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DR. GEO. M. DORSEY,
Physician s Surgeon DELTA.COLOR ADO. Shields & Love. Livery, Feed and Sale Staples, IIORSEN, Carriages ami I'nrk OIITFITO. o|!2og||o.STßANWm,it. .STRANWm,it. PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. oOJOo Howe Scales in Connection With Stable. o o Corner of Fourth and Main Streets, DELTA, - COLORADO. HAMMOND & HAMILTON, Lirar, Pel am Sale Stables —ALSO DEALERS I*— tfMSt — Saddlery Harness Whips. Etc. OOOOO Horse Trappings of Every Discretion. DELTA. COLORADO. t. M. Me Murray, TIIE PIONEER DRUGGIST, DEALER IN Perfumery, toilet art Met, confect ionery, nuts, and a full line of novelties, ..S , , , ,o—j}—o j5-o Drags, Oils, Paints, Paten! Medicine, TOILET ARTICLES. Elr. Main Struct, Delta, - # - Colorado The Scenic Line of America M THE Denver & 1 Grande KAII.RO.IU. -IN— COLORADO, NEW MEXICO, AND UTAH! the new scenic route to UTAH, MONTANA, -AND THE PACIFIC COAST, w " ~* fflittae T * uii ’ r The best route, b.catue] TIIE MONT CONVENIENT. tiie noNT ntTiwnwiir. THE MOn7uiAeET. OpcnhiK to the ranchman over it million ..rat fertile land; to the Htackgrower vaat ranges yet unclaimed ; and to the miner regions rich in the preciouM metal*. -THE— Denver & Dio Grande \ THE FAVORITE ItOUTt n . >7>B PAIWKNOERH AND FREIGHT * l * «o moat Important cilkxaad mining cauiat in Colorado. Over J.SUO ml led of Standard ami Narrow (iauve, •plendidly equipped and carefully managed. THE OUTER & HMRANDE EXPRESS !■ operated In connection with the railway, nud smammam prompt and efficient aervlce, •* »t rmuoaahle rates. SUMMER VISITORS. e— Mrs. Turtledove and “-y* 6 »i—had just come into possession *bf a small house out of town, a cottage two stories in height and about twelve feet square, with a small cabbage gar den in the rear and a grape vine and a cherry tree in the front yard. We had never owned any property before, and we couldn't help feeling a little proud of this, though, like Morleena Kenwigs, wo had been taught that it was “sinful.” “Comedown and pay us a visit,” we had said to every one with whom we shook hands, as we bade farewell to the city; “come in and see our little place in strawberry time.” And every one had answered:— “We shall be delighted.” Our parlor, with its Indian matting and white curtains and spider-legged chairs, was a model of airy comfort. There were always flowers in glasses on the mantle, and there was a bird in a cage in the window. Peggy, the “girl,'* did the work, and my wife was always fresh and bright in her white muslins and knots of ribbons and flowers. She was growing plump, too, and Mrs. Turtledove looked well when she was plump. I was thinking of these things with satisfaction as I opened the gate of my garden one night and almost stumbled over Mrs. Turtledove, who, with a glass dish in her hand, was bend ing over the strawberry bed. “Oh, Timon!” she exclaimed, as I saluted her, “do help me, please. I'm trying to get enough ripe berries for tea. After bragging so, I don't want Miss Mittens to go back to the city and say she didn’t have any. Miss Mittens came down by the noon train, dear.” “Did shcP” said I. “Ah, well, pleased to sec her, I’m sure.” “Yes. of course, Timon,” said my wife, very slowly. “And I hope there’s milk enough. She says she’s going to live on milk, now she is in the coun try.” Now, we did not keep a cow, and we had almost been obliged to go on our knees to Farmer Fish to induce him to spare us his quart a day. “He always liked to send full cans down by the train,” he said, and he and Mrs. Fish never touched milk themselves. We had even suspected the good Fish of watering this quart of ours; per