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Idaho Springs siftings. (Idaho Springs, Colo.) 1900-1905, May 27, 1905, Image 3

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Xrs. S**«»v EiperleaeM Dangerous
After-Effwto from Grip and Learsa
Vatoo of a Blood Remedy.
The grip leaves behind it weakened
vital powers, thin blood, impaired di
gestion and over-sensitive nerves—a
condition that makes the system au easy
prey to pneumonia, bronchitis, rheuma
tism. nervous prostration, and even con
The story told by scores of victims of
the grip is substantially the same. Oue
was tortured by terrible pains at the
base of the skull; another was left tired,
faint and in every way wretched from
anaemia or scantiness of blood; another
had horrible headaches, was nervous and
couldn’t sleep; another was left with
weak lungs, difficulty in breathing and
acute neuralgia. Ia every case relief
was sought in vain until the great blood
builder and nerve-touic. Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills, was used. For quickness and
thoroughness of action uothiug is known
that will approach it.
Mrs. Vaii Scot makes a statement that
supports this claim. She hays :
“I had a severe attack of grip and, be
fore I had fully ncorcml, rheumatism
set in and tormented mo for three
months. I was in a badly run-down
state. Soon after it Iwgau I was so lame
for a week that I could hardly walk. It
kept gntwing steadily worse and at last
I had to give up completely and for
three weeks I was obliged to keep my
bed. My knees were so stiff I couldn’t
bend them, and my bauds were perfectly
helpless. Then the pains begau to
threaten my heart and thoroughly
alarmed me.
*• While I was suffering in this way I
chanced to run across a little l**>k that
told about the merits of Dr. Williams’
Pink Pills. The statements in it iru*
pressed me and led me to buy a box. These
pills proved the very thing I needed.
Improvement set in as soon as I began
to take them, and it was very marked by
the time I had finished the first box.
Four boxes made me a well woman.”
Mrs. Laura M. Van Scoy lives at No.
20 Thorpe str**et, Danbury, Conn. Dr.
Williams’ Pink Pills arn equally well
adnpted for any other of thediM-ases that
follow in the train of grip. They arc
•old by all druggist*.
Encouraging Infant Industries.
The steel product of the United
States in the last year of return
amounted to about forty-two per cent,
of the world's total output. Among
the families cf workmen In the Carne
gie steel district, at Homestead and
Munhall. Pennsylvania, in the last
three days the stork h. % distributed
eighty-six souvenirs of his friemlly
visits. Not often to a single Industry
does it fall to contribute thus notably
and with such wide difference io offer*
ings to the material prosperity of th*
Race suicide Is tried by the furnace
at Homestead Is found wanting.
The propriety is suggested to Mr. Car
negie of a distribution of christening
gifts in Steel preferred. Thus may
one "infant Industry" encourage an
other.—New York World.
From sn Awful Skin Humor—
—Scratched Till Blood Ran—
Wasted to a Skeleton —
Speedily Cured by
“When three months old my boy
broke out with an itching, watery
rash all over his body, and he would
scratch till the blood ran. We tried
nearly everything, but he grew worse,
wasting to a skeleton, and we feared
he would die. He slept only when
in our arms. The first application of
Cuticura soothed him so that he slept
in his cradle for the first time In many
weeks. One set of Cuticura made a
complete and permanent cure.
(Signed) Mrs. M. C- Maitland, Jasper,
Native —You find it hard to under
stand our language? Foreigner—Yes.
a girl Just told me she was going in
for outdoor games, but indoor games
were going out.
Think of the cheer in a
cargo of tea!
“Old Jones put all his money in the
bank, an’ the bank busted on him.*'
And the only reply of the Georgia phil
osopher was: “Thank the Lord. I
never had a dollar ahead in my life.”
fftf ■» i iiiii Htty VnW»i»rMrTDMai*«S»
■ 11 • flrut day’* of Ur. Klin ft
tftand for FBKK St.OO trial botti- *n<l trtwtM*
a U. Kun, LuL. Bu Arch btrvrt, 1 iptua, l*B
When once a youns man gets up In
the world far enough to shave, nothing
can get him down attain.
I on not believe PI so'* Cure for Consumption
lu an equal for coughs and colds.—Jobs F.
Doteu. Trinity Springs. Ind.. Feb. 15,1900.
When a girl thinks a young man is
almost good enough for her shfc is sure
that he Is too good for any other girl.
