JAMES WHITCOMB RILEY.
Borne time when you are thinkin’ of the
“daya ’at net to be.”
With a kind o’ worn-out fancy and a hart
that akea to aee
The irray hairs cornin' thicker, with the
noontide of the day
A-ladln’ to the aunaet and the dawn not fur
Mayhap you’ll pause a minute and look an
The shine o' pleasure uat to be, but aee It
But yore Imagination, then, will picture
what has bln.
And you will roam out on the farm, and wol
ler on the green,
Jlst as ye did before ye saw the city er the
In the olden, golden sunshine of the “days
’at ust to be.”
Afore ye roamed Bohemia in aorch o’ rec
At “six worlds for a quarter" dabbled on the
It kan’t be long. Jim Kliey. ’fore ye’ve got U>
leave the toll
Ov this short life to mingle with the ele
ments o’ soli —
But ye’ll make old earth richer than she
ever was before.
By the songs ye sung her children in the
happy daya o’ yore.
And übe'll sing yore old-time ditties with a
gladness full and free
Of the olden, golden glory of the “days 'at
uat to be.”
—Cripple Greek Times.
Is it Klondike, Klondyke or Clou
If an abundant fruit crop has any
thing to do with the success of Fruit
l>ay then we will have a big celebra
tion this time.
Tub man who coruptains about the
hot weatlier here lu Colorado should be
made to live down in Missouri or Illi
uois for a few weeks. lie would
then be satisfied wllh-our climate.
Tat bolt's Criminal Digest of the
Criminal J,aws of Colorado Is a new
book offered to ttie bar and bench of i
the stale. It is an excellent work for '
reference and is spoken of highly by j
the legal profession The work is edited j
and published by David G. Taylor, or j
the Denver bar.
Tub new revenue law provides that J
p u*kages of cigarettes and tobacco ;
shall uat contain pictures, portraits or
prizes of any kind nor coit|Hms for]
rvdemptuMi of the*** articles If the
law bad also excluded the cigarettes j
from the package the framers of the
law would have bestowed a lasting
benefit upon mankind
Tiik City Council at an adjourned
meeting Saturday night wisely decided
to allow the Fruit Day committee
for the benefit of this year's celebration
It is true that the city has not much
money to give away but it is also err
tain that no money has ever been more
wisely expended and brought greater
returns than that given to encourage
ami support the Fruit Day celebration
in former years.
Winlk waiting for a better park,
why cannot the little park between the
D. .V It. G. depoi ami Itiver street in
opened to the public a little more than
At present. The shade trees along Itiver
and NHith streets are large and shady
and the shadows overspread the park
during the afternoon. Some kind of
scats could be procured at small ex
pense and placed along the north and
west sides and we are sure the place
would soon become a popular place.
This should be done without delay.
Tub bond election Saturday for park
purposes was a decided failure. The
law prescribes that those present at the
opening of the polls shall by resolution
set the amount to be voted on. A reso
lution was then offered setting the
amount at nothing. This carried by a
vote of four to three. This of course
killed the measure and put an end to
the election. Whethci or not the propo
sition to issue the bonds would have
carried In the event of the election, no
man on earth can tell, but it is pretty
certain that the sentiment in favor of
the proposition throughout, including
the site proposed, has grown consider
ably siuoe the .Saturday “election."
Il ih reported that the Santa Fc
alone will have to put on 1000 extra
cars to move the enormous wheat crop
of Kansas and Oklahoma, and Mana
ger Frey of that system says: “Our in
formation Is that the wheat crop is very
heavy, and of an exceedingly good
quality, all aloug our lines in Kansas
and Oklahoma. It is claimed by those
wbo ought to know to be the best crop
by far since 18U*. We may get crowded
In handling It, but it will be a relief to
be rushed once after these long years
of waiting for something to haul.** All
this means that Kansas will be Repub
lican again before many years.
CAÑON CITY RECORD.
Last week Utah celebrrted her
fiftieth anniversary. Fifty years ago
last Saturday, July 24th, 1847, a little
band of Mormans, less than 150
in number, under the leadership of
Hri/ham Young entered the valley
where Salt Lake City now stands.
They were poor, weak and worn out by
long ravel but full of zeal and deter
mination to build themselves a home
and a refuge for their persecuted
brothers. How well they succeeded
history can tell Utah today is a great
state with a population of upwards of
25<),ihk). The religious warfare that
marked its early history is done away
with and poligamy is a thing of the
past Utah ha* achieved much and
her future is bright.
