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Cañon City record. [volume] (Cañon City, Colo.) 1883-192?, July 15, 1897, Image 1

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la tbara. for honest poverty.
That bangs bia bead, and a* that!
Tbe coward-alave. we paaa him by.
We dare be poor for a* that!
For a* that, find a* that.
Our tolla obaoure. and a' that;
Tbe rank la but tbe ynlnoa stamp)
The man’s tbe gowd for a’ that.
Wbat tho’ on hamely fare we dine.
Wear hodden-grey, and a’ that;
Ole foola their aliks. and knaves their wine.
A man’s a man for a’ that.
For a’ that, and a* that.
Their tinsel show, and a* that;
The honest man. tbo* e’er aae poor.
la King o’ men for a* that.
Ye see yon blrkie. ca'd a lord.
Whs struts, and stares, and a’ that;
Tho’ hundreds worship at hla word.
He'* but a coot for a’ that;
For a’ that, and a’ that,
Hla riband, star, and a' that.
The man of independent mind.
He looks and laughs at a' that.
A prince can mak a belted knight.
A marquis, duke, and a’ that;
Hot an honest man'a a boon hla might.
Quid faith he mauns fa’ that!
For a’ that, and a that.
Their dignities, and a* that.
Their pith o’ sense, and pride o' worth.
Are higher rank than a’ that.
Then let ua pray that come It may,
Aa come it will for s' that;
That sense and worth, o'er a' the earth.
May bear the gree. and a’ that.
For s' that, and s' that.
It's coming yet, for s' that.
That man to man. the warld o'er.
Shall brothers be for a* that.
—Bossbt Bunas.
The Florence & Cripple Creek Bail*
road hits just put on *4u,ujo worth ol
uew rolling stock. The new equipment
consists of eight paaseuger and three
baggage earn.
Tllß tariff btii has passed the .Senate
and is uow being argued by the Couter
euce Committee appointed by the two
houses. That some agreement will be
reached ul an early dale there is little
doubt. ________
It t»KKM» that Frovuleuce is on the
side of the Cuban revolutionists. The
yellow fever is now becoming quite
prevalent amoug the .Spanish army and
it is likely to prove about as destructive
as the Cuban bullets.
Ik the apportionment of the state
school fund for Uie six months ending
June JO, Fremont county gets 61,611.18,
being about oHuu more Umu ever before.
CJf this sum Cafioii City gets 63*4.04
and .south Cafloii 6170.tr*.
Mauy Kuhn Lease has forsaken
the sliver hosts and turned her back to
the cause of the white metal. That
settles it! There w ill be no more silver
question in American politics. Mary
always did haves way of settling thing*
when she put her foot down.
The stamp tax, if agreed upon by
the conference committee, will bring
into the revenues of the government
from gIO.OUi.UU) to 612,uu),UU0 yearly
It will, however, fall rather hard upon
all small mining companies.
The question of providing a public
park in the vicinity of the mineral
springs and the l*eniteutiary will soon
be decided by the voters of Cation City
It would be a decided improvement
and an excellent advertisement for the
town. Florence, too. needs a park and
ought to have one. Florence Herald.
It is estimated that fanners in Ohio.
Indiana and Kentucky will receive
6*>,om,UK) more for their wheat crop
this year than last. This will make it
correspondingly harder for the Demo
crats to carry those states in the fall
no bard times to croak about.
I’koatrations from the heat at the
Eastern summer resorts are becoming
alarmingly frequent. Ignorance wi'l
not always prevail down there. Some
day the whole mass of people living East
Of the Alleghenies will pile out into the
humid Atmosphere before breakfast
and buy a single trip ticket to l>euver.
—Denver Times.
Tiik monetary delegates now repre
senting the United Stales are At present
in London and making fair headway in
their efforts to secure an international
conference. They have tire hearty sup
port of tbe French embassy and Am has
sador llay is doing much to make their
visit a success.