haps, being a benevolent man, he thought that it might be too rich for us. It is always right to think the very best of people you know. “I wish we had a cow” said I; “per haps Peggy could milk her if ” “Hallo, old fellow!” cried a voice behind me, “Been chasing you ever since you left the train. Anyone would know you had a pretty wife at home, by the way you walked. I've taken advantage of your charming invitation and run down and stop awhile. How do you do, Mrs. Turtledove? I can see that farm life agrees with you, by your cheeks.” And we both shook hands with Mul ligan, Fred Mulligan, whom I remem ber with a sort of qualm, put up at the Fifth Avenue hotel as a general thing, and was one of the most particular man about “his eating.” However, at least I could make him welcome, so I ushered him into the the house, spring overcoat, slender um brella, Russian leather traveling bag and all, and leaving him in the parlor, went out into the kitchen to open the sardine box—Peggy had away of mak ing chowder of the sardine in the prog ress—and to assure Mrs. Turtledove that the small quantity of berries she had collected would be “plenty.” We were rather a merry party as we sat down to tea that night Mr. Mul ligan and Miss Mittens had discovered that they had met before at Saratoga, and were already very intimate. They complimented us in chorus. “How delightful to be country peo ple, isn’t it?” said Mr. Mulligan. “Indeed it is,” said Miss Mittens. “Nature casting her most precious things at their feet as one may say— flowers and fruit and—breezes, you know. I fairly pinod for the country, and I hate hotels and strange boarding houses; so, since I actually have a sis ter in dear Mrs. Turtledove, I thought I’d throw myself on her charity for the summer.” • “Just as I felt” said Mulligan. *£aid I: There is Turtledove ready to wel come me with open arms. Why not go to him?” “I’m glad to be rural while lam here,” said Miss Mittens. “1 don’t mean to drink tea or coffee. I mean to live on milk and fruit here.” “And 1,” said Mulligan, “no cham pagne for me when I can have milk.” I felt very glad indeed to hear that he did not want champagne. “But, Oh, my dear.” sobbed Mrs. Turtledove, a little while after the meal was over, catching me in a quiet corner, “to think of our first strawber ries, and you not to have seen even one tiny-tonty one. The one I tried to •wallow choked me when I thought of that And don’t you think Mr. Fish would sell us more milk while they stay?” I declared that I did not mind about the berries; that I would make Fish sell us milk at any price. By the way, he did give in at last and we gave him two shillings a quart There was no competition in the neighborhood. “And I’ll bring berries down from town to-morrow,” I said. “They are plentier there than they are in the coun try.” “Miss Mittins has the spare room, and Mr. Mulligan will have a hall bed room,” said my wife. “He looks al together too grand for it but I can’t help it” Then he went back to entertain our guests, and we were really getting on finely—what with the piano and duets —when there came the sound of bump ing and scraping at the carriage stops. A Voice cried: “Hefto. Turtledove! Folk* for you!” And oat wo ruibod to find the cordon m Mm Mr, Kf (MS* ptf Ml family—Mrs. Calliope, Miss Calliope and Master Calliope. Mr. Calliope was oar pastor, and we had given him a remarkably hearty in* vitation. "As my congregation insisted on giv ing me a vacation.*' said Mr. Calliope, "we are come.