod Impassible to extinguish the burning comb as long as any of it was left, and considerable effort was required to prevent the carpet and furnishings from catching Are. The fact that cel luloid, whose foundation is gun cotton, is highly inflammable and explosive, seems to be little understood, and the wonder is that more injuries do not result, for many women are extremely careless when heating curling irons by a gas jet or alcohol lamp, and might very easily expose a celluloid comb to Ignition. Under all ordinary circumstances, the pretty, convenient and inexpensive celluloid is innocent, but it must not be brought In contact with fire. M • nnfiietiirlng Naval (lon». In Woolwich arsenal Just now chief attention is being devoted to the manufacture of naval guns, duction of which Is greatly exdßfctint that of field ordnance. f •h* Was Not Boro. Netta. was a little girl who lived In a foundling asylum, a place where home less children without lenitives ure cared for. A visitor who often came to the foundling had taken a great fancy to Netta. It was the birthday of Muriel, the lady's little girl, and permission was asked for Netta to tuke tea with Muriel. As It was Muriel's birthday. Netta wished to be very nice to her. At the same time Netta felt she hud un advantage over Muriel, for It was not everyone who lived In a foundling hospital. "You were born. Muriel?” she asked. Muriel nodded and smiled. Up went Ncttn's head a little higher. "It is »o common to be born," she said. "I was founded.” Th# New Cap Defender Now being built. Is confidently expected to be the fastest sailing vessel ever built. Its construction Is being kept a secret, but It Is whispered that It will easily hold the cup. America Is rapidly coming to the front. A good example of this Is In thnt famous household remedy. Hos tetter's Stomach Hitters, which has de fended health for half a century past. It holds the record for the cure of dyspep sia. Indigestion, constipation, nervousness, biliousness and lu grippe. The Canadian volunteers who enme home because the war was ended can se cure return transportation to South Af rica by addressing the British govern ment. A HIGH MARK. The New York Almanac for 1901. Is sued by Chas. 11. Fletcher of New York City, has set a high mark for similar publications during the new century, and shows remarkable enterprise on the part of the publisher when we consider that It Is intended solely for fice distribution. The numerous publications of this char acter are usually gotten up with the sin gle Idea of cheapness, while the thought of expense has certainly been set aside In the case of the New York Almanac. The artistic colorings of the cover, the accuracy of Its calendars and Its fund of Information all go to make It well worthy of perusal and preservation. It has In numerable hints for mothers as to tho care of children. A unique page Is the "Baby's Record” page, which Is In blank, to be filled In with baby's name, date of birth, cut first tooth, etc. The whole Is a very creditable pice® of work and may be procured at any drug ■tore or direct on request, free. Although the new century dawns dark ly for the British in South Africa the more hopeful of them expect that the war wilt be over before the century closes. Deafnea* Cannot Be Cured by local applications, an they cannot reach tho clfsea*’ed portion of the ear. There Is only one way to cure deafness, and that Is by consti tutional remedies. Deufness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucus lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is Intlamed you have u nimtillng sound or Imperfect hear ing. and when It Is entirely closed deafness Is the result, and unless the Inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to Its normal condition, hcurlng will bo destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which Is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucus surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollnrsfor any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, rnE>JEy & c 0 Toledo. Ol Sold by Druggists. The. Hall's Family Fills are tho best. Experience teaches: but man finds. As In all other schools. He promptly has to foot the hills. And strictly mind the rules. Tho beneficial results of Garfield Ten upon the system are apparent after a few (lays’ use: The complexion is. cleared, for the blood has been purified. France must he hard up for excltc ' ment when it is proposed to revive the Dreyfus case. We pay SIS a Week •ml expense* to uiun with rigs to Introduro ©ur j l’ori.TßY < oMisit'Nit. .Uviu.t Mro. Co.. Dept. D, 1 Paksons, Kama*. The French value the Panama canal at Jlw.OuO.'ioe. and possibly they could get 30 cents for It on the open market, consid ering the fuel that people have plenty of money. Pino’* Cure cannot be too highly spoken of aa j a cough cure.