A laboring man knows the vs»”«* o'
a dollar and a shopping woman knows
the value of 98 cents.
Insist on Getting It.
Berne grocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch because they have a
stock In hand of 12 ox. brands, which
they know cannot be sold to a custo
mer who has once used the 16 ox.
Pkg. Defiance Starch for same money.
Many a strong man Is paid a weekly
It rouses new life and al
most satisfies hunger.
There te little change lor the better
st the racetrack.
I4f*. Aron*
C* tomna/j
Lafltte, after the departure of Gen.
La Roche, permitted himself the sol
ace of tarrying an hoar or so longer,
although he exchanged scarcely half
a dozen words with Mademoiselle de
Caxeneau. as they, with Lazaiie and
Harold Stewart, sat on the broad ver
He was unaccountably anxious and
depressed; there seined to be some
thing in the air about him that set
his nerves aquiver, and filled him with
strange feelings.
It was after three o'clock when,
with a reluctance of which his manner
gave no hint, Lafltte rose and signi
fied that he must be going.
"Will you not come again soon."
asked Lazaiie, a new wistfulness
showing In her face and voice, as he
extended his hand to her.
only reply was a smile;
and turning to say adieu to Mademoi
selle de C&zeneau. he saw that she
had left the veranda, and was stand
ing on the lawn, some little distance
from the house.
She was looking off toward the
woods, and said, as lafltte paused be
side her, “There is the man from
whom grandpere rented Kansnhana,
sitting under a tree with his gun "
"He expects to see me before I go.
and Is waiting for the opportunity."
Lafltte explained, his voice softening
as it always did when addressing her.
The violet eyes and the dark ones
looked Into each other: then a shape
ly brown hand possessed itself gent
ly of a small white one.
“Oh. Captain Jean. I am so sorry—
so very sorry! Will you not say that
you forgive me?"
She spoke impulsively, in a half
wblsper. and the other small hand
was now laid over the back of the
brown one.
Her look and words, the falr.t pres
sure of her fingers, sent a wild joy
through his veins.
“God in heaven bless you for those
“Adieu, and God’s angels keep you.”
words. Only there can never be any
forgiveness between us. save as you
may give me Heaven, by forgiving
m«. Try and trust me. child. Try
and believe that I am not the monster
you have thought me. Do this, and
yexa can save me from what has been
an earthly hell."
ghe looked startled, but the glad
light showing in her eyes was assur
ance that she was not offended by his
passionate pleading.
• Adieu, now." he whispered, bend
ing so close that his breath stirred
the bright hair rippling over her fore
head. “Adieu, and God's angels keep
you. I hope to see you soon again."
He was gone, but her hands still
tingled from his close touch and his
low. tense voice still thrilled her ears.
With a joyously beating heart that
made her inclined to weep as well
as sing, the girl ascended with fleet
steps to the veranda and fled to her
room, locked the door and threw her
self upon the bed.
She was laughing, but with tears
crowding to her throat, and trying to
get into her eyes, where, for appear
aLce's sake, she did not care to hflve
them show.
She did not ask herself why It was,
what It meant, or what It might mean,
to her life. She knew only a half
delirious joy, such as never before
had come to her.
Ah. how (as she now admitted to
herself) she had missed him out of
her life —her brave, handsome Cap
tain Jean! How she had missed his
chivalrous, protecting friendship—the
latent strength and decision showing
in all he did and said! How she had
missed the gentleness and reverence
with which he always addressed her
—the kindly deeds he was always
striving to do for her.
• • • • •
The sun was nearly two hours high
on the following day when the boat
bearing Lafltte back to Grande Terre
stole out from the wooded mouth of
the Bayou.
Looking toward the Island, Lafltte
noticed an unusual volume of smoke
lingering above the tree tops, and
woadered why the men had to much
fire at this hour of the day. Then,
turning hi* eyes to the east, he saw a
fleet of vessels apparently going down
the gulf. While the boat sailed down
the island's shore the smoke against
the southwest sky showed more dense,
and Baptistine. pointing to it, said,
"That smoke looks to be not innocent
camp-fire nor chimney smoke, my cap
was about to reply, when
the boat came abreast of an opening
in the trees, through which some of
the buildings were seen to be on fire.
A chorus of exclamations and exe*
orations broke from Baptistine and
the crew, and one of the latter cried
out. "This is the work of those cursed
Lafltte raised his hand to command
"Yonder vessels did it. rather than
the English.” he said, in a voice husky
with rage, as he pointed to the dis
appearing fleet.
