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The Meeker herald. [volume] (Meeker, Colo.) 1885-current, July 17, 1897, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90051081/1897-07-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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Tfco rMaUiy Bnviap Aiaoelatloa of Oaav«
Halm a Pfcoaoaaoaol BaearC
(From tbo Denver Republican.)
We ell like to aee • legitimate enterprise
encceed, especially If It be e home tastlta
ttoo, and conducted bjr prominent and
worthy residents of oar botqp city. And
when that success has reached beyond the
limit of the most sans nine expectations, and
has become a marvelous achievement bjr rea
son of energy and merit, then we all feel like
Joining In the enthusiastic applause to which
such a success Is entitled. Besides, In these
troublous, unsettled times we want to know
that when w- Invest a few of oar surplus
dollars they will not only bo safe, but will
return to ua when needed, with a fair and
satisfactory margin of profit added to them.
Many person* would make more of an effort
to save a portion of their earnings If they
could only feel sure that It would be abso
lutely safe and prove a source of some rev
enue In the war of accruing Interest. And
though the public confidence may have been
severely shaken during the past few years
by the unusual number of bnnk failures. It
la well for them to remember that here In
Denver there Is at least one place where
they can feel sure that their money Is safe,
and at the same time earning something for
Ita owners.
Urowth of the Fidelity.
In May, 1890, the subscribed capital of
the Fidelity Havings Association of this
city was $106,000; In May. 1893, It was §2,-
420,000; In May, 1896, It bad grown to $3.-
224.000; while In May. IBOT, It had reached
the magnificent total of $4,710,000,
We here have an Institution which was
organised In November, 1889, with no con
tribution capital, and has an accumulation
of assets amounting now to $827,739.69, prac
tically accomplished within the past five
years, for during the first two years of Its
szlstence the Fidelity did comparatively lit
tle business. Look upon this growth during
the panicky times Intervening since 1893,
and than ask the question.
Will the F idelity GrowT
Grow! Of course It will grow. Hasn't it
Ewn wonderfully during the last four an-
Ithy years, when nearly all other Insti
tutions went Into a decline? And la thera
any one who can predict what the extent
sf its growth will be in future years?
Notwithstanding the unbounded populari
ty of the Fidelity at the present time, lta
management proposes to make It still more
so, and to that end have adopted a number
of valuable
New Features.
Which will enable It to maintain its well
earned position and reputation as tbs
most popular and progressive finan
cial Institution In the West. One
of these new features Is that the de
posit class of stock which has been carried
for about two years Is made as free as bank
stock, no charge for either deposits or with
drawals belug made, and the stock la not
subject to “runs," as In ordinary banking.
After July 16th the monthly payment class
of stock will be placed upon an equally free
basis, on terms that will permit withdraw
als after being carried a brief period, with
eut charge, and with at least 6 per cent,
profit. The customary building and loan
practice of charging a flue for a failure to
meet payments will he dropped. This prac
tically places the Fidelity on the same plan
as the great Blrkbeck Building and Loan As
sociation of England, which now handles
Over 940,000,000 of Deposits.
Per annum, and upon the same basis as the
Society for Savings, of Cleveland, Ohio, that
has already accumulated mors than $24,000,-
000. Thus It will be seen that the Fidelity
Savings Association of Denver Is entitled to
and occupies a place among tbs largest and
safest financial concerns In the world.
Again, the loan plan of the Fidelity will be
changed In such away that par ties making
• fixed payment per month will cancel their
loans In s term ranging from five to tan
years, according to the amount of tbo pay
ment, and under a contract that will deter
mine the ultimate period beyond which pay
ments cannot be demanded. Bach are some
of the new methods adopted by this pro
gressive association, which will Insure tor it
a future growth and prosperity beyond all
Asked concerning the new building and
loan law passed by tbs last Legislature.
Mr. R. M. Johnson, manager, sold: "It
makee no difference whether that law Is
constitutional or unconstitutional, bees use
tbs Improved plans of the Fidelity are much
more liberal than the moat exacting terms
of that statute require. The law In no man
ner changes or affects any existing con
Home Building mid Money-Saving.