*’ I saw they were, and 1 was wonder ing where they were to sleep that night, when Mrs. Calliope, who had been kiss ing my wife, remarked: "But then her friend who came up with us—the very entertaining gentle man who— '* "Here ho is!” shouted Mr. Fisher from his wagon. "And if he thinks I'm going to ride him and his porkmanker from that there depot behind this here boss, for less than 50 cents, he thinks I'm grooner than I be!” "I make no objection—no objection,” said a thin voice, "only I am unable just at this moment to—l think I must have it in my watch pocket—l—Can’t you lend me half a dollar, Mr. Turtle doveP” I could—l did—and I took the long, fishy sort of hand that was offered to me tbo next moment, and welcomed Mr. Bangs, the amateaur spiritual me dium, to my hearth and home. "I was impressed to come,” he whis pered to me. "Something seemed to roll away, and I saw you among the green fields and pleasant pastures and was drawn toward you by a subtle in fluence. I did not even wait for bag gage. You understand?” I had heard that day from a fellow boarder of Mr. Bangs that his landlady had delicately mentioned to him that until he could pay his little bill she should "prefer his room to his com pany and would retain his trunk," and quite understood. We got into the little parlor some how, and we all sat down. "And I'm sure you must bo hungry,” said L "We’ve supped, of course”—it was 10 o'clock—"but you’ll have a bite.” "Don’t put yourself to any trouble,” said Mr. Calliope. "My dear friends, I beg you won't put yourself to any trouble on our account We are tired of city food. We want the fruits of the earth—the simple fruits of tho earth—no more. Give us some milk, a simple biscuit and your delightful fresh butter, and a bowl of straw-' berries, and wo ask no more.” Here Mrs. Turtledove gave an in voluntary shriek. She had presence of mind enough to say she had seen a spider. Poor Mr. Bang* only groaned softly to himself, but he looked as though tho spirits who had been in the habit of drawing mysterious apples and oranges from his sleeves had not been able to find any there that day, or had carried them off afterward. The Calliopes were probably disap pointed as to the fruits of the earth; but they had an appetite for sardines, bread and butter, tea and canned pears. And Mr. Bangs enjoyed himself mighti ly. We put the Rev. Mr. Calliope and his wife into our own room. Miss Calliope shared Miss Mitten’s apart ment, and wo induced Peggy to take a bolster on a lounge in the kitchen, while Mr. Bangs reposed in her accus tomed bed. As for young Calliope, we took liberties with him on account of bis youth, and put him on the parlor sofa. And we—oh! well, it didn’t matter for us. We went up into the loft—it was four feet high—and slept on the rag bag. I was off early next day. I made the arrangements alluded to with the amiable and generous Mr. Fish for two gallons of milk a day. I contracted with the butcher for beef, and I brought strawberries and vegetables home in a basket My city guests supposed that all those strawberries grew in the garden, and that we kept a herd of cows. Berries were twenty-five cents a basket in the market and they were not hull ed. But the marketman always threw a basket in on every two dozen. He always did, he said, when one bought for a hotel "At home, you know,” said young Calliope, with the candor of youth, "in the city, you know, you can’t have more’n a preserve dish of strawberries at a meal. They are so beastly dear; but here, where you get ’em for noth ing you con eat a bowlful.” Did I tell you that Peggy was gone? She was. She went the second morn ing. "And Pd like to know what you’d be maning by hiring me for two. and giving me a dozen to work forP” ■he had said; "and thim doing nothing but ate all day long, and me turned off me honest bed to slape