"And they are flying the United
States flag!” shouted another of the
crew, who had taken the spyglass
lying near him and was looking
through It.
"Shall we venture to land, my cap
tain?" ventured Baptistine.
"Draw closer," said I*afltte, turning
to the crew, who were staring with
fury-filled eyes at the seemingly de
serted Island "Draw closer, and I
will signal. But tie in readiness to
turn about, in case I wish to head
for Shell Island."
He waited until the boat was nearer
the shore, and then, arching a hand
over his lips, sent a water-bird's shrill
call ringing out twice over the water.
Not ten second passed when a simi
lar call came from the Island, follow
ed by the appearance of a figure upon
the edge of the timber.
1* was Nato, who waved his arms
wildly and came scrambling down to
the beach.
In a most disjointed fashion and
accompanied by hysterical sobbing.
Nato told all that he knew of a story
which, for bad faith and harsh pro
«*dur<\ Im* few equal* In history
Karljr that morning *oldler» from
aeveral veiwel* hail descended upon
Grande Terre. There had been des
perate fl K btlns. and all the Baraiarl
ana who were not now lyln* dead on
the bluff atiovu had been carried off
as prisoners.
Nato. Juniper and Selplo had fled
from the stockade to the thicker
woods and more Impenetrable part of
the Island; hut they became separate.:
and the boy had seen nothing mor
of his companions.
“Dey was dose Britishers. Mars©
Csp'n." he declared between his sobs,
and digging bis fists Into his eyes.
"What was thg color of their
coats?" I.a fine asked of the boy.
"Dey wore blue coats. Marse
"As ! thought.” said Lafltte calmly,
turning to his men. “No British ©m
my has dealt ns this blow; it was the
governor of I»uislana."
He then started up the bluff, the
othes following, with Nato bringing
up t.’ie rear.
Inside the stockade were many
signs of a fearful hand-to-hand flghL
The house of the Lafittes was unharm
ed. although there were indications of
Its having been set on fire; but the
flames appeared to have died out of
There was nothing more to be flone
at Barataria. All the men, save Bap
tlstine and his crew, appeared to have
been killed or captured; the buildings |
were burned or despoiled; the vessels
taken. Lafltte, therefore, putting
aside as best he could all emotion
and anxiety, gathered what was left
of his portable property, and. with
Baptistine and his crew, together
with Nato. Juniper. Scipio (the latter
two having, late in the day. come
from their hiding place In the woods),
took his way to Shell Island.
The older negroes could tell him
little more than Nato had already re
lated. Neither could they give him
any Information bearing upon Pierre's
fate. There was left only the hope
that he had escaped to Shell Island
where he might be found, alive at
least, if not unhurt.
But in this Lafltte was disappointed.
Dominlque-You and some of hls men
hsd escaped; but the former had seen
Pierre. *ho appeared to be wounded,
carried to a boat, and taken out to the
U was not until some time after this
that Lafltte gathered a reliable ac
count of the affair, and knew the rea
•on tor this murderous descent upon
Barataria. The facta were these:
Beluche had been received ami
cably by Governor Claiborne, who,
after reading Lafltte's letter, setting
forth in detail the recent offer from
the English, listened to all the Rara
tariau messenger had to say, and in
formed him that he must, before de
ciding upon a reply, consult with cer
tain other officials. He then, however,
while treating Beluche and Lopes
with perfect courtesy, held them as
The conference, in pursuance of in
yitatious similar to that received by
Gkn. La Roche, was held promptly;
and a large majority of its members
baring refused to believe the truth of
Ladle's statements, Governor Clai
borne, although himself in favor of
accepting tho Barat&rian proposition,
allowed the others to over-rule him.
The decision was, however, kept
from the knowledge of Lafltte's mes
sengers. as was also the fact that a
lhrge armed force was quickly organiz
ed to descend upon Grande Terre.
Mor • bitter than ever before were
Latitte's thoughts that night aud the
follow ing da>. All seemed hopeless—
so hopeless that, as he reviewed the
situation, he became stunned beyond
all ability to feel the rage which at
another time would have been likely
to control him.
