Newspaper Page Text
Azmo, The saccharine produrrd In Ger many last year was equivalent in eweetness to over l.ooO.OOO centners (SO.Ono metric tons) of sugar. Fcannnts In Iloncpal, Ireland, are. anxious to find a Rood market for the large quantities of honey with which the country is favored. The honey In dustry Is almost a new phase In Done gal life. ''jw would I give a thousand fur longs of sea for an arre of barren ground," says Siiakeispeare's character on the storm-smitten vessel. The win ter's tale of wrecks on our coaBts has begun, and In the agony of great peril how precious must seem a single f ot of American Boil beyond the waiting reefs and treacherous sand! The Klysee Palace hotel, at 1 nrls. Is so largely patronized by English people that when. Just befjre the ar rival of President KruRer, his agent, Dr. lytfs, endeavored to Becure rooms for him there, the managers refused to let him have them at any prlc, with the result that President Krnger was forced to take up his abode e se-vhere. Now Buffalo contributes to the dl Torce scandals of the country. A di vorce "mill" has been discovered there. Which has secured with secrecy and celerity by means of deception, brib ery anu Intimidation. Scores of the cases have been uncontested. A search ing Investigation Is now being con ducted by the trial justices of the su preme court, but already great harm has been done. George Denjamln Clempnceau, now a "8truggle-for-llfer" In Paris, earning m scant living with his pen, was ten years ago one of the foremost figures In French politics. Clemenceau was thrown up to the Biirfuce of affairs by the revolution of 1870, and fron that time until 1S91 he was as conspicuous as any character in Paris. Arising with the storm of the revolution, he sank in the excitement of the Panama affair. Search for the c-isket containing the remains of Charles Coghlan has been abandoned at Galveston. The noted actor died there In November In 1893, and for some unknown reason the me tallic casket containing the body was still In Galveston when the terrible tidal wave swept over the place Sep tember 8 last. The casket was swept from the receiving vault and Is now believed to have been carried out to sea. In Vienna there Is a school for wait ers. The first course Is devoted to a theoretical exposition of the art of serving at table. When the pupils have sufficiently mastered the princi ples of the art, they are allowed to practice on two ladies and two een- JeiDeu. fl. j ylaewlrtiHg dint one table. The professor watches the operation, and sharply calls the waiter to account If he uses an ordinary cork screw Instead of an automatic one, or carelessly puts his finger in the soup. If he should be without ploves, he la shown how to conceal the fact by means of the serviette, and so forth. There are 1,'JOO pupils in this school alone. The east end of Paris, like that of Ixjndon, is at present overrun with ruffians of the Hooligan type, who are known as "les celntures bleues," ba cause each wears a blue belt as the fclgn of his villainous associations. Last week opened with the arrest of several gangs, which consist of youths aged from 15 to 17 year3, who are evi dently a continuation of the masked robbers of Montreuil, at present await ing trial. They employ women as de coys, and their practice is to make midnight attacks on villas and shops, using considerable violence when op position Is offered to their depreda tions. Scores of extra police have been drafted Into the district, and it is hoped the end of Parisian Hooliganism is nigh. A secret Boclety called the Home Makers has a large membership among the foreigners in the mining districts of Pennsylvania. The purpose of the organization Is to provide and main tain pleasant homed for its members and those dependent upon them, and us gossipy, careless wives and mothers are held by them to be the cause of a majority of the unhappy, Ill-kept homes and neglected children, the society be lieves the members have a right to use very possible means to see that their homes ar not neglected. A member who corrects his wife by beating her must do so only after all other means to induce her to do her duty have failed. The society pays for the de fense of its members when arreBted for wife beating, and In case of conviction pays the fine. Italy's parliament has Just voted at the request of the government an an nuity of 1,000,01)0 francs to Queen Mar guerite, as owing to the fact that her hubbaud's will bis never been found, she remains unprovided for. The money thus voted, however, will be a nourre of no expense whatever to the national treasury. For with much good feeling and sagacity her son, the new king, has arranged to surrender to the national treasury a