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mASON FRUIT JARS-UARGE QUANTITIES. The Handy & McGee jWencarati le Co.
«j Livery, j Stable Horses fed, boarded and kept for) 1 1 sale at moderate rates. ; \ A nice line of ; Double and Single Rigsj !; always ready for the customer. ( S. T. HIGGINS, j ] Third St., bet. Main and Macon.) «; CANON CITY. ; St. Cloud Hotel. L'udrr New M»int|>fuient. J ,V This popular hotel will once more take its place among the leading hostelrtas of the state and no effort will be spared to riimish tirat class service to its patrons The traveling public is cordially invited to stop with us and are guaranteed the best of everything in the market HENRY WHITE. Prop. Furniture l\ j f t Matresses, etc.» Bf »t and moot complete line Z ' .» of bou»p furntehinir* cerrled '* . braorhoutr lalhoolty. Q * H. C. Young. Y Q band to Rent Oa t.i>wis Park. TRACTS TO SUIT. Kor iwrtMolKr. mr KWIUI A BTI. !~ ■ Free Course By Mail. To advertise our College we will give a thorough course of instruction in double and single entry Book-keeping and Commercial Arithmetic by mail Free of Charge to a limited number of per sons. This course will be completed in forty lessons. No charge for diplomas. Ad dress THE American Business College,: OMAHA, NEBRASKA fcMtSaiMßl Chronic and Di^ease^ Appliances for Deformities and Trusses. OMf r«r//MN, AfHwratu* and Remedies fiu Suacai/vf Treatment of Hvury Farm 91 ntmcMaem Requiring medical or sursical treatment. BA MOOMft AIM PA.TJIGNTA. Board and OU I,t eiitinner |h »l *rm|nmiWalh«*ltl llir » rM. tirWltiTK riIUCIKOVUUR on lMifonnltlrn at»*l ft mens Trnnnrn. Cut. KeruCufvntiirrnof Hid or, Pllrß.Tun.om, Cancer, OaUillV.Mrunclilll*. lulinU ilon. K1 not r telly. faral;«lk KT'llcwiy, Kutnrt . Hind- Amt. By•*, Far, Hkln. Bnwd (nd ail surgical biwm ■ lona. IOrBUMry. All work aunrnJiU eU. DISEASES OF WOMEN KS* a rJ.v.v Radical Inatftuta Making a Specialty of PRIVATE DISEASES. AH Blood Dtoruri OBrowafallT tr«atad. Bypht- Tltlo Pot non removed from it.a ayrtem wllhoet rurr. New Uentorailva treatment for loenof T ltnl fiBSBimiEaOB iMßteanak i s. S. JVICHOLB, | tTadertaker i Fuaeral Director Embalming a Specialty. OrricK—Main 8t„ Opposite Ht. ('lotul Hotel. Kcmidbnck -415 Hiver Street. Calls promptly attended to, night or day. E. E. BURLINGAME’S Assay Office cs4 o * Established In Colorado. 1860. Sample* by mail or express reclve prompt attention. . GOLD AND SILVER BULLION Rellried. Mellted and Assayed or Parchaaed tritium! 38 Lawrence street. Denver EAST END MEAT-i-MARKET. JOHN COX, Proprietor. Huy Vour MEATS :it the Old Reliable Stand. VEGETABLES IN THEIR SEASON , COAL„ ...COAL THE BEST COAL at regular prices. ji j r-*r Nil orders must he paid for j on delivery. I <it Cute City Triasfr id Coil Coma* GKO. T. TVOOI). . : I Rocky M<> un t ain Raitery!! I.OUIS ItIKDK, Propnetnr. FRESH BREAD, Pies. Cakes, Confectionery, Canned Goods, Cigars and Tobacco Main St., - CANON CITY. S. F. GOSS, •••Plumbing STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING Jobbing promptly attended to. No. 16, Bhaeffer Block. nsunu pitv Plftb street. CANON CITY. 4 CASTOR IA tJU» at QMMm. ■■ Wanted in Idea Pmtset roar ldr«* ther m.»t brtu y -o wssltk WrtuTJOllS WKl>m.KItl'ICN a CO.. P*».-nl Alter Mr*. WiiMifuni. t>. fear tbetr |l.!Ui prM* oftr ud DM of two hundred lumuom wanted. WANTED— FAITHFUL MEN OR WOMEN t« travel for responsible established house In ‘olorado. Hslarv fTSO and ex- * pcnee* Poult lon permanent. Reference Enclose aelf-addre»sed stamped envelope. The National. Star Insurance Bldg.. <*hloa«o Drs. Betts & Betts, Ptiusldans. Surgeons, SDeclaltete, 029 1701 St.. Cor. Curtis. DENVER. COLO i The most widely and favorably known I specialist?