on spikes, after puttin' in me hard day, and dishes to wash, till I do be goin* crazy.” I could hot defend myself. I could only promise her a silk dress if she would stay her month out "I’d have nobody left to put it on. if I worked myself to death," said Peggy "I*d rather have me flesh in me calico;” and so she departed. After that Mrs. Turtledove lived in the kitchen. No one seemed to know it None of the ladies ever made their beds, or filled their water pitchers, or offered any assistance. I sat up all night to pare potatoes and turnips, lay the fire and do all I could, and I became a beast of burden as to baskets; but my business must be attended to. Poor little Mrs. Turtle dove grew thiner evey day, whereas our guests plumped up beautifully. Still we were gaining the reputation of being very hospitable, and that was something. Our friends thought so much of us—that was more. But, alas! we soon found that they were not as well pleased with each other. It began by Mrs. Calliope wondering at the goings on of that Miss Mittens with Mulligan. Next Miss Mittens was astonished that Miss. Calliope should fancy Mr. Mulligan could desire to be followed about by a chit like her. Then Mr. Calliope had an argument wHb Mr* Mulllgat) on religious mb* (MU' irnty MW* wise*! did not think it was wrong to have a free-thinker in my house. Then the argument waxed louder as Miss Mit tons who was High Church, oontended with Mrs. Calliope, who was a Metho dist. Then young Calliope kissed Miss Mit tens in the front garden, and Mr. Mul ligan had words with him about it; and at last the unlucky Bangs' familiar spirit hunted him up and began to run on the walls, tip the dining-table, made him go off in a series of starts and jerks at inopportune times, and at last forced him to write a "communica tion” in which the spirit of Voltaire called Mr. Calliope a "misguided wan* derer from truth.” Thnt day, as I came homo with the strawberries, I met Fisher's wagon go ing down to the depot It was full of Calliopes. "Adieu, my friend,” said Mr. Calli ope. "Wo are going. We grieve to part, but we must go. Tablo tippings and such abominations are too much for us.” "And that forward hussy!” said Mrs. Calliope. "Ah!” "And that fellow with the mus taches!” said young Calliope. "I say, Mr. Turtledove, why don't you kick him outP” Miss Calliopo only tossed her head. A little further on I met a light wagon; in it sat Mr. Mulligan and Miss Mittens. "Good-by, old.fellow,” cried Mulli gan. "I say, you’ve got in with a nice lot It’s only respect for your wife that has kept me from trouncing them —some of 'em.” Miss Mittons was in tears. Further on still I met Bangs on foot who, as I learned on getting home, had left because Mrs. Turtledove had pro tested against tho heavy wrappings on the kitchen celling. "I have been impressed to leave you, my friend,” he said, solemnly. "Fare well. Verily, scoffers shall have their reward.” So our friends were gone. They didn’t go in pcaco, and that wo regret ed; but still they were gone, and life has its consolation. A New Thing to Anarchists. First anarchist (just shown to his room in the hotel) Gottlieb, for heaven's sake come here! What is that strange substance on the dressing case? Second anarchist (trembling) —lt must be a new kind of bomb. The capitalists aro plotting to destroy us. Let us fly! First anarchist—Stay! Let us ques tion the rascally landlord. (Rings bell.) Landlord (in response to excited in quiries)—That, gentlemen, is a ball of soap.