When we read of the many caaea of
sunstroke and general suffering from
the beat all through the East, we should
be the more thankful that we are living
in Colorado, where the 000 l mountain
breeaee always blow and the heat is
never oppressive. When writing Eest
don't fall to mention the fact that son
stroke Is never known in Colorado and
that the nights are always 000 l
At a meeting of the Board of Direc
tors «r the Cafion City & Cripple Creek
Cold Belt Kail road last Saturday, the
bids w« re opened for the grading of the
first section of the railroad according to
the advertisement. Orman & Crook,
contractors of Pueblo were the lowest
bidners and were awarded the contract.
The firm is a responsible one in every
way and they will begin work immedi
ately and push it to completion This
begins to look like business, and backed
by such men as compose the Board of
Dir ctors, we predict that tfie time is
not far distant when people may go
direct from Cafton City to Cripple Creek
over the near Cold Belt Railroad.
Fruit Day lias a double meaning this
year, and it will attract double interest
all over the state. Besides the regular
Fruit Day festivities which has hereto
fore attracted many thousands to our
state, it is now definitely settled that
the State Horticultural Fair will be
hehl here at the mime time and in con
nection with our Fruit Day celebration.
Hither one alone would assure the dates,
September 15th and IGth. being great
days for Cafior., and both coming to
gether there is little doubt that Fruit
Day this year will be the greatest suc
cess of all.
The County Commissioners have
already granted SbOU to help defray the
expense* of the State Fair and 9100
to the County Horticultural Society.
The city will give similar sums and the
business men will contribute liberally,
which insures the finances for the occa
The organization has now been pretty
well effected. On account of absence
of Mr. Dali DeWeete in Alaska, Judge
W. 11. Felton has been substituted in
his place on the Executive Committee,
which now stands:
T. M Harding, president;
W. II. Felton, vice-president;
J. II. I'eabody. secretary and treas
F. A. Haynolds,
N. F. Handy.
At a meeting of the Executive Com
mittee recently the following com
mittees wen* selected:
C. W. liurrage, G«o. A. linker. II. L.
L. X. Kohl man. Will. II. l*eabody,
Frank E. Thomas.
S. II. Atwater, C. J. Fredrickson.
W. J. Fisher.
11. F. Hockafellow, Lyman Itobison,
W. B. Metis*, Trueman lilancett, E. F.
Jewett, J. II. Harrison. C. K. Dye, (leo.'
F. Moltay, J. II. Bonn.
Something might be learned of thin
wonderful gold producing slate by the
following estimate that is compiled by
a Kooky Mountain News expert, as the
probable output for 1897, from the ten
leading gold-pnaluoing counties:
cripple Creek t El Paso) I14.000.000
Ollpln county 9.000.000 j
Han Mltrtiel S.000.000
Clear Creek uuo.ooo
Uko (Leailvtlle) 1.000.000
Han Juan (Silverton) ftoo.ooo
Boulder. . ano.ooo
Ouray 400.000
Hummit . ifto.ooo
Park 050.00"
nraud total ....... *24. 400.000
“We are able to announce that Eng
land's reply to the United States mone
tary commission will be that the gover
nment is willing to reopen India's mints
and make a further substantial contri
bution to the rehabilitation of silver by
extending its use in England, by in
creasing the legal tender of silver,
making silver the basis of notes, em
powering the Hank of England to use
Its silver reserve, and that material
assistance and 'strong moral support
will be given to the object which the
United States and France now have in
view." -London National Review of
July, 1897.
Thk popular subscription instituted
by Mr. James (Jordan Bennett of the
New Vork Herald, for the benefit of
Mark Twain, haa been discontinued by
request of the author himself. Doubt
less Mr. Clemens does not object to
securing a few thousand without having
to writ# jokes for it; but he evidently
dons not relish the Idea of posing before
the American people as an objeet of
charity. If the Herald ehould present
Mr. Clemens the amour t it has profited
In free advertising, he would have suf
ficient fee liquidate his Indebtedness.