These era the main hopes and aspirations
of s majority of the people of to-aay, and
the question la how best to accomplish these
ends and alms. This Inquiry can be easily,
correctly and satisfactorily answered by so
qualntlng one's self with the plans, meth
ods and scope of the Fidelity Savings Asso
ciation. This association, even in the most
panicky times, has met every contract, and
paid every withdrawal on demand, except
that for about three weeks during the worst
ef the panic of 1893 notice waa required, and
oven then one-half of the demanded with
drawals were paid at once, thus avoiding
hardships to any one. The business of the
Fidelity la Increasing at a wonderfully rapid
rate, times are Improving, and there is noth
ing to Interfere with a still more marvelous
growth than heretofore.
Magic of Compound Interest.
The sum of SIOO at 10 per cent, semi-an
nual compound Interest would amount In
fifty years to $13,150. Our speculative ten
dencies prevent us, as Individuals, from ac
aompllsnlng these results. The Fidelity can
do it for no. It Is all In not spending, but
permanently bolding and constantly com
pounding the profits.
Ia an Investment In Fidelity stock safe?
It la: for, aa a comprehensive statement Just
Issued by the Fidelity shows, the officers
cannot loan to themselves or to others upon
securities In which they era Interested. All
loans ere made upon well-selected improved
real estate. In amounts not exceeding ono
half of the value of the securities, and era
made under the careful inspection and su
pervision of the board of directors, all loans
being to members whose stock la held by
tbs association as collateral. The law pro
tects associations of this kind against
"nM," so disastrous to most financial In
stitutions In times of panic. All officers
who handle the money or the association are
required to give sufficient bonds. Loans are
mads principally In small amounts, on the
bomas of tbs borrowers, who make monthly
payments until the loan la canceled. This
Is safer than ordinary banking, because
there are no losses from commercial risks,
private loans, speculation, ‘‘runs," the fail
ure of business firms, and the danger from
carrying large cash deposits, to be taken
Into account.
Officers of the Fidelity.
The standing and reputation of those who
are entrusted with the management and
control of any financial institution la an im
portant factor either for or against lta statu
in tbs community, and In this regard the
Fidelity la singularly fortunate. Its officers
including some of the best-known and most
prominent citizens of Denver. They ore as
follows: President. J. 11. Wolfe, president
of the Wolfe. Webb A Cbltbjnden tovort
ment Co.: treasurer, Ed 8. Irish, asMatont
cashier o i the Denver National Bonk; aecra-
Urx. ■- H. Webb, sheriff of Aranahoe
county; assistant secretsT. O-W* Camp
bell: managing vice president and attorney.
R. A. Johnson; vice president and aaffitaxt
manager, M. B. Johnson. I>l rectors: F■ F.
■fimt and J. 0. Helm, ex-chlef Joatloa SC
OatocnAa. The depository Is the Denver Ha
ttooal Bonk, one of the strongest and aanat
aka ta the United States.
Tkuaa who deslra to either build a boms
jjjSnjtbraetlvs plana of this popular savings
Kmtnaatly FaocMcaL
wStorLSSFiSa “ /rsssst
opmTlt bnVt.--rn.il"> tto JEfSi
llMllbMt It, — ,,Jil
taplM WuM.|lM Mar,
at a-ttar mt tU, P»P— Vi
nMmMt tm mmrfmim
W Mlwml mi to u; tmSmnr, U wr»
too far yn—pU, Puiitiui Rian* Oft,
M Mk ft, CWoooU. OUo.
■o—"I think no, —» oopkt tottrf «j»
BSKasr— 1
A prominent New York paper print
ed, not long ago, a dispatch from
Washington beginning thus; "Presi
dent McKinley’s Cuban policy is still
a matter of much uncertainty."
We print this sentence not so much
for the ueftaite news It contains as for
the unnaual frankness It displays. It
seems that there Is something which
a Washington correspondent does not
know! His honesty in confessing ig
norance is in striking contrast with
the audacity of some of his fellow
correspondents who were asserting at
the same time that "the President has
determined" this, or "the admlnstra
tion has resolved” that.
Modern journalism of the lower class
in England and in this country as
sumes that the public is not only inter
ested in. but should be let into, every
thing which either the public welfare
or the peace of private life requires to
be kept secret. "The public desires to
know" is its excuse for prying. If it
succeeds in finding out. it blurts out
the secret; if it fails, it Invents some
thing to pacify its constituency and
to uphold reputation for omni-
The application of a little common
sense to a newspaper account of an oc
currence will frequently help one to an
almost certain conviction of its made
up character. For example, if we
read that the King of Sweden on some
occasion reproached his son for some
act, we may set it down at once as
a pure invention. Why? Because the
rebuke would not be administered pub
licly, and neither the king nor the
prince would tell any one about it if
it had been given.