* In the United States. Their Ilona experience, remarkable skill and uni versal success In the treatment and cure of Nervous. Chronic and Surgical Dis eases entitle these eminent physicians to the full confidence of the afflicted every where Thev guarantee; A CERTAIN AND POSITIVE CURE for the awful effects of early v ee and the numerous evils that follow In Its train. PRIVATE RI.OOD AND SKIN DIS EASES speedily, completely and pertna " NERVOUS PEHII.ITY AND SEXUAL DISORDERS vleld readily to their skillful treatment. __ PILES. FISTULA AND RECTAL UL CERS guaranteed cured without pain or detention from business. HYDROCELE and VARICOCELE per manently nnn successfully cured In every ‘’'SYPHILIS. qpNORRHKA. GLEET. Spermatorrhea. Seminal Weakness. Lost Manhood. Night Emissions. Decayed Far ult es. Female Weakness and all delicate disorders peculiar to cither sex f'ostttvely cured, as well as all functional dlsord«rs that result from youthful follies or the excess of mature years. STRICTURE guaranteed permanently cured, removal complete, without cutting, caustic or dltatlor Cures effected M home by patient, without a moment e pain or annoyance. . OUR MVCCVtm Is based upon fact* First, practical experience; second every case Is specially studied, thus starting right; third, medicines are prepared In our laboratory, exactly to ault each case, thus effecting cure without Injury. j Drs. Betts & Betts, | 030 1718 SL, Cor. Curtla, MIWI. (Ml. The Family Fireside. BY A LITTLE GIRL. | The Hearts of c riminals Touched by Sweet Innocence. Flowers from the Wee Mollies Help to 111 be rote o Youg Negro Charged with Murder—A Balatur> Leauoo. At the clo»e of business recently in the probate court, just as Judge Cox was about to leave the bench, a little tot of a girl stepped from her mother's side, and, raising herself on her tiny toes be fore the railing in front, of the judge’s chair, timidly inquired: “Please, judge, may I see the prisoners?” “Certainly, my child,” smilingly re plied the judge, “but we have none in this court. Perhaps, though, Mr. Mc- Gill will take you to see .them.” “Oh, thank you, judge,” the little one said, “for I do want to see the poor prisoners so much.” Mr. McGill led the child to the cage in the baaement of the city hall build ing. where prisoners are locked up while awaiting their appearance in the crim inal court, and, as she peered through the bars at them, her little eyes filling w ith tears, she whispered to Mr. McGill: “Oh, isn't there something I can do for them, I feel so sorry for them?” The child’s words of sympathy and sorrow were the first many of the wretched beings had heard addressed to them tor yean, the first, perhaps, some had heard since childhood, and thei, hardened faces softened, not a few eyes moistened and more than one mur mured: “God bless you, little one.” as their little visitor followed her guiik* 1 out of the gloomy prison walls. One morning several days later there came in the register of wills' mail a j box addressed in a chilidish hand. • Opening it Mr. McGill found that it con- j tained several bunches of fragrant ar- i Imtus. Among the flowers was a note i from the little tot. asking him to dis- I tribute the flowers among the prison- ! ers that day in the cage, with the in- j junction that he should give the largest j bunch to the “baddest one.” The cage was again crowded that day, several of I the prisoners being those who were there the day the child called. After learning that the one charged with the gravest crime was a young negro man, brought up for trial that morning for murder. Mr. McGill distributed tin* j flowers among the prisoners, giving the J alleged murderer the largest bunch. As he distributed them be explained j to the prisoners by whom they had been < sent, and that their little friend wished 1 them to know- that she felt sorry fori them r.ud hoped they would herer.ftrrj be good. Kach prisoner carefully pinned I his bunch of the sweet little flow* r* in 5 the lapel of his coat, and as the one to ! be tried for his life was l:*d upstairs to ! face the ordeal be remarked, gratefully: 1 “TeTTThat \itlle g'ni, uiisU - . itiM J m j powerful glad to know dat I’ve got one J friend left me. Gawd knows dat T isn’t » guilty, and 1 b’lievc dat fie has done sent me dose flowers to tell me dat it’s • all gwine to be right wid me." 80 it was that every prisoner who np- j penred that, day in the two criminal • courts wore a hunch of arbutus, and ns , those w ho looked curiously at him ac