Several of the state papers have
recently been discussing the proposi
tion of making our own apple barrels
and fruit boxes in Colorado. This
should certainly be done. There is no
reason why Cation City should not be
the center for such a manufacturing
enterprise. Our own crop requires
enough barrels and boxes to take the
yearly output of a fair-sized mill.
Lumber is cheap here and water power
free. We are near the center of the
state and could furnish all fruit districts
with barrels and packages. There is
money in it for some enterprising mill
One of the best magazines published
in the interest of out-door sports is
Recreation, and the most commendable
feature of this excellent magazine is its
continual warfare waged upon the
•‘game hog.” As long as the law j»er
mits a man to lisli and hunt it cannot
easily limit the arnouut of hsh or game
that he may acquire, but a wonder.ul
work can be done along this line by
higher class publications creating a
sentiment against it. It seems natural
for man to enjoy the cliuse or the hook
and line for the game that he may get
but it is not right for hitn to tish for a
record or kill game for the horns that
he may save.
It is said that American butter
under the recent efforts of Secretary
Wilson to make a new market for it
abroad, is finding ready sale in London.
A single firm in that city has just
placed an order with the lowa State
Agricultural College for ali its butter,
which amounts to about eight hundred
pounds daily.
The Normal Institute for the Seventh
district, embracing Fremont, Pueblo
Custer counties, meets here begin
ning August 2nd and extending over
the 13th. The very best instructors
have been employed and the Institute
ffives promise of being one of the most
succesttful ever held in tne iliMn.u.
ELection Judges.
The county commissioners at their
Saturday session selected judges of
Election as follows:
Precinct Xo. 1, Canon City—First
Ward —S. A. Davis, Cetta L> Houston,
A. H. Davis.
Second Ward—G. U. Hardy, W. T.
Bridwcll. J. P. Chapman.
Third Ward -Frank McFarlane, M.
M. Craig, F. A. Twitchell.
2, Florence —First Ward —J. A. Pat
terson, L. L. Pcrcival. W. F. Nix.
Second Ward —V. S. Sitncn, J. M.
Hanks. W. M. Connor.
Third Ward—Thos. S. Woods. J. C.
McCreery, Geo. F. Nix.
3, Glendale —J. D. Curtis, J. V. Cal
len, Jesse Kelley.
4, Coal Creek—First Ward —J. S.
Hardy, A. F. Alexander, Richard
Second Ward—Wra. Mitchell, Vance
Turner, Samuel Abernathy.
5, Currant Creek —Alfred Rowe,
Win. Gribble, X. li. Reed.
6, Hillside—John Howard, M. S.
Beach. Lyman Hayden.
7, Coaldale —P. J. Noble, Mary
Smith, John Baker.
8, Hardscrabble Fred S Alien. H.
M. Burroughs, Ira Porter.
9, Kid red—John Frcck, M. P. Felch.
J. A. Smith.
10, Parkdale—Lucy Humphries.
Belle A. Duggan, W. H. Murray.
11, Cotopaxi- Charles Kaess, W. A.
Hendricks, B. S. McCrory.
12, Lower Beaver—Mrs. F. J. Phelps,
Geo. W. Kelso, Geo. H. Toof.
13, South Canon—First Ward —Sam-
uel Bond, W. H. Trout, J. I. Deniston.
Second Ward—W. L. Burton, T. R.
Roane, O. W. Locke.
14, Howard —J. A. Davis, J. H. Pick
ens, William Stout.
15, Williamsburg—T. W. Morgan,
James Sterling, Jos. McMillan.
16, Rockvale —First Ward—John
Kile, John Tittle, Thos. L. Everly.
Second Ward—T. M. Howells, John
Williams, Theo. Champion.
17, Cottonwood —Herman King, A.