million franca a year from his civil list as long as his mother live. The prairie dog will Boon follow the buffalo out of existence. The United States agricultural dt partmnt has found that the dogs kill the grass and ruin good grazing land. The depart ment's (liemibts have put up a com pound which the little heists wl!l like, tut h!ch will kill them no li ss m-ely. According to the otiicl.il MatiKtlcs recently publit-hed, there were 17.027 children born in France In 1KK9, which U new.rly 'O.OoO below the already !ow BerKe for the pant decade. Ther art !si8.i'i3 d-'aths reported In A rFTIIION. ITrr imnnj your p U'l'V ntlil.i, Illrnr, 1 iry you. let m wimlfT Inr.yyed, !ow Of thought And part.; r 'mnty-hunnVii, Hunt vt heart, KaKr to oliey you, to lonf and make n mnclrlsal lAiiied to lit our face. r.'ck am I of ftrlfc and toll, would aock your (IIkIpk. Cunt tbe rloiel nnl ilme and dream Through ilroiy afternoon. Prithee, take me tiy tho hnn.f Show me where th way In l.et me chnniip the clink of gold Kor your llnnet' tunea. Idleness! Oh, Mlenena. Smile a welcome for me. Here'a a minMrel out of voice, A weary heart to rent. Soothe me with the pipes of Tan, Hum his mimic o'er me. Rock me like a tired child Sleepy on your brennt. Thendoula 1'lckertng; Garrison. Blunders of Jciin Garsler. BY GASTON HARVEY. (Copyright. 1'JOO. by Dally Story Pub. Co.) "Well, I suppose this Is the end of It" John Carsten heaved a heavy sigh, and strode along moodily. Helen looked at him curiously and then asked: "The end of what?" "You know as well as I do what I refer to. To be perfectly plain, I hear It reported on very good authority that you are to marry this Monte Cristo. And that is what I mean when I say that I suppose we will not take many more walks together." Ha looked at her keenly. "I suppose It is but a further ex amplification of the doctrine an nounced by the Bible, where it says "To him who hath, it shall be given, and to him who hatn not it shall be taken away," and I want to add to that, 'even that which he may seem to have.' I suppose that if I waa on the upward tids, everything would be coming my way, but as I seem to be stationary, notwithstanding my fran tic efforts to swim, everything appears to pass me, Just out of reach." There waa a silence for a few moments. Helen reached In a fence corner and pulled a great glittering spray of golden rod. She did not look at him. After a few moments she said in a low voice: "You are getting bitter, Joan. Don't do It. It docs not help you." "Don't you think I have cause to be bitter? A man can smile and stand a great deal; he can stand a great deal more without giving evidence of bis suffering, and there is silll another degree of palu, which turns every thing to gall. I have suffered that." "You are very wrong to look at things that way," replied the woman. "What have you to be bitter over? You possess youth, and health, and strength, and ability all those are priceless gifts. You are well thought of by everyone, and I see no cause for you to think your lot is hard. "Yes, what you say is true, but I have not the great essential money. I might be a paralytic, and Just have enough sense to keep out of a lunatic asylum, and enough morals to keep from being locked up as a menace to society, but if I had money,1 all that would be overlooked, and I j would be better thought of than I am.' now. As it la, I am not considered at all." "Not considered by whom?" "Everj'body Ant someime in ( par ticular whom I wish to consider iiie, and who has refused. I have tried everything else; I have plryped myself at her feet. Love docs not taount." Her face was crimson. ke looked far away over the sere, brovn fields, and at last said: "Then what am I to deduce from that assertion it Isn't clear." "You are not to deduce anything I state it as my positive conviction that, given on the one hand a man with everything to make him desir able In the eyes of a woman, but with no money, and on the other hand a :1 ' WSS. 'il'l!::.tl "You are getting better, John Don't do it." man with nothing to recommend him but money, as between the two a woman will cho(e the man with the money ninety-nine cases out of a hundred. That's what I mean." "Why John, why John!" There was an infinity of reproach In those words. "Yes, I mem it!" he added. "I mean ery word of it. Women are essen tially selfish, and they love the soft side of life. They know that money will make a soft side to anything, and therefore, they are on the side of money." "I am sorry for you," she said simply. "I thought that you had a higher Idea of women." "Haven't I a right to be bitter?" he continued. "Haven't I every right to such ideas? If it has not been dem onstrated to me, nothing has. There Is nothing