cused him of killing his fellowman with i premeditated malice saw the modest, j fragrant flowers pinned upon his breast j they concluded that they were hardly | consistent with gnilt. And they were ! not. For on the second day of the trial the jury in whose keeping the prison- j er’s life was declared, after tt short tie- ] liberation, that he had taken life iu j defense of his own. and therefore they acquitted hint. Of course Mr. McGill wrote to his lit tle friend, telling her of nil this, ami n day or two later another package «-air* to him with a note from her. The pack age contained n handsome copy of “th** hook of nil books.*’ nod in tin* note -he requested him to hand it to -the youn negro. Mr. McGill sent for bins. when he came handed it to him.expin! > ing that it had been sent to him by h*» little friend, who wrote that shevirbed him to rend it thni he might l uw i t ami keepHhtcommandments. The man. who had never before been ehnig - with crime, was wry much tour ' and. after asking Mr. McGill to t: :i child how much he appreciated hergifts to him. said it had nil l>ecn a !e.*-‘-on to him said i: had nil been n lesson told;-' which he would strive to never foigvt. and he left prom!«‘ng that he would try to Ik* nt nil times hereafter all that his little friend would have him.—Washing ton Star. Mo S) n>|tnfhv Needed. Ililow—Hello. Glim, how are you? 1 haven’t seen you in six months. (ilim—First rate, thunk you. How are you? “Can’t complain. How’s Miss Ding- Imts? You wore engaged to her when I left town. 1 remember.** “Wo are not engaged now." “Ah. sorry for that, old boy. What wns the trouble?" “No trouble. We merely got mar ried.**—Hnrlem Life. Where llorira Are Ynlnable. Homes nre valuable in Alaska. They are driven up over the divide from the Cnnmlinu plains, ur.d then have to h<* transported eight to sixteen miles by water. Tlie freight on them for this distance is -to cents 11 poitiul. r> that u 1 .OOb-pound horse gets to be worth one dollar a pound by tlie time he nears a place where he can In* of good serv ice. A good strong dog is valued at #75. —San Francisco Argonaut. PtintoKrNpklnc the Arteries. After much study and painstaking an artery In the arm of nu adult has been photographed. The patient bad been Buffering from some trouble in the arm w hich the phyalclnns were unable to correctly diagnose, liv men ns of the N rays dep*. its of lime salts iu the blood were clearly shown, and the ease was treated in accordance with the fact* elicited by the photographing an de scribed.—N. Y. Ledger. Practical Notes and SCIENCE OF THE ANCIENTS. j Tools Fonad In Pompeii Facsimile* of Modern fitstrameats. Prof. Goodman says the thing that most impressed him, when visiting ! Pompeii, was the resemblance between I many of the implements of 1800 years j ago and those of to-day. On looking at j the iron tools grouped together in an I old factory there he could almost imag j ine he was gazing into a modern tool ! shop, except for the fact that there was u heavy coating of rust on the iron, says Glass and Pottery Magazine. Sickles, billhooks, rakes, forks, axes, spades, blacksmith’s tongs, hammers, ; soldering irons, planes, shovels, etc., , ore much like those used to-day, but the j most marvelous instruments found are those for surgery, beautifully executed and of design exactly similar to some recently patented and reinvented. In credible as it may appear, Pompeiians had wire rojies of perfect construc tion. Tbeir bronzes reveal great skill and artifftic talent. The bronze brazier and kitchener had boilers at the skla and taps for running off the water. Ewers and urns have lieen discovered with interior tubes and furnaces pre cisely like the arranj? ment now in vogue in steam boilers. Metal safes had substantial lock*. Many of the locks and keys are most ingenious and some very complex. The water supply of Pompeii was distributed by means of lead pipes laid under the streets. There were many public drinking foun ♦aina. and most of the large houses were provided with fountains, many of them being of very beautiful design. HE WANTED TO START RIGHT. Fee* the