C. Somerville, M. B. Gardner.
18, Upper Beaver—E. E. Stillman,
L. S. Perry. W. P. Hight.
19, Brooksidc - George Snyder, M.
I*. Shoup, Joseph Vcaaetti.
20, Texas Creek—H. N. Likely, S. V.
Rogers, N. P. Danielson.
21, Marigold—H. B. Snyder, H. W.
Fumias, Geo. Sage.
22, Ohandler—-V. A. Hutton, W. A.
Coster, G. S. Warner.
23, Wilbur—H. C. Mosher, E. A.
Roberts, Harry W. Phillips.
24, Aha Vista—E. E. Teal, Geo. D.
Smith, Geo. R. Wolfe.
25, Bare Hills—C. H. Stanard, C. E.
Nlcolls, J. H. Clark.
Do You Make Hay!
If so, use Kldursdo Cuator the
lubricating oil for mowing machines—
cheapest and best.
The State Press
It must be lots of fuij to be a chronic
kicker. People always pay dearly for
it. Local kickers havfe knocked local
enterprises out and everybody suffers
in consequence. Some# try to build up
while others just as- industriously try
to tear down. But the subject is too
disgusting to coutempldte. —Salida Mail.
* * *■
Leadville’s prospects for business re
vival is full of promise for the near
future. The pumps tor several large
mining properties have arrived and are
being placed in position to operate.
The output of water will be large for
the next three months after which the
mines so long inactive will again help
to swell the production of wealth from
this district. Then- the prosperity
which has been promised since last i
spring should commence to materialize, i
—Free Lance.
* + •*
An enterprise much needed and we
understand soon to he begun is a fac
tory for the making pf apple, barrels,
boxes, etc. We are Informed by the
gentleman who intends to engage in
the business that suitable timber is to
be found in abundance in the moun
tains and they can be placed on the
market much cheaper than they can be
obtained from the East with freight
added. An undertaking of this kind
will be appreciated by fruit growars.—
Field aud Farm.
* * *
We who are permitted to live in The
delightful climate of Colorado cannot
realize the extent of the heat plague in
the Fastern states where hundreds art
being prostrated, hundreds dying, many
have been driven toiosdhity and others
have sought relief in self-destruction ■
Here in Colorado, we are enjoying a
climate all that can be desired, while to i
the East of us they are reaping a bar j
vest of misery while suffering is every- j
where. While commiserating the lot
of the mi fort u nates of the East at this
tnue we should not forget the peopH ol
Colorado are peculiarly blest in mam
ways.—Aspen Times.
* * *
As an evidence that Colorado is suf
fering from the ruinous financial policy
adopted by both old parties at the die
t-ation of the money .oligarchy of the
East, to a less extent tfyn the older aim
country, we note that the Denver A
Bio Grande Baiiroad recently declared
a semi-annual dividend of 1 per cent or i
its preferred slock, aud further, that
this is the sixth similar dividend i
declared by the I). A H.*C. since the ;
panic of 1893. How many Eastern rail
ways have done as well since that date? J
* * *
Congressman John F. Shafroth of
Colorado has got the bulge on the mot -
etary commission, now in Europe in tl e
interest of silver. Mr. shafroth lias j
introduced a bill in the House provid
ing for free coinage 10 to 1. Mr. Sha
froth will hardly meet with the success j
in this matter that he did when he
played chess. It is perhaps all right to ;
mix and bake pancakes that you know
you cannot eat until next season. It !
may be all right for the Widow Green
to buy a silver door plate at auction on
which the name of John Smith is eu
graved, because Mrs. Green may marry
a Smith some time. It may be all right
to buy a dozen of eggs now to set next
spring. It would not be wrong for an
engaged couple to pick out a name for
their tirst baby now. And perhaps the
introduction of a tree coinage hill in
Congress now. when there is no more
hope or chance for it to tie even read
than there is for Grover Cleveland t<-
wear a 10-inch collar, may Ik* a good
cturp, but we fail to see where the
gazelle comes in, Bro. Shafroth. -Golden
"I'd Like to be a Boy Again."