so convincing as personal experience, and It Is from that I speak." "I have known you a long time, John, and I know of no such instance In your career that you speak of. When was It?" "You know very well what I allude to. You know that I bare loved you for all tt'.ese years, since we were little more than children. You know that there has not been a day that the In ce.e of rny soul was not offered to you. I have loved you truly, faith fully, unwaveringly. You know that my highest d:eaiu of earthly happi ness was to sonii) day make a home fur you, where 1 could have you with me always. Ycu know that my wak ing thoughts are all of you; that I dream of you at night; that not a plan I Lave mad ha cot bad you for its Inspiration, with the hope that It would conduce toward the end I wished. There has not been an ambi tion in my brain that was riot caused by my wish to excel and make you proud of me. ' The rest of the world can go hang you are my world, the all In all for me. And now, after all these years, all that counts for naught. There comes Into your life a great big, beefy man you know little about him ex cept that he Is very wealthy, and in the course of two months he undoes iwp I lift Then, taking her hands, looked her full In the face. what I have done, or rather In that time accomplishes what I could not ac complish in six times as many years. Is not that evidence enough? What Is to be deduced from that except what I have stated?" "I ought to be very angry with you, John. You have accused me of a wretched thing that I would sell my life, my love, my soul, merely to pro vide myself with creature comforts. I don't know why I don't make you leave me, and never permit you to speak to me again, except that I'd realize that your anger has carried you off your feet. I realize what you Bay, that such a state of things is an awful blow to a man. But I do not grant that any such state exists that is I mean " "You mean what, that you are not going to marry him?" There was light and life and hope in the questioner's eyes now. "Yes, I mean that; and that I have not intended to do eo. And now let me do a little preaching to you you have had your say, and you have said things you ought not to have said. I will say what you left unsaid, and what you should know. It Is, that with a true woman, and with true love, all the gold In the universe could not outweigh her love. If on the one side is a man a woman loves, who is as poor as poverty Itself, and on the other a man offering himself, a millionaire, the man and bis money would not for an Instant be considered as a possibility. "It is a mistaken notion men have, that a woman wants to receive all and give nothing. True love is self efface ment, and bearing the burdens of those "whom we -do ore. an nothing gives a woman so much pleasure as to suffer for the man she really cares for." "Do you really mean that?" There was wonderment upon the face of the questioner. i "Yes. And there would be more women who would be glad to accept even the little In the way of wealth their sweethearts possess, if they were given the chance. Instead of going bravely to her and saying 'I have little or nothing, but I love you. I can pro vide enough to keep us from starving, and enough to furnish us with clothes. More than that I do not care for, with you at my side. Will you accept that?' the men stand off and snivel about woman wanting wealth. It makes me weary. It's weakness." There was a long pause. The sun had sunk below the horizon, and the west was gorgeous with the opaline tints of the dying day. In the dying grasses the crickets chirped a requi em for the Bweet summer. A few dead leaves floated through the branches and rustled gently to their last resting place. The air had a tinge of the coming chill of winter, and na ture seemed saddened and dreary. The couple stood a moment looking at the sunset. Perhaps it was the glory of the ruddy rays upon her 'face, or the reflection from the golden gates of the west that shone in her eyes. Ho paused, for a moment Irresolute, and then taking her band, looked her full In the eyes. She looked down and her face flushed. "Helen," he said very gently, "I have almost nothing In the way of goods or wealth, but I have a love for you that the wealth of Midas could not buy. Will you accept what I have?" She looked up and smiled softly. "Why didn't you say that a year or so ago? Yes, I will." Enjoy Tbalr Clgare. When the senate settles down to good long executive session and every body is driven out of the galleries, ci gars are generally produced by the smokers and it is not long before the air Is thick with smoke. Most of the senators smoke good cigars and plenty of them. After a session when - the (loo ra are