THE STATE FAIR.
Even il Colon City had not been in
the habit of having: a great fruit show
and geuerai celebration every fall the
state horticultural fair which will be
held here this coming September would
be a greater success than ever before.
Coupled with our annual Fruit Day
festivities the fruit show which will
come off September luth and 10th will
lie worth going many miles to see.
Last week Mrs. Martha A. Shut*, for
many years secretary of the state board
of horticulture, visited ration to assist
in making arrangements for the fair.
She came by Pueblo where she made
arrangements for cold storage for all
fruits to be kept until the exhibition.
; The crystal Ice company of that city
' has generously offered to donate space
in their cold storage establishment for
j this purpose free of charge.
Many counties are taking an interest.
Mrs. Shuts has recently visited Delta,
Montrose and Mesa counties and she
! found the fruit prospects good in all.
1 Each of these counties will need good
; sized sj»aces at the show, < iarlield and
t lioulder counties will send good dis
plays, and Arapahoe, Otero. Mesa and
! Jefferson will be heard from. It seems
• that all varieties of fruit are asfNciaily
• hne this season which will add to the
| wonder of the fruit exhibit here.
Mr. tV. S Coburn, president of the
state board of horticulture, is greatly
interested am! he will probably send
one of the finest individual fruit dis
plays ever seen on such an occasion.
Many other large fruit grown s over
the state are also lending their efforts
to make the show this year a great sue
One thing sure, every one who is
awarded a nretnium this season will be
paid full face value at the close of the
lair. The money for that purpose is
already raised and ready for use
Tint dates for the Cariield comity
fair are tin fortunately the same as Fruit
Day, September loth and 16th. yet that
county has kindly consented to make
a duplicate display and send it to the
.state Fair, which meets here at the
same time. Good for (iarlield county
Tiik systematic effort being made by
some of Carton City's younger business
men to encourage the establishment of
enterprises here is certainly most com
uiendable. This sort of thing 9IIOIIUI
nave tieguii lung ago. It is to their
interest, possibly, more than any other
to we Carton grow and be improved,
and it is time they were making a com
bined and united effort to bring good
things to Carton. The future of our
city certainly depends largely upon the
younger men. They are or should be
more active. They are in no way
divided into factions or stirred hy strife
ami what they do can be done as a unit.
The Kkcokd suggests that when the
Committee of Eleven lias accomplished
its present mission let it organize per
manently and start in with a system
and with a will to build up our city.
How rapidly things change in the
great kaleidoscope of time Hut yester
day it was the great gold Helds of the
Clondylte in Alaska that was the center
of attraction for the whole world.
Since then new Helds of more fabulous
richness have been discovered First
it is the mountains of Old Mexico that
contain pyramids of solid gold, then
comes reports from the land of the
Incas, Peru, of wonderful discoveries.
Later It reckon ml ge in northern Colo
rado furnish great nuggets of the yel
low metal, and now almost at our back
door Silver Cliff reporta a Cloudyke in
its near neighborhood. Nothing is sur
prising any morn. We ate daily- el
pooling to hear that (he walls of the
Royal Gorge are of solid gold or that a
CANON CITY. FREMONT COUNTY. COLORADO, THURSDAY. JULY 29, 1897
thousand colors may be panned from
the limestone of the Hogback. This is
truly a wonderful golden age.
Du. Andhke has not been heard of
since he started for the north pole.
Who knows but what he is in the
grand rush for the _ Klondyke gold
The Denver Dost has this to say of
the .Stale Horticultural Fair to be held
in Cafion in connection with Fruit
Day: “Every dollar of the premiums
for exhibits at the coming State Fruit
and Horticultural show is guaranteed,
so exhibitors need have no further fear
that they will be treated as on former
occasions of the kind. Mrs. Martha A.
Shute, secretary of the state board of
horticulture, returned from Caflon
Oily, the scene of this year's exposi
tion, this morning highly satisfied that
it is to eclipse all previous efforts in
every detail. All the money necessary
has been raised and the exhibits prom
ise to be more numerous, interesting
and varied than ever before. All the
cash offered in premiums is already in
sight and contributions are coming in
rapidly for the expense account of the
show. The Crystal Ice company has
donated the use of its cold storage
plant ai Pueblo, for the keeping of
early fruit for the show Mrs. Shute
says that the apple crop in and around
t'afion City will break all records as to
quality and quantity of the fruit this
year. The frees are fairly loaded, and
the immensity of the crop has ex
ceeded the expectations of the most
sanguine. Pears, grapes and plums
will be plentiful, but peaches wili be
scarce, the late frosts having injured
the buds terribly. The dale of the
fruit show has been fixed for Seplem
t**r loth and 16th. All of the railroads
have promised to make the re
markably low, so a largt- attendance is
Au Abundant Fruit Crop.