But. true to hls nature, he did not
permit himself to be overwhelmed
b) the great disaster and sorrow that
bad come upon him. A trusty measen
g* r had been dispatched at once to a
V* nt not far from New Orleans,
where were those to be relied upon
for the latest news from the city; and,
upon the third day after the attack
upon Grande Terre, the messenger
returned with information that de
le "mined Lafltte to proceed there at
Pierre was at New Orleans, In gaol,
w ruled; some said mortally, otners
declared ho jwas dying.
Wrapped in a long, dark cloak.
wi f h the broad brim of his bat tuak
im: a deeper shadow over hls face,
LaUtte, as h© stepped aboard the craft
that was to convey him from Shell
Island, looked a commanding figure of
•tern sorrow.
The men were reluctant to see their
leader going into New Orleans, but
none of them dared express this feel
ing In words, except as they talked
Strong themselves.
"If any harm comes (o him we'd
better Join th«* English, and help burn
New Orleans.” said one. as they
watched l*afitte‘s boat pulled up the
"Caramba!” growled a Spaniard.
“It Is to the cutting of the illustrious
Senor Governor’s throat I would
ter to give my attention.
So would I,” declared a Yankee,
lounging next to the last speaker. “It
is the governor’s fault that Grande
Terre was attacked. Captain
»ald so."
“Aye. we all know that." affirmed
several voices, and Nato, unable to en
dure the hint of harm coming to hla
master, rose from hls place on tha
«*dge of the group and stole away to
join Selplo and Juniper, who were
sitting by themselves before the door
-if Lafltte's cabin
But here he found the same topic
under discussion, for Selplo was say
ing to the younger negro, as if In re
ply to an assertion the tatter had
made, “Zey all so—dam! Zey Anglais©
in’ xey 'Merlcan. bos© so—dam! Yo’
Juniper, ef /.at l© capitaine he come
back nevvalr, den yo' bettalr run— j
vamose avay, lek de dlable. Zey git
yo* to choke wlz rope roan’ yo' neck,
ef xat yo lose dey protection of la
(To be continued.)
Representative Kehoo of Kentucky
’ells of a considerate judge in hls
state who passed a sentence on a man
'•onvicted of mtfrder. The Judge said:
“Mr. Dodson, the Jury says you are
guilty of murder, and the law says
you are to be hanged. It Is my ’wish
hat you and all your friends on the
river to know that it is not I who
'ondemns you; It Is the jury and the
law. Mr. Dodson. At what time, sir,
would you like to be hanged?”
The prisoner made answer that It
was a matter of Indifference to him.
ind that he was prepared to be swung
off at any time. The Judge continued:
"Mr. Dodson. It is a serious matter
to be hanged. It can't happen to a
man but once In life, unless the rope
should break before the neck Is broke,
ind you had better take all the time
you can. 'But since it makes no dif
ference to you. you may hang four
weeks from to-day at 12 noon, but
you may have a good dinner first.”
Engineers Find Bearings in Fog.
“When I was a guard," said Mr.
Richard Bell. M. P., yesterday. "I
<x>uld alt In my van with my eyes shut
and tell where the train was at anv
moment. Working one section contin
uonsly one gets to learn the rythmic
song of the road and bow it varies at
each signal box. station, curve, gra
dient, tunnel and bridge.
“The sixth sense, which la more
than mere hearing, is of the utmost
value to a driver during fog. Denied
the use of hls eyes, he still does not
lose his way’ when he Is on a familla.
“A driver cannot learn a new road
when he la stoking, which should oc
cupy all hla time. He should always
be allowed to travel as third man on
the flbotplate. unfettered by work, and
in two or three days, by keeping hla
eyas and ears open, be would learn
tb» road.” —Ijondon Daily Mall.
Discoverer of Famous Colorado Moun
tain Killed in Battle and Buried
With Military Honors.
The following statement is printed
In the L&wrenceburg. Indiana. Regis
ter: “The statement recently pub
lished In several metropolitan papers
that General Pike, the explorer, la
buried In the Greendale cemetery at
Lawrenceburg. Indiana, is erroneous.
Col. Zebulon Pike, the father of Gen.
Zebulon Montgomery Pike, the ex
plorer. Is burled In Greendale.
"The elder Pike was an officer In the
Revolution. He was horn In New' Jer
sey in 1751, was in St. Clair’s defeat
In 1791, was brevet lieutenant colonel
U. 3. A. July 10. 1812. For many
years he was an honored citizen of
Lawrenceburg. He and Gen. William
Henry Harrison owned adjoining
tracts of land near I-awrenceburg.