opened there is generally a smoky atmosphere and once in a while a senator forgets to throw his cigar away. There have been timet, too, when a thirsty senator has had a little refreshment brought up, but this docs not occur often. Knr I.L I,ly M. o.'e. The spiead of medical women in con servative Great Britain is astonishing. In London alone there are now 85 reg istered and qualified medical women, almost all of whom are In practice. Some of these hold posts in dispensa ries, hospitals, children's hospitals, in firmaries, posts us ophthalmic sur geons, assistant anaesthetists, medical examiners, inspectors and lecturers. Not only has almost every largo Eng lish town a lady medico, but evea re mote Orkney Ia'anda have qualiflud women as medical o dicers. at Cr ,o "' An Elect rtcia n r XOondcrful Indention Great things are promised for the new century by O. Marconi, the au thor of wireless telegraphy, says the New York Press. Before the first Chrlstmns in the 20th century he will, he declares, have England and Amer ica on speaking terms without the aid of submarine cables. One big pole erected at Southampton and another at Montauk Point will, he says, be all that Is reeded. The cables which now conrec. Europe with America will, if Marconi fulfills bis promise, become as obsolete as the stage coach became when the railroad came in. C'onfltlenca In the. Work. The cptlmlstlc elertrlclan la confident that he can establish telegraphic com munication between the eastern and western worlds by his system at a hundred-thousandth part of the cost of laying a cable and maintaining It. Marconi says he has discovered a meth od of controlling the sound waves so that the messages from continent to continent will be flashed back and forth close to the surface of the ocean over tl e whole ("istance. Heretoiore the curvature of the earth haa presented a dreaded difficulty to ba overcome in the transmission of wire less messages over long distances. Marconi's new control of the sound waves, It Is asserted, has obviated the difficulty. How It Is done Marconi does not explain that is his secret but he says that -he Is confident he has found a method of doing It. He con tends that the tilasts erected at Mon tauk Point and at Southampton need not be higher than a New York "sky- will be trifling compared with what it Is now. California to Mantln. The United States is now preparing to lay a cable across the Pacific ocean from the California coast to Manila. If Marconi can make his promise good of telegraphing without wire across the Atlantic then there would be no need for laying the cable.. The wire less system could be used and all the tremendous cost of establishing cable communication obviated. The distance from Montauk to Southampton Is over 3.000 miles. From San Francisco to Honolulu is on!y 2,600 miles. From Honolulu to Manila it Is about 4.000 miles. If that Is too great a distance over which to operate the wireless sys tem then a wny station might be es tablished on Wake Island, a little piece of property something more than half way over to Manila from Hanwall, which the United State owns. Work of the lorernment. In fact, the possibilities of the sys tem, If Marconi keeps his promise, are almost Infinite. The war department of the United States has been for some time experimenting with wireless tel egraphy Independent of Marconi, whose system, the officials thought, did not meet the requirements of the service. So successful has the signal corps been that now all the forts around New York are connected with each other by a wireless system, which is constantly being experimented with and Improv ed. The weather bureau, also recog nizing the advantages which would re- v m ft i fifi i 'iM-MMr, . 1 v. .í I MIV.WUU' v. G. MARCONI. sciaper" in order to make the working of the system effective. He has in vented a new appliance by which Tie eays he can lengthen the air waves to an almost unlimited extent. A Commercial Proposition. If Mr. Marconi can fulfill his prom ites, what a revolution there will be in the ccminertldl world! The mil lions invested in cables would become lost capital, for no one would use a cable at the rates charged for mes sages .vhen for a fraction of the cast he co ild telegraph by the wireless sys tem. It not only costs millions to manu facture and lay cables across the At lantic, but keeping them in repair costs hundreds of thousands of dol lars. Cable ships are kept in commis sion all the time, and they find con tinually something to do in the way of repairs on the great oceanic telegraph lines. Repairing a cable Is a work of skill, science and money. A defect In the cable having been located by means known to the telegraph experts, the cable ship steams away to the