So, almost as surely, about adminis
tration secrets: for when the Presi
dent wishes to reveal liis policy he
doesn't tell it to correspondents, nor
to "leaky” friends. Those who as
sume to know*, whether correspondents
or congressmen, are merely guessing
when they pretend to disclose the in
tentions of the President.
The fact that the guesses are not
contradicted goes for nothing, both
because some assertions could not be
eontradicted without revealing that
which It Is purposed to conceal, and
because the President would find time
for little else were he to undertake the
contradiction of false rumors.
Possibly the conductors of sensation
-11 newspapers are, as they assert, con-'
trolled by the insatiable thirst of their
readers for information regarding mat
ters which do not concern them. In
that case, the first step in reforming
the newspaper by reforming the read
ers may be in pointing out to a cred
ulous public that what is impossible is
not made possible and true by putting
it In print.—Youth’s Companion.
A Queen's Visit.
To be old and poor and bedridden is
generally to be debarred from the
greater privileges of life, but there
was one old man in Scotland who
found his disadvantages had procured
him a privilege that the strong and
more active members of his family
were seeking ir. vain. It was on an oc
casion when Queen Victoria was at
Balmoral, and, as she often did, she
went one day, unaccompanied, to visit
the cottages. In one of these she
found an old man, bedridden and quite
alone, and she sat down to talk to him.
“And how is it you are alone?” she
?sked. “Have you no one to keep you
"No," replied the old man. innocent
ly, "my folks be all away seeing the
queen; they thought they might get a
glimpse'of her."
His visitor made no reply, but Bhe sat
with the old man, pleasantly filling the
gap made by the absence of "his folks,"
and then found time to read to him
from the Bible she herself treasured.
On leaving she gave a further proof
of her sympathy in the shape of a five
pound note, accompanying it with the
words: "When your peopie come back,
tell them that while they have been
to see the queen, the queen has been to
see you.”
"One swallow does not make a sum
mer.” remarked the observer of men
and things, “but it sometimes makes
a sea serpent, and that’s a good start.”
—Detroit Journal.
A little systematic study every day
will make a scholar at laat.
The homely virtues of everyday life
are the crown jewels of character.
He who fawns upon his superiors is
likely to be insolent towards his In
God and duty are the only things
that abide; all else Is but a fleeting
Capacity to appreciate the virtues of
other people is the true test of mag
All special privileges of every sort
are obnoxious to the spirit ol the age
in which we live.
Children are usually, (cough not al
ways, as good as their parentage and
bringing up allow them to be.
When you hear a man say that every
man has his price, you may depend
upon It that he at least la on the mar
The man who possess as the funda
mental virtues of truthfulness, honssty
and parity should be Judged very len
iently for minor shortcomings.
The Ignoramus has s contempt for
the scholar, and the scholar, unleaa on
his guard, is In danger of entertain
ing s similar feeling for the ignors
Tha Tendency Toward tha Classic la
Oar Public Schools —A Frsscrlptloa
That Mads ths Boy WoU as fiaan as
Ms Heard It.
Tbs Nsw Umbrella.
With her first urn-
I brella!
She walked abroad
like any queen,
Bhe held It proudly
for dlaplay,
f Admired lta handle,
stroked Its sheen.
And never little
girl more gmy.
Dear Ella!
Such a wee umbrella!
One day upon tha
111 a i
I met her: dripping were her curls.
She looked, despite her sunny facs.
The most forlorn of little girls.
"Why. Ella!
Where’s your new umbrella?"
Raid I: “the storm has drenchsd your
Just see your frock! Just see your hat!
And what is this you hug with ©are?—
A broom, a fiddle, or a cat?"
Oh, Ella!
With her first umbrella!
She looked at me and ahyly spoke.
The raln-dropH pelting on her yet;
1 have it here beneath my cloak.
Because, you see, it might get wet!"
—Agnes Lee In St. Nicholas.
Knsw ths Language.