Colonel Pike built a house on his land,
where ho lived and died July 27. 1834.
Joseph Hayes bought both tracts and
afterward sold a portion of the Harri
son tract to the Greendale Cemetery
Association. Colonel Pike was first
buried In a private burying ground on
the east side of the ridge road (now
Ridge avenue) and his remains were
afterward removed to Greendale cem
"Gen Zebulon Montgomery Pike was
born January 5, 1779, near Trenton.
New Jersey, was appointed a cadet in
hls father’s regiment March 3. 1799.
first lieutenant In November of the
same year and captain in August. 1806.
Appointed to conduct nn expedition to
trace the Missisippl to Its source, he
left St. Louis August 9. 1805. After
eight months of hardship he returned,
having acquired valuable information
for the government.
"In 1806 he was sent upon a geo
graphical exploration into the great
Ixiuisiana purchase, during which be
ing found upon Spanish soil he was
captured and conveyed to Santa Fe,
where hls papers were taken from him
and he sent home, reaching the United
States In July, 1807. During the hard
and perilous journey he made the dis
covery of the mountain which bears
hls name, one of the most magnificent
monuments on our planet, more en
during than the pyramids and more
lofty than any work of human hands.
"Receiving tho thanks of the United
States government, he was rapidly
promoted major of the Sixth Infantry
May 3d, 1808; lieutenant colonel Fourth
Infantry December. 1809; department
quartermaster general April. 1812; col
onel Fifteenth Infantry July, 1812;
brigadier general March. 1813. In 1812
he was assigned to tho principal army
as adjutant and Inspector general and
was select ed to command against
York, now Toronto, Canada.
"After the enemy had been routed
In the assault the explosion of a Brit
lsh magazine mortally wounded Gen
eral Pike and he survived but a few
hours. Ills body was burled with mil
itary honors in Fort Tomkins at Sack
ett’s Harbor. New York. In 1819 hls
remains were removed to the military
I cemetery at Madison barracks. Dur
j ing the war of 181* Backetfs Harbor
was the headquarters of the northern
: division of the American fleet and
a wooden monument was erected to
hls honor.
Poor Plumber.
“That man’s a plumber? And he
hasn’t a foot of plumbing in hls house."
"Not a foot. He says that as a
householder h© couldn't afford to put In
hls own plumbing at his own prices,
and as a plumber he's ashamed to lose
money on a Job." —Omaha News.
From Change in Food.
The brain depends much more on
the stomach than we are apt to sup
pose until we take thought in the mat
ter. Feed the stomach on proper food
easy to digest and containing the
proper amount of phosphates and the
■ healthy brain will resfgmd to all de
i mauds. A notable housewife in Buf
j falo writes:
| “The doctor diagnosed my trouble
as a 'nervous affection of the stom
ach.’ I was actually so nervous that
I could not sit still for five minutes
ito read the newspaper, and to attend
to my household duties was simply
Impossible. I doctored all the time
with remedies, but medicine did no
“My physician put me on all sorts
of diet, and I tried many kinds of
cereal foods, but none of them agreed
with me. I was almost discouraged,
and when I tried Grape Nuts I did so
with many misgivings—I had no faith
that it would succeed where every
thing else had failed.
“But It did succeed, and you don’t
know how glad I am that I tried It
I feel like a new person. I have gain
ed in weight and I don't hav.e that
terrible burning sensation In my stom
ach any more. I feel so strong
again that I am surprised at myself.
The street noises that used to Irritate
me so, I never notice now, and my
mind is so clear that my household
duties are a real pleasure.”
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek. Mich.
There’s a reason.
Now why was this great change
made In this woman?
The atomach and the brain had not
been supplied with the right kind of
food to rebuild and strengthen the
nerve center* In these organs. It is
absolute folly to try to do this with
medicine. There is but one sure way
and that la to quit the old food that
has failed and take on Grape-Nuts
food which la more than half digested
in the process of manufacture and is
rich in the phosphate of potash con
tained in the natural grmlu. which
unites with albumen and water—the
only three substances that will make
up the soft gray filling in the thou
sands of delicate nerve centres in the
brain and body. Grape-Nuts food la a
sure road back to health In all inch
Irrngularitlea and Female Derange,
manta Result Cured by Lydia A
Pink ham s Vegetable Compound.