— Philadelphia Call. Great Loss in Branding. The almost universal custom of indi cating the ownership of cattle that feed together on the large Western pasture grounds, is to brand them upon tho sides or flanks with a hot iron, each owner having some peculiar marking that is recorded and recognizod the same as a title deed to any other prop erty. But tiieso fire marks produce sores that callous on healing, and great ly reduce the value of the hides for leather, especially as tho defects are usually right on the broad and most valuablo portions of the sides. In a paper read before the Convention of Cattle Growers' Association on Thurs day last. Dr. Ames put the annual loss to the leather making value of tho branded hides at full twelve million dollars! He recommended that all branding be contined to the head and legs, as these are of comparatively in ferior value, tho extreme portions be ing cut off in tanning. Numerous sub stitutes have been offered in the way of tags, etc., but none have yet been pre sented which seem to meet with gen eral favor among cattlemen. The de vising of any simple and effective meth od of infallibly distinguishing the own ership of animals, without fire-brand ing, would be a fortune to the inventor. Humanity and self interest alike de mand some method of marking live stock, which will not entail so much suffering on the animals and such enor mous pecuniary loss. — Prairie Farmer. The Non-Overcoat Crank. As cold weather settles itself in win ter quarters, the man who never owns an overcoat comes into prominence. Ho is generally a man a little advanced in years, of whom you might expect better things. His dress doesn't indi cate that he is destitute of an overcoat because he cannot afford tho expense. Far from It. He fti more likely to be a person well-to-do in the world than otherwise. With him it is an eccentric ity more than anything else. He likes to attract attention by this peculiarity, and he never misses an opportunity to brag about it He is constantly on the alert for some one to ask, "Don't you find it uncomfortable without an over coat?” so that he can reply, proudly, "Sir, I never wear an overcoat even in in the coldest weather!” He promenades the streets when the mercury is suffering from the ague, with a frozen smile on his features, originally intended to show, to his way of thinking, "December’s as pleasant as May. ” It makes one shiver to look at him, and that seems to be what he is after. If you study the man who never wears an overcoat you will generally find that that peculiarity is the only thing about him that entitlos him to any attention. Texas Siftings. A Serious Affair. "Were you ever engaged in a duel, Colonel Blood?” "Yes, sah, I was sab-” "Did it terminate seriously?” "Yes, sah. I was arrested aud fined ten dollars, sah.”— Life. “Mamma,” asked little Carrie one day "•an you tell me pirt nr Heroin po«»r*!c Uve In who.are good full not uKreeiiUtor. flWfiM aw*' Baby falls and tramps its head. Baby bawls, they think it’s dead, Mamma gets St. Jaepbs Oil* Rubs the baby l stops tuttttoil. . Women doctors are becoming more nu lVr er . < ? UB every year. Wliy not? Doesn’t Walter Scott say of woman, that “when pain and anguish wring the brow a minis tering angel thou?*. Au ExpuulTa Delay, Is failing to provide the proper means to ex -1»> , om the system those disease germs winch cause scrofula, iudigestton.debllity, nieuinatism, and sick headache. The only tellable means is Dr. Harter’s Iron Tonic. Sir Roger Tichbomo, the claimant, is en touiing large audiences at the Vine street Dime Museum, Cincinnati. A slight cold, if neglected, often at tacks the lungs. Brown’s Bronchial Troches give sure and immediate relief. There Is a blind boy in Brooklyn who takes dictation on a tyi>e writer faster than any known expert in the possession of good