Conductor to Inaure the Comforts of the Rond. On one of the South Halsted street cars, when it left the neighborhood of the stock yards the other morning, was a man with a brand new valise that had splashes of mud on it and gave other evidence of lia\ ing just arrived in Chi cago, says the Tribune. The man wore a black felt hat and a large checked suit, and there was mud enough on his heavy boot* to shew ae had just traversed a |>ortion of the stock yards. He lioorded the car at Thirty ninth street, put his valise on tlie seat beside him. and when the conductor stopped to take his fare he pulled out a roll of bills. The conductor extracted a nickel from a one dollar bill and handed over the change. The man with the valise, extracted a silver quarter dollar from the change and handed it back to the conductor. “Here.” he said, so loudly that every one in the car looked to see what was goincr on. “here’s a quarter for your self.** Tve taken out a nickel,** sa.d the con doctor. “I don't want any more." “Now. don’t say another word, friend." replied the passenger. “My I*d get along cago if 1 tipped evervlody. and Vm ro ing to start with you. You t.;' r that quarter like a little man ami do the beat you can by me on this trip and don’t say anything more or 1*11 make it x half.** A COLLEGE FOR LOVERS Bach ■ n Inmliailon I* Xccdcd for Training Vies In tore vtnktns. Miss Lillian Bell, who has won fame as an authoress, her last hoM K ing “A Little Sister of the Wllderm : of Mv opinion that some one should found ;i college for training men in love-mak ing. This is how she expressed herself in a recent, interview : “I suggest***! once a kindergarten for the training of husband's. Now I vv;;r.t to change that and have a coilege . r lovers, with a post-graduate course f r huHbnmis. As it is now—we.!, aim any girl can do almost anything" A1: a man. You know how easily one girl cr r. rul* another girl of her lover. He. poor, blind being, never suspects it. A girl I would k now in a minute if another man was trying to win her from her lover. She lias intuitions like antennae which tell her the very nature of every ap proach. But with a man it is different, lie sew only ‘n sympathetic soul* in the giri who leads him away by all the delib erate arts 01 which she is mistress. Hut then*! <mc can go on all day talking : about these things. Everybody 1 kes to 1 talk alvotit love. People ask uie if 1 am I no* 'uplifted' by the success 1 have had. ; but ! toll them it was not any great in spiration on tnv jsirt. When 1 begun to talk of love I laid the ear of the world.” LORD SALISBURY’S ROUTINE. I n Spite of III* \ r it non* Work He Kcrp* In Good Health. It is a marvel that one who does so 1 much mental work and takes so little 1 exercise an Ixvrd Salisbury should la* jo seldom ill. says the London Sketch. “I never meet a well-known blue brough am.** remarked Earl Granville some ten years ago, “but I say: ‘See. he has not time to walk even from Arlington . street to Downing street.’ *’ The blue brougham vva* Lord Salisbury s. It i has been steadily in use this year. Lord , Salisbury enjoys n saunter in St. James' i park or along the embankment, but for pleasure** of this sort he has not had tutK'.h Utm* during the Cretan crisis. Nor at any time tloe* hv care for -jKirt or sports. To these ho is ns indiffer ent- as Mr. Chamberlain. He has played a few strokes at golf to humor Mr. Bal four, but if he entered the parlia m< ntary tournament 1h* would require 1 a specially high handicap. It >* only in his chemical laboratory that he finds any cottge,ninl recreation. During his visit to the south of France the prime minister will fortunately escape the domestic worries of Downing street, but the burden of foreign affairs will always be with him at such a critical i time m the present. Prrirrvr Their Color. Boses discovered in tomb* containing Egyptian mummies often have their colors perfect, even 1 hough some of (hose found must be over 3,000 years old. NATIONS IN MANUFACTURES. Flgsrea Show That the lotted Staten Are at the Head. There are actually more employes of manufactories, male, female and child labor included, in Germany,Great Britain and France than there are ir the United States, though the popula tion of the United States is 22,000,(him greater than the population of Ger many, and 34,000,000 greater than the population of Great Britain or the pop ulation of France. There were re turned by the last national census . r ..