School Visitor (after the teacher's
prize pupil, little Johnny, has recited
at race horse speed, his favorite piece
beginning: "Atminnlgbt innes Bearded
tentthe Sturkwas dreamnof thourwen
Greaserknee nsuppiiance bentshd trem
blat spower!")—An unusually bright
scholar. Miss Rushem; yes, Indeed, it
is a pleasure to hear him. I didn’t
know you taught the ancient Gaelic in
this school, but I am pleased to see
that you do. and that your pupils are
HUbMii|niuu u. _
The man brought it back to the pay
table and said to the captain: "Please,
sir, you've given me a bad half
The officer took the coin, and, with
out looking at it, rung it on the table,
and then remarked: “It sounds all
right, Bagster. What’s wrong with
"You hike at it, sir,” was the reply.
The captain glanced at the coin,
saying: “It’s all right, man; It will
pass in the canteen.”
This apparently satisfied Bagster,
who walked ofT making the remark:
"If you say it’s a’ right, sir. it Is a’
right; but it’s the first time I’ve seen
the queen wl’ whiskers on!”—An
A Strange Feeling.
"Iphigenia,” exclaimed the Infatu
ated man with a trembling voice, “a
strange, wonderful feeling comes over
me that we have gone through this ex
perience before. Can the doctrine of
the transmigration of souls be true?
Are we merely reincarnations of beings
that lived ages ago? If not, how is
this to be explained? Oh, Iphigenia,
does not this marvelous consciousness
impress Itself upon you? Do you not
remember now that far back In the dim
and misty past I told you of my love,
even as I am doing now, and you lis
tened favorably to my ”
“Why, surely, Roger," interrupted
the lovely Iphigenia, "have you forgot
ten that we were married and divorced
ten years ago? I was your fourth, you
know.”— Exchange.
We Sboald Think So.
M. D. (to anxious mother) —Your
son's case Is a very simple one; we will
open his back, take out his spine and
lay hie lungs and heart bare. Inject his
liver with an add, and Insert a silver
wire at tha base of his thorax. We
will then sew him up neatly, and you’ll
be surprised at the change It'll make!—
A Novffi Finn.
Crimson beak—l understand one of
our girls hit upon n novel plan to maho
people look at her new bonnet. Tenet
—And what was that? "She stood a
thermometer among the flowers." —
Yonkers Statesman.
"What a tough face that young fel
low has! Don’t you think so?"
"Think so? I know it I tried to
break It once."—C/pdnnaU Enquirer
Barney Harunto'o Old Teaeber.
. Bxrney Bsrnsto was educated In a Jewish
tree school down In the Whitechapel district
aa” hla schoolmaster U Mill living. When
■S left that humble Institution, where he
■ad been eon si tiered an uncommonly bright
boy. hla teacher gave him a blessing, a lot of
good advice and a penny. lie was then fif
teen years old. After tie returned to Lon-
Oon. and half the world was going crazy
over bis speculations, be took a half holiday
Og one occasion and visited hla old achonl.
Without disclosing Ida Identity he remarked
to the old master:
"l'o you remember giving a penny to a
boy named Harney Isaacs twenty years
*» have given many a boy a penny," was
tbe "I dgent!fman's reply, "and 1 may have
given one to Barney Isaacs."
"Well, you dbl give him a penny, anil
bftc ia the Interest." responded the diamond
klm:. handing Ids teacher.a Bank of Eng
land note for ffino. "If you ever want any
thing you come to me. I am Burney Isaacs,
bat they call me Harnato now.”
Hound Hensons for Approval.
There are several cogent reaaons why the
mwE'''*] profession recommend ami the pub
lic prefer Hostetler's Stomach Bitters iifiove
tbS ordinary cathartics. It does not drench
"Sad weaken the bowels, but assists rather
than forces nature to act; It Is botanic and
•sic. Its action Is never preceded by an In
tcrnal earthquake like that prod need by a
drastic purgative. For forty five years past
it has been a household remedy for liver,
Stomach and kidney trouble.
.JB* 10 —"Jack, do you really love me?" He—
" Great heavens, girl! Didn't I write you a
toner when the thermometer registered
toi't Tobafto Spit aid Smoke Yoir Life Avar.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
netic. full of life, nerve ami vigor, take No
to-Bac. the wonder-worker, that makes
weak men strong. Ad druggists. 60c. or sl.