I'd like to be a boy again without a
woe or cart*, with freckles scattered
o'er my face and hayseeds in my hair;
I'd like to rise at 4 o'clock and do a
hundred chores, and saw the wood and
feed the hogs and lock the stable doors;
and herd the hens and watch the bees
and take the mules to drink: and teach
the turkeys how to swim so they will
not sink; and milk a hundred cows ami
bring in wood to burn, and stand out
in the sun all day and churn and churn
and churn; and wear my brother's cast
off clothes and wait four miles to
school, and get a licking every day for
breaking some old rule; and then get
home again at night and do the chores
once more, and milk the cows and feed ,
the hogs and curry mules a score; and !
then crawl wearily upstairs and >eek
my little bed, and hear dad say, “That
worthless boy, he doesn’t earn his
bread." I'd like to tie a boy again, u
boy has so murii fun, his life is just o>ie
round of mirth, from rise to set of sun.
I think there’s nothing pleasanter than
closing stable door, and bearding hens
and chasing bees and doing evening
chores.—Farm and Field.
Who? The Editor.
Who weeps wilh yon when yon are
aad. and laughs with you when you are
glad, and swears with you when yon
are mad? The editor. Who has to tie
both kind and wise, and never—hardly
ever, life, ami when he dnea, creates
surprise? The editor. Who owns a
heart, as well si cheek, is possessed of
a spirit promt hut meek, and Uvos on
forty cents a week? The editor.—E*
‘'" ' ’
| The 1
| \\f%Jj CORSETS. |
| frank L Smith i |
The Animal Haw a W'nknnu for Get
ting on a Spree.
Fort Logan, Col., has a favorite who j
is tiie cause of more temperance lec- ■
tures than all the frequenters of that '
post put together, says the St. Louis
Globe-Democrat, He lias contracted
the bad habit of indulging in the flow
ing bowl and when in the vicinity of the
canteen —about the time of pay day
especially—he is sure to get more 01
iess intoxicated on the offerings of the
doughboys, who like to share with
j thear favorite the good things of the
j day which comes but once a month.
Jerry Simpson is a private in the ranks
I and is a total abstainer, never going
near the canteen except when ordered
there on duty to escort to the guard
j house those who are unable to pick
■ their way to the barracks. On. such
' nn occasion it is not an uncommon
j thing for Jerry to find Colonel, his fa
mous retriever, prone on the floor in
the highest stage of inebriation, chew
ing the last remnant of a good-sized jag.
Colonel is kept by his master for his
, usefulness on the bunting field, though
! he would not- suffer for a home as long
ns any of his boon companions re
mained in the ranks. They love him
dearly and keep hrim well fed and sup
plied with tobneeo—for the Colonel also
Likes a taste of the herb nicotiDa when
! be is in the dumps after soaking his
j head in the stable bucket on the morn
ing following a debauch. He is a
1 troubled specter when in hi * nwwtfy
after recovering from the good things
; e^TnTTT'th^two-foottx! i^»ve!e*rs*w(io'
enticed him from the sedate quarters
of his owner. Private Simpson keej»*
a warm place in his heart for the for
lorn canine when he is seduced by the
canteen crowd into a bibulous condi
A Writer Tell* What Her Femfnlae
Co-Worker* Should Have.
All women who are active in business
or professions want is a fair held and
no favor, sa ye Margaret Songster in Dem
orest’s Magazine- We ask for noth
ing on the ground of sex. We are will
ing to compete with and work with men
on their own ground and desire to be
measured by the same standards. We
demand no courtesy further than that
w hich prevails between gentlemen; we
expect no deference. In business life
men and women are simply workers,
and the more the element, of sex is in
truded the greater the interference
with the success of women.