Owing to our mode and manner of
living, and the nervoua haste of every
woman to accomplish just so much
each day* it is said that there is not
one woman in twenty-five but what
suffers with some derangement of the
female organism, and this is the secret
of so many unhappy homes.
No woman can be amiable, light
hearted anti happy, a joy to her hus
band anti children, and perform the
duties incumbent upon her, whensheia
suffering with backache, headache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, bearing,
down pains, displacement of the womb,
spinal weakness or ovarian troubles.
Irritability and snappy retorts take
the place of pleasantness, anti all sun
shine is tlriven out of the home, and
lives are wrecked by womau s great
enemy—womb trouble.
Read this letter .
Dear Mrs Pinkhara: —
•* I wa* troubled for eight years with irregu
lariti'n which broke down my health and
brought on extreme nervousness and despon
dency. Lydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable Com
pound proved to la* the only mWaidne which
hclixd me Day bv day 1 improved U> h.-ulth
while taking it until I was entirely cured. I
can attend to my social and houw-hold duties
and thoroughly enjoy life once moo*. an Lydia
K. Flnkhatn's Vegetable Compound has made
me a well woman, without an ache or a pain.'*
Mr* Chester Curry, 42 Haratoga Street,
l£**t Rost on. Mass
At the first indication of ill health,
painful or irregular menstruation,
pain in the side, headache, backache,
bearing-down pains, nervousness or
“the blues." secure at once a bottle of
Lydia E. Pink hum's Vegetable Com
pound and begin its use.
Denver Directory
»vfry*h<‘r» for f!7.M Bend for <<ur frw ««t-
Hli.Mur -.f saddle* nn«l hnrn*-** Lowest pn« «**
In the 1 H The 4red Mueller »„ddlr * Hnr
■if-M Co.. 1413-l» Drimrr Ht.. lieuver. Colo.
STOVE REPAIR* of every known make
stove, furnace or ranae Geo. A.
Pullen. 1331 Lawr«nc». Denver. Phon* 73*.
BL«i(SMiTHS’;';;!,,'::r n ."ni k "r.n u «^
Harduurr A Iron Co.. I3fh A Ware*-, iH-nvec.
Metal *kyll«hts. m«mix->l steel ceilings. pip
ing nn.? »lwte, tile ano metal roefe. etc
llninni«H-ke. Camp Furniture. das*.
H»2I Lawrence St . Denver, Colorado.
1417 California fit.. Denver. Colo. *
A*t jour dealer Jor them, lake rother.
1307 Hth Sr. I»**nver. Coin Writ* for ratine
The Xew ICnaland Fleetrl«- Co.. |f>St Flak*
Write f«*r catalogue ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
WRITE 6. E. ADY ft CO.
for •p*-cia< '*tf**r on HAKIM! I*OWHER.
European plan. SI.M and upward.
St Rate* tl 50 to 12 00 American i»lnn
le-i •vper«*a» hotel tn the Wei. American tUn.
Oxford Hotel
(tenver One block from I nlon Depot,
fireproof C. 11. MoRMK. H C r
Soro.Mit*t town. UtnprlTV)Aropeh-M-t-t. Denver
Otoe Brands of Canned Gosds
The I*. H. IlfMler A Hull Mer. Co.. Denver
The Carter Rip & Carpenter Paper Co.
hincrat hnu*e In the We»l, omiiple, ami quo
tation* on re*iueet. Noa. 1075-31 lllake St.
ISIS Stout ML. Room f, Denver.
45 year* In Colorado. 34 year* In Ktbert
county; 24 year* In real eeinte bualness, ha
all kind* or farm and atock ranches, ditch
and rain belt bargain*
The Colorado Saddlery Co.
Wholesale Manufacturer* of llarneaa and
Saddle* •>( every atyle. Ask your dealer for
our «ood» If he d.M-* not keen them we will
put you In touch with one who doe*.
SNtsbUahed la Colorado.lB6o. Samples by mallot
espreat will receive prompt and careful attention
G*M ASHitr BilHoi
Cnentntln Test*- 1 *
.HM4IM IniMM **•• Daw, C«* M
Ooi.i .. .f .7i Gold and Hllver «I.o*
Lead .. U Gold. Silver. Copper., l.&t
Pl»c»r Gold. Retorts and Rich Ore* Rnuihi.
06BER ASSAY CO.. ’"■tAas’B&r"*
For livery Service
Electricnl rantnsee*. Unto.

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