Cure guai/iiiteed Booklet anti sample free.
Address S’.erllug Remedy Co., Chicago or
New York.
"How much insanity develops In hot
wear Iter!" "Yes; people lose their minds
when their lee bills conic In.”
Ko-To-ilnc for Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes weak
■en strong, blood pure. 60c. |l. All druggist*
"Did you see what that girl ordered for
her luncheon?" “No: what was It?” “Iced
tea, lee water ami Ice cream.”
Plan's Cure for Consumption 'has been a
family medicine with us since 1865.—J. It.
Madison. 2409 42d Ave.. Chicago. 111.
"Grandfather. I remember, used to put on
a clean white duck suit every day." "Yes.
and you grandmother. I remember, used to
have to wash and Iron It.”
('locate Tonr Dowel# With Caacareta.
Candy Cathartic, euro constipation forever.
10c. If C. C. C. fall, druggists refund mouoy.
“So you let your daughter go away to that
aunt liter school?” "Yes; but we made her
premise she wouldn't talk about It when she
comes back.”
J, DR. 6AMUEL PITCHER, of Hyannis, •Massachusetts,
was the originator of “ PITCHER'S CASTORI A/' the same
j that lias borne and does now y/ on every
I bear the facsimile signature of Tiz&c&'ZS wrapper.
I This is th/e original “ PITCHER'S CASTOR I A/' which has been
I used in the homes of the mothers of America for over thirty
| years. LOOK CAREFULLY at the wrapper and see that it is
Wtind yon have always bought Sip y/ fT/?* sr on
and has the signature of J-cisZcAUdf wrap
per. No one has authority from me to use my name except
. The Centaur Company of which Chas. H. Fletcher is
' President. /i .
March 8 , 18971
Do Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your child by accepting a cheap substitute
which some druggist may offer you (because he makes a few more pennies
on it), the ingredients of which evetl he docs not know.
“The Kind You Have Always Bought”
insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You.
Columbia Bicycles.
1097 COLU/VIBIAS f?PfllfPP(l fn S7R
The Best Bicycles Made. HtUULLU 111 9/0
1096 COLU/WBIAS K Ptl 11 i'Ptl tO 60
Second Only to 1897 Models, lIUUILCU IU VU
1097 HARTFORDB K0(lllPP(l tft BO
Equal to Most Bicycles, I\tUUU.U iU VJV
hartform n Reduced to 45
hmrtpords n ( Kedttced to 40
«. Reduced to 30
Nothing In the market approached the value of theee bicyoloe at
the termer prlcoe; what are they now?
POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn.
Catalogue free from any Columbia denier; by mall for a 2-c. stamp.
- - n All.
You can only have one mother; therefore, when her stay j you will
and her mind gloomy with forebodings, and you can see « -end?
n. nervous system is upset. It, yourself
duty and privilege to att«*n-__ jjid not
Fußrl Mother is and ten
h fyfHFI critical period of her life. all signs
? The change of life, that is what
T ia dreading, and no wonder, for it i9»have
jL. /W* °* P© l *!! to hut the strong, the
\ There are some special and very *
ff I wearing symptoms from which
A f\ J\ mother suffers, she will not
speuk of them to any one. Help
1 J k N -A - out; slie doesn't know what to do
'V V Shall I advise you? First, send to
/ \ a / / the nearest drugstore ami get a bottle
/ * of Lydia E. Pinkliam’s Vegetable Com
** pound, and see that mother takes it
regularly, then write to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., giving all the symp
toms aud you will receive a prompt reply tolling mother what to do for her
self. In the meantime the Vegetable Compound will make life much easier
for her. It tones Tip the nervous system, invigorates
the body, and the vanish ls-fore it us dark
ness flees from the sunlight. You can get it at any
reliable druggist's.
Mrs. LouisStkono, II arris Hill. ErieCo.,N. Y.. says: “I r
have been troubled with falling of the womb for years,
was advised to take Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable
Compound. I took thirteen bottles and received great Kdk
benefit. When time for change of life came I snf- QRHHRHHK
fered a great deal with faintness and palpitation of
the heart. I got one bottle of the Vegetable Coni
pound and one of Blood Purifier and was relieved again. I waa thereby
enabled to pass throng’' that serious period very comfortably.”