- 091,000 persons as in “manufacturing and mechanical industries’’ in the Unted States, but included in this num ber were 150,000 seamstresses. 185,009 tailors, 00,0«<U milliners, 288.0(H) dress makers and 105,000 butchers, and with tliese and sundry other similar deduc tions from tlie number of those en gaged in manufacturing and mechan ical industries it is found by the la.-t 1 c-port of tlie commissioner of labor that the actual aiunil>er of persons en gaged in manufactures in this country is 3,837,000. But though the number of employes is les* than in other manufac turing countries, the United State-* si amis at the head of them all in their products of manufactures, the product by hand, the volume of steam power used and the annual wages paid. These figures show the total product of American manufactures to be in ex cess* of $7,000,080,000 a year, whereas the total value of the combined manufac tures of Great Britain in a year amount to only $4,100,000,000. Germany follow* with $2,915,000,000. France conies third with $2.245.(HH),OoO, Russia fourth with $1,815,000,000, and then the other coun tries having large manufacturer as follows: Austria-Hungary, $1.2(5,900,- • ><Mi, Italy $005,000,000, Belgium $510,- ‘ ix.'O.OOO, Spain $425,000,000 and Switzer land $160,000,000. In resjiect. to the product of manufactures by hand the United States is far in excess of all other countries. The average here is * S1.88S, in Great Britain $790, in France, m Belgium and Germany the same. *545; in Switzerland $433. in Russia fc‘81, and in Italy $265. In respect t*> the amount of steam power used, the 1 United States stands at the head of all manufacturing countries, with a total of 18,000,000 liorsc power. Great Brit ain lias 12.<KO.OOO, Germany 9.IH 0,000. France 5,000.000, and Austria-Hungary and Russia 2.500,000 each. Belgium, which has less than one-seventh of the population of Austria-Hungary, and less than one-fifteenth of the popula tion of Russia. Ims 1,000,000-horse j ov - er, having increased at a rate more rapid than any other country in Eu rope. In respect to the wages paid, rhe United States again stands firs:, with an average of $348 a year. Great following with $204, France Belgium with $165. Germany tftrafcw ii *erl.uid and Austria-Hangars 1 ’Mr and Spain and Russia $120. Tlie explanation of this apparent paradox, that while oilier nations nave a «u-get 'puf&ber of employes engaged in manu factures than the United States. th«* United States has a larger product from their manufactures each year, is found in the superiority of American workmen, who, as the figures show, turn out considerably more work per capita than the employes of any other country engaged in like manufactures —N. Y. Sun. ABYSSINIAN CONDITIONS. ReRardlmi the Probable OeMlnntlon of the Country. The Inst Mohammedan aggression against Abyssinia took place iu I-I6. when 3,600 Egyptian troojvs attempt ed without previous declaration «?f war to overrun the province of Tign in or der to bring Abyssinia Into subjection to the Egyptian state, Prof. Rci isch was nt the time on a journey to Abys sinia, and witnessed the patriotic spirit which inspired the people. On the selfsame day that the Egyptian troops licgan to land at Massovvnh swift mes sengers carried the news thence into the interior. From hill to hill biased the for-seen beacon fires, and war cries rang throughout the provinces of the kingdom. On the following day the centers of population already resem bled military camps. Priests and monks were everywhere preaching o holy war for tlie defense of the cross and the fa therland. Without military summons or recruiting of volunteers, all the able bodied men of their own accord got ready their guns, swords ami lances. Women