—J. W. o Hhikn, Itil Third Avt, N., Mlunenpolls, Minn., Juu. fl. UHXL In order to offset the action of the drainage canal and keep the water level of Lake Michigan from being lowered most of the patriotic citizens ot Chicago drink beer as their regular beverage. Million* Use Carter's Ink which 1h sure proof of Its excellent quality. Is made chemically accurate. Therefore the best. John Bull thinks that the Boer Is get ting to be a bore. Prlmley’s California Fruit Cium contains , the most delicious qualities of western fruits. It Isn't necessary for the average man to do something desperate to attract at tention. All he need do Is to go to church. FITS E*rman*ntlyi;unNofJis ornerrou*ne*«*rtet fir.t ,iu, . 11-e ..f l>r. Kline st.i.al Neivo Itesturer. bend l»r FitF.K Ii.INI trial iw.tlle and treat is.- Du. It 11. KMNk. 1.t.l .mi A roll M. Philadelphia. Pa Jacky—Dad. how many pounds are there in a ton? Father—lt depends on where 1 buy my coal. When you want bluing buy Russ’ Blench ing Blue, the famous bag blue. 1 package equal* 25c or firte worth <>f any other blue. The poßtofflcc broke all records at Christmas time and cutne near breaking the bucks of all the carriers. The favorite for restoring life and color to the hair 1* PAIEKKK - II A lit Hai.mam 11i.nokhcok.nb. the bt-ii cure for corn*, l’cta. As nil the powers have signed the Chi nese note the empress dowager should have no trouble In raising money on it ill the hank j Biiious—Got a Cold? ! G You’re bilious, got a cold, you have a throbbing sensation in your head, a bad taste in your mouth, your G G eyes burn, your skin is yellow with dark rings under your eyes, your lips are parched and you feel ugly and G G mean, as if you wanted to kick a lame infant or kill a canary bird. Your system is full of bile not properly 9 G passed off, and what you need is a cleaning up inside. Don't continue being a bilious nuisance to yourself G G and those who love you, but send out at once for a box of CASCARETS and work off the cold while you sleep. G be sure you get CASCARETS 1 Don’t let them sell you a fake substitute. cers Decwxiocr 1783. awb* G valuable CAS- G CAHKTtI and find them perfect. Couldn’t Pr them. liuvu them for capv some time Indigestion and biliousness and am now completely cured. H. commend V- them to every one. Once you will ba' ni. never be without them In the family." nn , • 2 edvv - a ma »x. a. t. a £ 1 nidccfwL i • BEST FOR BOWELS AND LIVER. J S >&. $ G smmr never sold jn bulk. G S THE TABLET DRUGGISTS $ A erARAXTCEII TO CVREalllwirel tmklfi. ••oeotflelll*, Ullnhim*, 1 _. KTMR.TO WMi Poar mro *V* «b« «r*t b*i *rCAb A W bad breath, bad blood, win* oa Che itoasrk, bloated bow el., foul BMlk, £iR CT **Sf , l . ?" w •* “ I'jai’j «rva»er «b<*a aav V ■ liradarhr, indlgratloß. pimple*. i»alaa after ewllaa. llver trouble, aallaw .!■. *bg_wy!d. jTbla I* akaaluta.»ra«£jof orjal awrll, aad a ■ alrxlon aad dlaalaaaa. Wben yoar bowel* dsa~t botc rejralarly yea are aar W«t le*o»a»aalal. We have jfeltb. aad wilt aelfl'AM'A KJETa abaalately ■ Y fettla* sick. Eon.tlpatlem kill* —are aeaple tkaa all atker djwaw* tacelbrr. 7* TTJF""** r *V , " d . c4 J. ,#< Mi ,w * X A It I* a atarter Tor tkr rkrenlc nllweataaad I ana year* or ■a£trl*f «*—* '• ** If ••■J* l * dlreetlaf**, aad lr yaa are aat aailMted A Afterward*. No matter wkat all* yaa, start takfaa ( AOt'AkfT* taday. fl»r a.I-ar eae.Ade bnx. return tfce aaaaed *•• «»e* aad tka eapty kax ta w mu..™.. r-n...