eyesight. In the cure of severe coughs, weak lungs, spitting of blood, and the early stages of Consumption, Dr. Pierce’s “Golden Medical Discovery” lias astonished the medical faculty. While it cures the se verest coughs, it strengthens the system and purifies the blood. By druggists. Minister—“l)o you l>et on horse races, deacon?” Deacon—“No, parson; J bet on horses.” . When Baby waa afek. w gave bar Caatoria, When she waa a Child, aba cried for Caatoria, When aba became Miss, aha dung to Caatoria, Wl»an ahe bad Children, aha gave them Cutoria Among tha designs for a church window in Wisconsin was one with angels who wore bustles. A Urvat OS«r. No matter in what part you live, you had better write to Hallett A Co., Portland, Maine, without delay; tiiey will send you free information about work that you can do and live at home, ai a profit of from (5 to 925 and upwards daily. A number have earned over 950 in a day. Botli sexes. All ages. You are started In business free. Capital not needed. Every worker who takes hold at once is absolutely sure of a snug little fortune. Now is the time. New Haven strictly enforces a license fee of fifty dollars per day ior itinerant mer chants. For tho lllood. Nerves And Complexion, use Carter’s Iron Pills. Thick fingers indicate a fondness for luxury which might be extended to sensual ity. Safe, permanent ami complete are the cures of bilious and intermittent diseases, made by Prickly Ash Hitters. Dyspepsia, general debility, habitual constipation, liv er and kidney complaints aresiiecdily erad icated from the system. It disinfects, cleanses and eliminates all malaria. Health and vigor are obtained more rapidly and permanently by the use of this great natur al antidote than by any other remedy here tofore known. As a blood purifier and tonic it brings health, renewed energy and vital ity to a worn and diseased body. “What do you get your plnsion for, Din nls?” “Well, now, not to deceive you, me old frind. I’ve forgotten, but i think it was for shun-shtroke.” Men look slovenly with run-over heels. Lyon’s Heel Stiffeners keep boots straight; 35c a pair. Sporting men want the earth. If a cham pion wrestler in a match turns his back on It he is lost. To get relief from lndigestion,biliousness, constipation or torpid liver without disturb ing the stomach or purging the lM»wels.take a few doses of Carter s. LitH« Liver Pills, they will please yon. TIRED OUT! affiEHH&ESSEaS jfaH “KTU blMkm'ortlljrotb* teeth. chmlwml iclw or prodooe ocnetipeliow alkw irvm Wo Mas. J. M. Pitimw, UabohihM, CA,i«l».: 1 ra weak. had no mmh, and wm Jaw wbtUd, Mid WM pmudol to try Brows'* Iron BKt«*«. Aftrr lulns time butties 1 wm m e*U m rar In toy Him." Mm. M. E. Tno*. Alpine, 00... n|»: "1 h»T* and Brown's bw Billon, when I fait seneraJly do. pruMnd, wita •imllwnt results. 1 oid r best fully rwoummsud it m * moat sicsUeul tonio." Ooiiuluo bM tbon Trade Mark and ennaod rad Unan on wrapper. Take un other. Mad* only by UKOWN CIIKMICAL C« M HALTJMOMK. MB. The bent and surest Remedy fur Care of all disease* ramied by any derangement of the Liver, Kidney a, Btonsch and Bowels. Dynpepaia, Hirk Headache, Const!pntion, Billons Complaints and Malarlaof all kinds yield readily to the beneficent inflnence of wusAiy ;WiJ ajTJiiia It la pleasant to the taste, tones up the system, restores and preserves health. It is purely Vegetable, and cannot flail to prove beneficial, both to old and young. As a Blood Purifier it Is superior to all others. Sold everywhere at §l.OO a bottle. OTha BUYIBB* fIVIOI la teamed Sept, sad Marsh, oaahyear. «T3U pages, •MzllV taehes,wHh over softssrsK; OIV Wholsmls Frim direct to eoiMMntwre ana nil gmnda frr personal or fkmlljr nee. Telle Mow to order, and givea eanet anal ef eveary tMing yon aae, eat, drtah* wear, or Move fan with. These UVALVAIfJE 800 1U rontaln tnftiraeatlen gleaned from the markets of the wosdd. We will sufi n copy Wmmm AO amp ad dress npoa receipt ef Mete, in defray expense af mailing. Istmhmrfran montgomery"ward a CO. IT A t»t Wahash Arsons. Okteape, Ifr la^MWI ItaWb <Kos dw *srr* -kora kli Mbri UU. dW important.