part of the ocean where the difficulty is and drags for the cable with Its grappling Irons. When finally the cable is picked I up the repairs are made and It Is again deposited upon the oozy bed of the sea. The initial expense and the cost of maintenance make It expensive to talk with Europe, but It does not cost much to erect two poles and buy a Marconi outfit. It is obvious that if the great Italian keeps IiIb promise the cost of talking with the old world A MODEL NEW YORK CHURCH. The Judson Memorial Baptist church on South Washington square.New York city , is the pioneer institutional organ- Friendship Is often used as a tem porary cement for blodicg mutual In tel esta l)V REV. DR. EDWARD JUDSON. (Pastor of the Jud.n Memorial Bap tist t'hurch.) lzatton and Is ai-coiiipllbhlng a great work. It was founds. oiau!zed and is carried on by Re. Dr. Edward Jud- sult to navigation by the establishment of a wireless electric communication between vessels at sea and exposed points on our lakes and sea coasts, and also between islands along the coasts and the mainland, has made a systematic investigation of the various systems of wireless telegraphy. The progress made has been eminently sat isfactory. New appliances have been devised by the bureau experts for the transmission of signals and receivers have been constructed that are prob ably more delicate than any heretofore made. Messages have already been sent and received over 50 miles of land which presented a rough and hilly sur face conditions most unfavorable to the transmission of electro-magnetic waves. From Sea to shore. Marconi also promises that before long ships at sea will be able by tho use of his system to communicate with the shore. Navies are now experiment ing with his system and considerable success has been obtained. Meantime in England they are trying to telegraph without the use of wire from Dover to Belgium. It looks as if in a short time a message might be sent around the world without the use of wires and that all the parts of the earth and the sea would be in telegraphic communication with each other. Deserts, mountains, oceans, time and space all seem to be dissolving before the advance of sci ence. The world could not desire a better Christmas present for 1901 than the fulfillment of Marconi's promise. son, the son of Adonlram Judson, the great missionary, as a memorial to his father. It Is a free pew church and is open every day and active along varied lines of helpful practical work. Chris tians of various denominations and of many nationalities contributed to the erection of the buildings, which cost over a quarter of a million dollars. The different lines of work conducted there Include: A free kindergarten; one of Frank Damrosch's "people's singing classes," having 100 students, hall and teacher being provided by the church free of charge; free lectures to the people once a week; gymnastics twice a week for girls, the same for boys and men; free sewing schools; freo dispensary, which receives from 20 to 30 visits a day; dally interviews with the poor, relief to those out of work being judiciously given; penny provident fund; apartment and board ing house having 145 rooms; a free public Ice water fountain and filtered water six months of the year; flower mission and a fresh air wink. Much has been said against pride, but It at least never brings one the humiliation of having a favor refused. ELEF.VE3 IN VEILS. Tlit TerullMr Costume of the Women of Korem. In Korea, where Chínese cusíomB predominate, it Is hard to account for the origin of the veil. The women of the well-to-do middle and unper classes are kept most sedulously guarded. The latter Rre seldom allowed to go out at all, and then only at night. A curious tale Is told to account for a certain feature of the- veils. This consists of a pair of dependent and evidently use less sleeves with cuffs, of another col or, at the bottom. Veil Is not a proper word to use for this head cov ering, for it is of thick material cot ton, linen or grass cloth and It would be Impossible to see anything through It. It is always white, to match the other Korean garments. As a nation from collie to mandarin they all wear It. The woman Is obliged to push the folds of the veil away from her eyes so that she may look through the aperture. The tale concerning them la this: Several hundred years ago, when Korea was fighting the Chinese, the entire Korean army and all the men in the capital of Seoul had marched out In defense of that capital to meet an attacking force toward the north. At the same time another force, unknown to the Koreans, approached Seoul from the south. Since every able-bodied man had already gone to the attack, the city and the remain ing inhabitants