-., “ j 2 ******—tN^aatt—atoaiatat***********************! «v. s®] This picture tells its own story of sisterly affection. The older girl, just budding into womanhood, hus suffered great ly with those irregularities and menstrual difficulties which sap the life of so many young women. Lydia E. Plnkham’s Vegetable Compound can always bo relied upon to restoro health to women who thus suffer. It is a sovereign cure for the worst forms of female complaints, —that bearing-down feeling, weak back, falling and displacement of tho womb, inflammation of tho ovaries, and all troubles of tho uterus or womb. It dissolves and expels tumors from the uterus in the early stage of develop ment and checks any tendency to cancerous humors. It subdues excitubility, nervous prostration, and tones up the entire female system. Oould anything prove more clearly the ef fMoney of Mrs. Plnkham’s Medicine than the following strong statement of Brace Stansbury 7 “ Dear Mm. Pinkiiam I was a sufferer from female weakness for | about a year and a half. I have tried doctors and patent medicines, but nothing ’helped me. I underwent the horrors of local treatment, but re ceived no benefit. My ailment was pronounced ulceration of the womb. I suffered from intense pains in tho womb und | ovaries, und the backache was dreadful. I had j leucorrhcca in its worst form. Finally, I grew so weak 1 had to keep my bed. The nit ins were so hard as to almost cause spasms. When I could 1 endure the pains no longer, 1 was given morphiue. My memory grew short an<l I gave up all luijhj of getting well. Thus I dragged along. To please j my sister I wrote to Mrs. Pinkhain for advice. Iler answer came, but meantime 1 was taken worse and was under the doctor's care for a while. “ After reading Mrs, Pinkhain's letter, I con cluded to try her medicine. After tuking two | bottles I fult much better; but after using six bottles I waa cured. All of my friends think mr cure almost miraculous. I thank you very much I CRACt a STANbBURY for your timc\y advice and wish you prosperity —■■ ■■ - -■ - in vour noble work, for surely it is a blessing to j broken-down women. I Wve full and complete faith in the l,y<lla E. Pinklinm Vegetable Compound.”—Grace 11. Sta.nsuuhy, lleringtou, Kansas. i I I I I I I I deposited with thr National i.My Hank of l.ynn. Matt . $5,000, m ■■■■■■■ which will be paid to any |>er*on wh • will shew (hat the atxive I mB BB W writer's special permission.—X.YHlA 11. I'inkham Mhhu ink Ct». ! ■ ——| W^MCHESTEM^ FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN ; ; “Newßival, " “Leader," ana “Repeater " < Insist upon having them, take no others and yon will get the beat shall* that money can buy. , ALL DEALERS KEEP THEM. wrv'fvnnrv’ rTrv'Trf'rrrt'a'f'f'f'f'rf'f'f'rvt'f'f'W SURE CURE FOR PILES ITOlTlN<rplle* produce moDtureand cam<« itching. Thu form, »*'ll a* ttlind. It I i iik »r Protruilmy Pile* «re cured i>y Or. Botanko'i Pile Remedy tttopa itclniiit anil nlecdlng. Absorb* tumor*. (» <• * Jar at ilriitrirmt* or aunt by until. Tr- ai i,i> frr*. Writ* mm aLoul «our caac. 1)H HoSAXKO. Philada.. P*> NEW DISCOVERY, given 1 quick relief arid rurea worst ea*ca. Hook of tr«tlruontc.!a ■•ml to daw treatment EKIE. HR. U. H. (.attS'H MIRIM. Rot R, AUaata, Ua. I Catholic Agents OUTFIT FREE WANTED .Mon or Women, Town or Country SOMETHING NEW. Write a onceAUdW' C. P. hL. CO.. Ctilo* BMi„ Chicago. 111. | I!zER’BBEEDft] WkaT¥ in Ssß® a—4 l.)w, MOnta JA^Baf F»iw.s»<*.i»*i«ts [ FERRY’S CDffiKT’l . know wtuU you’re planting when you plant Ferry's Heeds. If you buy cheap seeds you cant ba »urr Take no chancws get Kerry‘a Dealers ererj whom sell them. Writ* IB for IVOI Seed Annual— mailed frwe. ■ ft. FIRRY 4 PstrsM. Denver Direetory. SAD D L F.S a ndHA R N ESS They coat you nothing for esamlna tun r.*' double barimw with brweeh tug for fii. •*> double team baroeaa for nieel I Horn stock sad-; JBB V I \\ die for *M; WP' .11 ■ steel Horn saddle 1 I I I double chlncha ft —■^\T+ tv (| W JAfl j\(L* your order direct BB MJjmS . beat genuine oak tanned harneaa for eiamlnallon before payinc for aaiue Catalog tins free All »in»U stamped KttKll MtlKUiKis j 1413-11 larmier street. lienver. Colorado. I Dcnvrr Tcnt I Mr _ • / ■ //AND AWNINO CO. I H»r»).’\i, On Si;ki J *\A«n he made by any Active I.odg. Man. •rt» Write W. 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OCDEN ASSAY CO , I'ZVrViHL: rnn CAI C ••'•'and China Hogs. M. II Tor lUn oALr k«>*«. K stracnol Money and a l«U -nm< Irritated farm hi mi-, in alfalfa Wrlto fur 1 price. JAM K* HOI.INtJKit. Ilru.b, Colo. D ATCMTQ S!™—s23 rfll Eli I 3ssi-i^cis: 1,. Urati li offline fhlcasro, ClevrUnd and Detroit. FREE ELECTRIC BELT OFFER clkctsu belts Mto any rr»d.r of lb la paper. wtth most all other treatment * Cm wkaaall atbar dn trto balta, inlinN. man rt—4l fall. NKI MBI tor more than boallment*. OSLV BtkkCTMTor sll nervous disrupt, wrakneeaee and disorder*. For complete •eale.l confidential mtelogwe, retlklsadaet aed wallie*^ RIARC, WOEBUOK Jfc CO., OhlQftgOe W. N. U. DENVER.-NO. 2. 1901. VhCft Answcrinq Advertisemeßts Hiadlf Hcstioo Thia fipcr.