I know a young woman who went
into a new spa per office on a purely busi
mss errand—to sell an article, in fact
—and was indignant because the re
|x>rters. all of ’whom were busy writ
ing. did not jump to their feet and offer i
her a sent. They were absorbed in j
their work, and most of them were !
probably unconscious of her presence, j
IVrhaps 25 women enter the office of a I
great New York daily every day. You j
tr.n easily see how it would interfere
with business if the reporters should
immediately stop writing and pay them
the little attentions they art* accus
tomed to in the drnwinp-rooni. The
woman who expects these shows her
ignorance of business; if they are nec
essary to her peace of mind she is out of
place in the business world.
School of <iar«l«-nliig for (aids to n
Suburb of Herltn.
A London paper tells of a school of
| gardening for girls in a Suburb of Ber-
I lin. It is a comparatively new venture,
i having been founded two years ago by I
I a private lady. At present it seems to j
I l»e succeeding. The pupils— 15 in nuui- '
! l*er—do the work entirely without e\
I t raucous aid. growjug all sorts of vege
| tables, as well as apples, melons, grapes,
; j'cars and cucumbers, for which a ready
i sale i*» found. They wear a dark gray
uniform, consisting of a bodice and a
■ skirt- of reasonable length, which, by
j nn ingenious arrangement, con Ik*
made quite short for working inaml let
down at will. Tile girls heat all the
men at a recent board of agriculture e\-
amination, nml one of them bus just
obtained a poet as gnrtiener »o n gen
tleman at a salary of a year, with
.board and lodging. They ure all Hue
apecimcne of healthy, vigorous young
womanhood. Commenting on this, the
lady says: Perhaps we see the thin
etlge of the wedge! In the near future
women may lie eligible for head gar
deners* post* at good salaries. And w hv
not ? We have finer taste than meu ami
should be quite in our element design
ing exquisite pleasure grounds. As for
the suitability of the employment, it
may be urged that digging l« not harder
work than many of the athletic wom
an's recreations, nor is it a dirtier proc
ess than tramping through wet turnip
fields after 'guns.'"
Record Want Column.
‘•Help Wanted” and “Situations Wan
ted” Ads. Free in this
,« RAT ?~£ ne cenl tor eacb word firstinser
uon; half cent each subsequent insertion.
WANTED.—Second-hand trunk, large, but
cheap. Address, “Porter,” Record office.
TO LOAN- —About *6o«j on best real estate
security. Address H. O. Record office.
FOR RENT.—Two wheel scrapers, one
heavy plow. Very easy terms. S. H. At
water. tf
To tiad* Large roominic house, furnished
n rooms, in Victor. Wiii sell or trsde for
Canon property. J. P. **uth. Oid fcmeiter.
FOR SALE—a good family horse, with'
bum?? and harness. Rjtcoan office
FOR SALE. —A six-room brick bouse and '
bath room, i lota, JMxLfci feet, set to fruit in ,
bearing. Ciood stable and chicken house.
Price *i.a*». cost *a.*ou. This office- tf.
FOR SALE.--Three large dots in eastern 1
part of town; set to 5-year-old-trees Small i
nouse, barn and out buildings. Must be ;
sold. A bargain at *&*>. Part on time. Ap
ply at Rscord office. gq,
FOR SALE—i»everal nice tracts of orchard '
and fruit lands at bargain price*.
tf M Oau DaWaasa.
«tFOR sale OR RENT—Four new brick
cottages in ties ruble part of city.
H. L~ Adams.
BOARD —First-class board and rooms may
be had by calling on Mrs. H. R. Nelson, at
6lit Macon avenue. tf
FOR SALE—a home place, consisting of
two and a naif lots tn Atwater’s Addition,
with neat seven-room brick house. A bar
gain at $1,350 Apply for information at
Kkcosd office.
FOR REN i\—Five desirable brick houses;
all with water and cellars; some with barns
and some with desirable garden tracts. Call
at F'remoni County Bank lor particulars.