Were threatened with destruction. The Korean women, how ever, like their sisters in other parts of the world, devised a plan by which they might fustrate the enemy. They donned their husband's long white garments with the wide sleeves, and gathering together, marched boldly to ward the foe, who, appalled by the sight of such an unexpected force of Koreans, fled in haste, and the city was saved. When the army returned and It was made known what the wom en had done. It was decreed that there after they should wear men's Bleeves hanging from their veils as a mark of honor and a badge of their bravery In tta national crisis. Even more un comfortable than the veils muLt be the massive headdress of the woman who acts" as bridesmaid at a Korean wed ding. The rules of iron-clad Korean etiquette demand that she shall bs dressed In this way, so no one thinks of questioning the custom. Huge masses of false hair "switches," as we call them are piled In a fantastic way on the unfortunate woman's head till a wonderful effect is obtained. LARGER EACH YEAR. Sanate'a ray Roll Beglna to A am Knormoaa Proportion. Some United States senators are be ginning to think that a halt should be called on extending the pay roll. It has come to be almost an understood thing that additions are in order every year, and it is noticeable that in the present session additions are being made every day. Ancient habitues of the capital declare that when the roll is finally made up it will be shown that more men are drawing pay from the contingent fund in the senate than ever before in the history of that body. Even the official reporters of the sen ate have been fixed by special resolu tion at $1,440 a year. The term "mes senger" covers nearly everything In' the senate below the rank of clerk. Every senator has one or more, and now the official reporters are to have the service of one. Occasionally a messenger is put on the roll as "la borer," in which event his salary is Just half that drawn by the man whose official title Is more dignified, but whose functions are the same as those of "laborer." The explanation of thia sudden Increase of senate employes Is curious, If not Interesting. It Is that the grave and reverend seignors of the upper chamber are providing numer ous constituents against th long stretch of "rainy days' that will Inter vene between the adjournment of the fifty-sixth congress in March and the assembling of the fifty-seventh con gress next December. Nine months of vacation of congress is hard on many people in Washington, but so long as the senate's contingent fund holds out life at the national capital will be made bearable, if not a continuous round of pleasure, to such of its citi zens as command sufficient "pull" to get their names placed on the senate pay rool as "messengers" or "laborers." YELLOW JACK. Part of the Weat Afrlcau Coaat Ravaged by the Dlaeaae. Malarial fever is the greatest scourge along the west coast of Africa, but the country has usually, though not always, been spared visitations of yel low fever, which is far more preva lent along the tropical western coast of the Atlantic than on the eastern side of that ocean. In the past sum mer, however, yellow fever scourged West Africa from the desert of Sa hara southward through Senegal. In August last, saya the Revue Fran caiBe, many of the officers of the French army of occupation and also several sisters of charity died of the disease. The government of the coun try waa completely disorganized on account of It Mr. Chaudie, the gov ernor general, departed for Europe, leaving Gen. Combes in charge of hla duties. The army doctors heroically remained at their posts and have dona splendid service in fighting the scourge. It Is believed that the plague was in troduced by a Syrian and his compan ions who spread it over the country. The result was a complete embargo upon commerce, as no vessel anchored there and no European was able to leave. The local government la very much blamed in France for not taking better precautions against the spread ing of the scourge. Ilutfer from lulled state. A report of Frank H. Hitchcock, chief of the division of foreign mar kets In the agricultural department at Washington, says that, while butter is the moat valuable export of the Danes, "they Import u good deal of butter of the cheaper sort from the United States." Some people spik ouly to deceive fend Unten ouly to betray. AN ISLAND OF WIDOWS. Fery llnftlmml I'pon It. lrownefl ly Sink ing of a lloft. Off tho crumt of Norwny U n. mnnll IkIhihI culled Anrlinl, which lmiisU thc iinhiue distinction of 1 luir peopled ex clusively by widows. Tlio circum stances miiliT which this state of nf fnirn was brought nlx'iit niv no rurloiiH thnn