—Do not let your Druggist palm off on you any new, cheap remedy for Colds when you Inquire for Dr.BuU’s Cough Syrup or you will be disappointed* PrlCe,l» fbrflood PifrpOMt. Mrs. M. A. Dauphin of Philadelphia, Is well known to the ladles of that olty from the great good she has done by means of Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound. She writes Mrs. Plnkham of a recent Inter* csting case. “A young married ladv came to me suffering with a severe case of Pro lapsus and Ulceration. She commenced taking he Compound and In two months was fully restored. In proof of this she soon found herself in an interesting condi tion. Influenced by foolish friends she at tempted to evade the responsibilities of ma turity. After ten or twelve days sho came to ine again and she was Indeed in a most alarming state and suffered terribly. I gave her a table-spoonful of the compound every hour for eight hours until she fell asleep, she awoke much relieved and evidently better. She continued taking the Com pound, and in due season she became the mother of a fine healthy boy. But for the timely use of the medicine she believes her life would have been lost.” Your Drngglit bn lb* Compnad. (1 a batllp. DENVER! XXATKRIALJB. It has the cleanung qualities of all other Soaps, yet It doea not Injure the ■him. Haa a fragrant perfume; la firm ami aolkL DENVER H PAT SOAP ls« superior MM In H Is good for rur Bath, m ■ Wnshtng Laundry || ■ ■« ■ llurmn, of cleaning HH ■ etc..»etC wood work. Hw Hi ww H Excellent for Miners' and Printers* use. Has successfully stood a Ten Years' Test, and has tha eudorso ment of all who bava used It. DENVER BEST QA | ft 25 Wa* \ 11 H V Caj-acity, 6.n« cnat-a mm | | ■■ | each month. rite | for samples and prices. ■ ■ ■ For. Sale by ALL GBOCERS. pexych SOAP CO., SlMlh Irt ItolMl,. MCMVKU, lOM. GOOD LIVING. 100 pounds Granulated Bugar f7 10 18W pounds Granulated Sugar 1 4)0 14)4 pounds extra <• Sugar 1 00 5 pounds best R*o Coffej 1 on 8 pounds best Mocha and J avs Coffee .. 05 19 pounds beat Klee 1 ft) 10 pounds new Zante Currants 1 (0 9)4 pounds California cooking Rabins.. 100 KU pounds bra'. Aiden Apples 1 00 29 oars Denver Beat Soap 1 00 25 pounds best steel-cut Oat Meal 1 00 25 pounds good clean Navy Beans 1 00 21 pounds rood dean Lima Brans 1 00 A Cans Cal f rnla Pluus 1 00 7 Cans Blk Buries or Strawberries 1 no 7 Cans B ue Berries or Goore Berrlei.. 1 00 7 esns Tomatoes, (best brands) I*oo Scans Sugar Corn, (McCalls) 1 00 9cansGrern Peas 94 9 cans Lima Beans 95 10 lb Pall Lard 75 5 pound box of Starch &i Brat sugar-cured Hama 12)4 Best Breakfa*t Bacon 12 Sugar Cured Shoulders 10 Kuner’s Mince Meat. 11 Pure Wisconsin Buckwheat 15 Vermont Maple Syrup, per Gal 95 5-galkm keg Dew Drop Syrup 1 95 Dew Drop Syrup, per gallon 05 Extra Cider Vinegar, per gallon 85 Best UeStlllgbt 0U... .. 26 All standard brands of Flour 2 16 V* carry a cuod aaaortmrnt of hath fln« and cheap Tea*, and wlllnot !