and slaves looked to the supply of provisions, ami within a week 20,on<>. well-equipped men turned out from the . province of llamnsen alone to occupy the mountain pass toward Tigrc. before the Egyptian troop*had left Massowah. The outcome of the war, so fatal to Egypt, is well known. It gave the im mediate impulse to the events which finally lev! to the occupation of Egypt by Great Britain. As regards the probable destination of Abyssinia, Prof. Reinish gave it as his opinion that — nt least with in a measurable time — it will cer tainly not shore the fate of the Egyp tians. They have been for cent uric* a nation of slaves, the Abyssiniana a race of freemen. The conquest of the coun try by a nation capable of bearing the , great expenses necessary is. of conne. possible, hut it may be safely said that it is a much lighter task to conquer Abyssinia than to govern it afterward. Kor, in spite of the fertility of certain provinces, it is to-day a poor country, having been exhausted by its wars. To bring lisck its prosperity the bless ings of a secured and lasting peace are urgently needed. —Geographical Jour nal. Mat Palatable. Two Turks were at a French banquet. Toward the conclusion of the feast a Frenchman selected a toothpick from the trav near him. and politely passed the tray on to his neighbor, who, how • ever, peremptorily declined th»* offer, exclaiming: “No. thank yon! 1 have already eaten two of the accursed things, and I want no more!’*—San Francisco Argonaut. ■ n ICASTORIA ‘ 1 fThe Kind You Have |;V- * k Airways Bought, 1 Bears the Fao-siinile m SsSliill I Signature 'Tjcioles Digestion,Cheerful- I ..essnndltest.Contains neither V : Opv,.ini.Morphine nor Mineral. Sj Xjw // Z/ /} „ s? Not Narcotic. 1 Mbps of (Ad DrSAJ H cLPtTCHER K Paa/h* Seed' ON TEE . (ixSetutm * H /W +j;. .M/s - leelm.. I W FLAPPER K*mStU - 9K ; ■ OF EVERY A perfect Remedy for Constipa- Sj . 1 tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea. fij TT I I—? Worm;;,Convulsions.Feverish- H * 1 * *—* *—<• n - and LOSS OF SLEEP. j* j dLvrfstz£P. THE KIND NEW YORK. & txACTcoerorwsAPPEß pALW^AYS BOUGHT. Holds the t cor Id's record for tony distance fast running. The thumb mairrks of cx good railroad are smooth roadbed freedom from accident equipment teatment on time In all these the Burlington 1 Route excels. To Omaha, Chicago, Kansas Oily, St. there is no better rail* road— nu rail road so good. & R_. G. and CFolo. Mid. ticket offices." C. W. VALLERY, General Asrent, 1030 I 7th Street. Oenwr, Colond*. IW,L DOUGLAS |T\ FZs? $O.OO SHOE\X Jfrlli \ ■ ■ The Style, *"d West could not txr 'l jS* Dom«>*« ■«.*»« i*r*ce. £fp \ ‘*tL L * Doughs S4-00 and $5.00 Shoes ate the productions of i workmtn, from the best ma tcria.l possible to put into shoes sold at these prices* x We make also S—-50 and $235 shoes for men, and $2-50* S2JOO and 5t.75 for boys, and the W. L. I\ \fHiA Douglas S3.SO Police shoe, very suitable far % X Wtter-cai i iers» policemen and others having much walking to do. W««i« adding new styles to our %• ' ' - \ . - ' »rift\, anti th**re is no rea «. \ «mi wav v. -u 4-unuot be suited, so insist on EJgJJf** m. \ hating L. Douglas Shoes from your Ptoysinana HL Wo use only the oest Calf. Russia Calf and jii vL • v colons French Patent Calf, economi.-il f. X |- ■NSMMSfc MMi, t tel Kid. etc., men wear \ ranterl to correspond with prices W. L. Douclss of thoihon. Shoes Nvauso thev are the best. If dealer cannot supply yon, K °' “ ta bsr W L DOU6US, Brockton. Mm. CATALOOCK Frisk. GEO. ‘W. ZB hLJ •JHEXj. The Record of Fancy Printing. PREPARE 2 4y YOUR_SVSTEM FOR THE OF SUMMER . . . BY USINO... «j PRICKLY ASH % J! A^BITTERS » 4> » It strengthens the kidneys, ck mses Land regulates the liver, to us lip the stomach and pur:: *s the? bowck. Thus the body is fortified in advance to resist ihe in rlxit?rice of malaria, dysen- J tt.v, cholera, liver disorders an,: nervoiiS debility. \w liqually effective used as a prev*?r*t:iv't? or cure. 4t PRICE *l.OO S»E«* •OTTLE. r<»F«lby iw 1 • -rkkly Aih Billers Co.. Ss. Louis. S**W by aU Dn^fhtt. TRY THE RECORii FOR FINE JOB PRINTING.