distressing, snys the? Rochester llernhi. All the men on the Island went to n. funernl nt 1 IiiucisiukI, on the main land and during the proceedings nt tlio burial proimd u tremendous gnle nron'. When the men retunxMl to their siiiitck the storm was nt is height. After carefully considering tlioaltun tlon the thirty fishermen determined to snll for Anriud. nnd lifter tnkliiff nd Anntnee of tho opportunity to replen ish their household supplies, tho !ont wn rather henvlly laden. Their progress through the nngry sea wns must nnxlously wnti'bed by the people, on tho iiuilnliuid. who, when the lxnt hnd gone the distance of nliont n mile and n hnlf from the const, saw thnt the vessel was In great distress. Efforts werp nt onee mude to go to its nsslst nnee. but the henvy sea lent bnek ev ery bout that wns launched. A few moments nfterwnrd the unfortunate; smnck plunged forward Into the trough of the fon ni i n wnve4 nnd forever dis appeared from mortal view. Every one of Its thirty occupants wns drowned, nnd on the following morning their bodies were found nloiig the lunch. News of the disnster was ns speedily ns iiossible conveyed to the Island. Ev ery wife In. the place hnd by the dread ful event, been mnde a widow, nnd out of thirty ns many ns twenty-eight were left without nny means of support. These women nre now receiving nssist anre from the Norwegian government, which Is credited with the iuteutlon of settling n number of single men on tho islnnd ns soon ns arrangements enn lx nui do. Until this Is done, however, all its women must of necessity remain widows. Tow Can Get Allen' Foot-Raao Fre Write to-day to Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y., for a FREE sample of Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures sweating, damp, swollen, aching feeL Makes new or tight shoes easy. A cer tain cure for Chilblains and Froat-bltea At all druggists and shoe stores; 25o- Beet Heat and Light. When nn open conl or wood fire Is irt use for lienting nnd the electric light for llghling nn Inhabited room the air is purer than by nny of the other plans tried for heating nnd lighting. The beneficial results of Garfield Tea upou the system nre apparent after a few days' use: The complexion is cleared, for the blood has been purified. She What do you think ourIU to be the national flower? He (reaching for the maple syrup) Buckwheat. Always use Ku' Blenching Blue. th famous bag blue, one package equals two of any other bag Dine. The failure of the Order of C'hoseu Friends suRKests a doubt If they were all well chosen. Care.worrr and anilety whlien the hair too early. Renew It with I'ARKRK'a Haik Ualsah. HiNUEacoana, the bent cure for corn. IScta. "So you floored your opponent?" "Yes, Indeed: I knocked him sky-hlifh." THE DUTY OF MOTHERS. What suffering frequently results from a mother's ignorance ; or more frequently from a mother's neglect to properly instruct her daughter 1 Tradition says "woman must Buf fer," and young women are so taught. There is a little truth and a great deal of exaggeration in this. If a young woman suffers severely she needs treatment, and her mother should sea that she gets it. Many mothers hesitate to take their daughters to a physician for examina tion ; but no mother need hesitate to write freely about her daughter or herself to Mrs. l'inkham and secure the most eflicient advice without charge. Mrs. l'inkham's address is Lynn, Mass. ' V7TV" ' t ,.v tf ; - ' i '. V . i :!''';' ;. r n u :a try f j Mrs. August Pfalzgraf, of South Byron, Wis., mother of the young lady whose portrait we here publish, wrote Mrs. l'inkham in January, 1SH9, saying her daughter had Buffered for two years with irregular menstruation . had headache all the time, and pain in her side, feet swell, and was generally miserable. Mrs. l'inkham promptly replied with advice, and under date of March, the mother writes again that Lydia E. Pinkhara's Vegetable Compound cured her daughter of all pains and irregularity. Nothing in the world equals Mrs. Pinkham's great medicine for regu biting woman's piculiar monthly troubles. xn CENTRAL rPr DKNVKK. COI-O. I.arKeHt. cheapest, best. Write for Illustrated catalogue. 7ftri(r"' iJ''iiNw,M(nnii it i aílV UMeiiliigMon, !.:; , Successfully Prosecutes Clnlms. I Ui. erlut-Hil fc. dimmer U H 1-oiihiuu Hkire i i Vlaluclwl wr, lü tullutllcMlutf t-Ului., mlty im-L Denver Directory. 'IN Tá-a jr hiMuf ti Tint flas. Harníiiocii, Ora íU:lt SADDLES AND HARNESS. ttJ, UK uitr Ki.r II If BHO'iVN PALACE HOTEL The Stradiey Instituía ízrí-"l,r. ü: it Ib, qinrknr, iiniür. imr ftuil -lui..ir "'" " " ' nil or wnm ;m w .illh A. Imuttr W. N. U.-DENVER.-NO. 3.-IÍÍOI. V'tieo Aasweriny Advertisements KiuJl Mcatioa This l'aocr. f !, ' "f Al i ( i. .i o.