>e beaten for low rate* All fruits and vegetables tn their season. Mall unlm promptly fllled. Ikmli parked and shipped In r»«l order Afl K'hml* warranted flrat-claaa. A larger and more mm plete price Hat fumlahed on application. Itefrr by permission to Herman National lienk, Hearer. H. R. FRASER & CO., IM# and IN9 Urlaer M., be sweet■ lttk mi —«P. Psxvsr. RUPTURE ! ! Hare yon beard of the astound Ine redaction for 111. J. A KiiiUAb'i fatrioua Home Treatment, tha only known] guarantee comfort and cure wliliou operation or hindrance from labor! So steel or Iron bahds. Perfect retention night and day No chafing. Suited to all acea. SOW.ISIUMNLI; Bend for circular of tnraeurementa. Instructions and proofs Uet cured at home and be happy. DKJAMIIKK MAW, W 4 Hrnadarsy. hswtorfc. X<S»S r ™,ra r tmm *co, Ml | sgjm Marvel pus Curse have been performed, and wit nessed by thousands of people, who can testify to THU WORPmUL BSAIJXO POWKS OF HtaHs’* Wizard OIL IT HAS WO BQtTAL FOX TUB OtTSB OF ■"WPMP; It lc safe and cure, does Its work quickly and m0e.600. UnreorfHooK mailed free to everybody. aowm wimp oil coartbY, chicaoo. >20.000 >ay« tlil» la the Finest Cigar for Five Cant* In America. for Inflanf ■nd_Chlldron. gg=3gSggs>,, Xmcmn*n(XMnn, mrmmmm,w.% mm pumtafSgg-y opium patents itsrms* «B SOMBSBaSBfIf PENSIONSIvKSf^^s^STSit ■ W. MeCOBMICK A BOW, ftlftWl. P. C. SHORTHAND Biia^g«rSS:3C£ ant * Stratton * Doling#. th. On** ate a arc anoccacfui In getting poctnona. ww—»^o-_ HOME jrullulSkc, HOLORADO FRUIT LANDS £f&& I 1 acre tract*. act to frnlt Peach—,Aj»H— Ah Utnonda, • allforn la u rupee Apple*. M*""*** ■mail fruit* Charming cnanalo, B Prance town. Bond for pamphlet W WUUen ■bor, yrwlta. Mena Coonty. tlolo* . Ht,> it twenty eenta silver and Bare ■■.— £.*.r.a "sfcSsffiiiFSssMSndttc'f PKItU. IWD. . FEISIOISI A# W. hmoomniOK AAOH, Clmolnnflaa. ICEITS WAiTBD as u caSSB^.“SI Mgsiipil Mil WANT YOlit tftaag If pgptAyyi A GRAND OFFERf Ladle* vending u« mail order* forlAor nmidßia celre free a beautiful panel picture.jh— «!«■»! tbebcat bona* te penver »o ss.i , ;s.* l^“ , %S3«SSSiSS yywsiasrfc.^,. home MADE ELECTRICITY For I.Di. )«£». It.ra.tlmm, KlJmmT. U.sj. Moon mnd .11 ntrtoui dlraJCfof men or womramyara ESur Aiwm & tlicaboe.) Truaeca. etc. Oooda by mMI on reeeap of price. C. it- WILLIAMS, lath and Larimer Am. Denver. Colo. inn nnn sold in one day IUU.UUU IN NEW YOBK CUT. official Medal "Liberty KaHjrbtealac the Woetd. • Htatur one aide. hariboldl airdnllkm an the ff vt r—; flueat Medal eft' eoltf hi— of lllmpM* Patented by American Committee mi 11 boUi. Mailed to any aitrm on rvoelpt ad » *«“ - o«. K B—kmaaJk . Mew fork ORB. S. & D. DAVIEBON, 448 UirrtMi, Unper, Celt. Apeclal attention elvee to the treatment of MSB' volt. iihkonA) inn HLooo UliKAali. A valuable medical work- JUU pate* mailed to jn aildreaa on receljt of one two eeaa atnmp. Sen Dm i cr paper* for particular*. CT»*a»4*mm*mcfn*mMmwnridmirriilAygifc Dr. Imao ThAmpttft’A II RLBBBATED 818 WJLTIi|I Tkta anide la a earetaßr aran era a Phyatpiamappm *crtp»toa. and bee been In iaiatlat a— nearly . np» rr. and not wli bat and Inn tie mare ethae jeepnre^mpA that bare brea Introduced late the maifn. tb* na of thla arts l» U aanata aUy laan ■■ mac. If U»e <t>ae :k»i are f ttueed It win never fcLwe —rtlanl—ty U»»He the Bdirntloi* of j>lir*trt*«a (• fte merit* _ ■IQHM L, THwMPboK. AOMA A CO- T*OT. U. A 00r6,000,000 EEfIOAIHS" I mmd <wf?inm OwmTßmT* Ow umi Oiis Mi Am ftnary -■ Tin Prime# a i Mao* at*** fee eilMran (Na 4 to 10 yenre ow. MiafN A sajffr z&E m.m£M cell It. A*ma«e vmM. Bend ntmoeenA rinmpfkr BTOaB;..SSStaa- CSTERBROOK 8 ta L . LodinglNon. 114,048, 333,161. Tor 8.1. by .11 ?tntion.rfc th« i.tk.b.ook an.'L pin co.. Works: Camden, N. J. akl,!l..Nr,Vilk mu not RON Btonic ina only to Uta pnpelaiiiy P* not aiparitaeat—aetthe OttIOOUL A WO M*. IidE^SRMWBI 1 mailed ea nttipi of tweeanta la peetew*. f Addreaa. I>r. Harter MedlaßneflQ*/*. Lanin, Mo. Denver. W. If. U. Ba.l.