Denver Public --- I
Sampling Works, |i
M. >. SMITH, PntaiDlNT. ■
public market. Denver, Colo. I
S 75 s 50
"Wcetcrn Wheel "Work*
Cf'CAGO /l l//VO/S
and Awning Co. I
■TI MITT Mocmi ntint m unit I
irenri' I 0118. thHi»>'l* l<» my -lili.|.i-f« limit# I tre«
Work* ,v M ir. IM" i -u i*. «i Uo« U.
ri ODICTC uoi.fax avi-:. floral go.
rLUnlOld o i«tii si. th. i:tu. <ir*eo
hoiiM'H Cor. Colfax au<l York Sta.. Denver.
UJ AIITCn Representative* for The Andrews
ff All I lU Kohool Supply <’o.. < hlraeo and other
earnern firm*. adilre»» <)n.'«*,t<'o„<tf7l7tb St. Denver.
PDfiPE DICQ lb-taUed at wli«>b*«i,le rriceo. M
UnUULnltO pit ir*’ price 11-1 fro . Ilurlbort
Orociy Co., 15th end Ijkwrenre Ht«., Denver.
i P p i \fp year* e«-erieore. B—Wl
A AYS Ottltl nud silver l‘roe«M Co
nuu/l 1 kJ I*l] 3 5-7 l« li St, Denver.
VflllD ftIABJC Enurnvrd on a pretty GOLD
TUUn RAmC I’I.ATE I> Souvenir Spoon for
Mr. M. run.l.ITS. 17i.7 Arapahoe. Denver.
watgni SfOOW Denver, Colo.
g Photos.
TIT k linn a M.vt IIK Hi lIT 1 UNO, tuht
FIT i lllll' ««•“•> wabkaktbd fiVx
Ml A |\l II V YE Alts FOK IiBO. WRITE or
IT | H |l I 111 leim-.utt prn-tM. Tho KNIOHT
11 Ull U U O MPI RI.L MUSIC CU Denver
sr* furniture.
Iron lletl- full »txc only I3.SD; Cana Seat Chain
75 and everythliiK at the lowed l*rlcO». Th.Jama.
ti.Kiipatrlfk FurnitureCo . ItSCt-lAt CaL Bt., Donvor.
Rubber Belting. Fire. Hi earn. Air and.Waterßooa
of all Blxe*. Pectins. Mechanical Bubl>«r OooAi
Dhvlr A Seville, Ax»« , IfiMLn wreueeHL. Denver
■< An a Our phototraphlc Bolshina
l/nn Alf V tleparun.nl I# tha lirfot ta
IV lIIIA IV *1 the IT. H. We deliver work to
IWUfIIW one day after receiving order.
Rnlarglnr and coloring a #peclelt7. V e have ta
■took every camera made. All kinds of eappilee.
The Ford Optical A Hurg. !n-t. to, 101» Cart la M.
bamboo rod. two tl|a, lu wood form and cloth eovor,
nickel reel. 25 yard oil «ilk line, doaen Alee,
three leaden, all for EUW. from H M liosTWICt.
ti the flneat Spring Medicine on tbo market.
Bold liv all DrugglKla. Bottled by the G. A.
Batabllßhed In Colorado. IM6- Sample" by mall •
expreee will receive prompt and careful attention
Hit! - 1 if. Melted aod Atoyri or Forckaeod.
AAdMn IM4 and 17M Lawraom IL MRYHL COU>
Hy apeclal arringement" with U»# loading man
ufa-turer«, Jobb ra and d«-alere, 1 con a?t aa yonr
agent, and bur for you atiowaat price*
No charira for niv ee vie’ a* expert p«rcha>fa(
aueut. lu-lnaeeof all kinds attended to. C< no
* ootid n e and Inquiries «111 h. ve prompt atkea
tion. K. W. WARREN.
l'ur’hnelnif and Forwardln* At* it.
Room 3H. P«1 Sev.n le nth Kt, Denver, Co.o.
Sk mtm.
Fend for
P ..vldel with a patent AUTOMATIC SAFETY
DRAKE boldine «R • load Ol any potut.and uaklax
the worklnc or the Holster perfectly aaf
Tkf T I. Datis Iron irfii C«.,
W. N. U.-DENVER.—NO. 28.-ISO7
When wrltlup to advertlaer*. plvuae aey
that yon eo*« the advertlaeoient In thle paper.

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