FOR CALK.—One new pressed brick. 5
room house, on fenced lot UxLD, hydrant
water and set to fruit, for *1.3)0. Small pay
ment down, balance on long time at 8 per
cent- Call at Fremont Count v Bank. 11-tf.
to travel for responsible established
bouse in Colorado. >ala»y *7*o and ex
penses. Position permanent. Reference.
Enclose self-addressed stamped enveiopo.
The Nationul, Star Insurance Bldg., i hica->g
to travel for responsible established
house in Colorado. Salary *7*o and ex
penses. Position permanent. Reference.
Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope.
The National. Star Insuranee Bldg.. Chicago
TT to travel for responsible established
bouse in Colorado. Salary *7>W and ex
penses. Position permanent. Reference
Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope.
The National. Star insurance Bldg.. Chicago
Wanted-An Idea
Protect,your Ideas, they may brio* you wealth.
MnLWashlagtoa. D. C-. for their fI.SU) prise uffw
«od list of two hundred Inventions wanted.
For kent - Four rooms uuf uruisheti
ami one furnitlied room. 211, Macon
The Baltimore & Ohio
Is the most popular route to the
great cities ot the Hast, connecting
with itr unexcelled service
A stop-over of TEN DA VS at
ln>th Washington, D. C., ond Phil
adelphia, Pa., is allowed all holders
of through tickets via this line.
For further information address
Traveling Fmwgw Ajas:. R. AO.
a-w. Mi r„ OM««. OalamAa.
.•■WWW—*■■< ,
> P 6ar3^.
t,»«wnwew.w.ie»«a«.i.iw.. awearn-tak
l. JEirirjiKx,
O/fioi:—Orer Fremont County
! T\K* *■. -A. TWICHELL,
±J DeutbU
Parlors over Beecher's Oru store. nsrasr
Fourth and Main itmu.
Physician and SargMa
Office In Wearer * Bond block: ~nlif ■
Qreeenvood A 4t Bt.. Canon City. (Ms,
AJf Prompt attention to algfet sails.
Office. Kooms 1 &ud 2, Hank- Block. Btsid^me.
I efM iUin street. Office horns—9 to Ua. f
1 to A and <to9p. m.
Phyticiuu and Samoa.
Office. Handy A McGee block. Office boars
Bto 9a. m.: 2t04 p. in,, except Sudan: Tan
Bp. m. Residence. St. Cloud
• Architect and Building Saparelser
*’*«■« >.4 KmiMUM.
| Jtfic. Uamw Bik. uh ml. Cams Cm. om*>
kxpert Operator.
Oman: Handy A McGee Bleak.
Office with Jos. H. «—rti TTfillssMas n
Phymielnn and Surgeon,
Office and residence Macon Arenas, first dear
West of Cumberland Presbyterian Church.
Hours: 8 to 9 A. U.; 2 to 4 and I to 8 P. M
Merchant Tailors
310 Main St.
When you need anything in this line
call and see us.
am iictuu in suniii
Prepared to do Fnginnnri im in all
iu branches.
Victor. - Colorado.
Sixth street, opposite Newton 1 umhtr Yard
Contractor and Builder,
Hans aud Specifications Promptly
furnished, with cost of construction.
For-— u^.
Bee Hives. Fruit Packages,
Mason’s Jars, Stoneware,
La Junta Butter, Miners’
Pick Flour and Bottom
on Sugnr, Hay, Crain and
General Groceries, and the
Sale of yaur Vegetablea and
Frulta, call on
34)8 Main Street.
and Fahey Fruits
stock always Fresh and Sweat.
Our Ice Cream
Has a reputation of Ma own.
which every lover of this 4a
licious summer dish fall* aa
predates and enjoys. .777.77.
s. 8. McDonald.
«. vi V.mUh.. »nk s» im
7 », in M Mail
NO. 20

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