A visit to several of the fruit farms
in South Gallon, Lincoln Park and
Fruilmere and an interview with sev
eral of our leading fruit raisers dis
close the fact that there is no mistake
about this year's fruit crop being one
of tlie largest in recent years. The
apple trees are as heavily loaded as two
years ago. The trees, though
somewnat injured by the blight, never
the-leas indicate.** lanre cron. Grapes
are atmnduiiL. equal to the larjre cron
of last year. Even peach trees that
were properly protected through the
winter by being laid down are heavily
loaded. While tlie smaller fruits of all
kinds are very plentiful. On a whole
we have reason to congratulate our
selves on the fruit outlook. Messrs,
j Stockton and Forbis, who have the
j Cameron ranch rented, are well pleased
with their crop. They will have prin
I cipally apples, pears and a tew grapes.
The Carneroii ranch is considered U» be
one of the best m the vicinity, and
under the supervision of Stockton and
Forbis is remarkably well kept. Mr.
Stockton is taking every possible pre
caution to keek the blight out of bis
orchard by clipping every diseased
II. Sartor. who owns a good ten acre
ranch in Fruitmere. has good prospects
for a large apple crop. He has a num
ber of Hue Wmesap trees of which he
may be proud. From four ot these
trees two years ago be picked twenty
two barrels and he is of the opinion
that they will do better this year.
Some say Chas. Itickard. of Lincoln
I'ark has the tiuest two and a half
acre grape vineyard in the county. He
has picked from his vines in one year
as in uiy as live thousand baskets, and
will do about that well this year. Mr.
Kickanl also knows how to raise
loaches. He has a number of trees
heavily loaded with luscious peaches
that are just getting ripe.
Z. It. Brotighleu. although compara
tively a new comer to this fruit country
is never the-leas an experienced fruit
grower He owns a small ranch on
Lincoln Park and expects to ship a
nice lot of apples, this year. He has
one tree that attracts considerable at
tention from the fact that the apples
grow in large clusters from three to
eight in a bunch.
Judge Felton, who neVer fails to
raise a big crop of fruit when any one
else does, will not spoil his record this
year. The Judge has lately been in
vestigating the blight that is doing so
much damage to fruit trees, especially
the pear. B. F. Hockafellow, who is
the largest fruit grower in the valley,
lias a Hue prospect for an abundant
crop. His apple crop this year will far
exceed that of two years ago and his
other fruit is equally as good.
Must Use Good Envelopes.
Washincton, July A>. —Many com
plaints are reaching the pout office de
partment of losses of ooutenta of
registered letters, which investigation
shows were caused by the poor quality
of envelopes used. The postal regula
tions have been amended so as to over
come as far as possible, this deficiency,
and post masters have been specially
instructed to require stronger envelopes
when the letters presented for registry
give evidence of containing coin or
nitty matter than would be demanded
| Itusiness men or others needing
good, t’.rong envelopes can got the very
beat a* the Rntobd oik*-also any
other stationery, or Job printing.}
Crooked Wh sky as It Is Made in
the Temperance State.
A Li«aor That Carres Its War Down
aad Makes a k*a DUowa
. ' I
For 20 years after the passage of the
Neal Dow law thererwere many illicit
stills in Maine, all cjT which yielded a
fair profit to the oWners. The hard
times, which lasted from 1873 to 1887,
drove most of the lianufacturers out
of the business. Soon afterward an Or
land genius discovered a way of mak
ing whisky from akjbhol by mixing it
with water and crotofa oil, and then the
revenue officers rested, believing there
were no offenders in the state.
The compound which was put up by |
the Orland man has been known under
various names. It was generally called
"split,** on account of the way the al
cohol was divided, though the inventor ,
and his friends hnvd*always termed it
"ten-minute whisky,** because of the
short time in which! it was prepared.
The cost and mann ir of making two
gallous of ten-min« te wrhrsky are as
To one gallon of alc&hol. valued atone
dollar, add 20 cents* worth of croton ;
oil. Shake well foif ten minutes and
add a gallon of put(e water. The re
sult is two 40-rod whisky,
at a cost of 60 centsja gallon.
Three drinks of this mixture would
make a good man disown his parents.
The ten-minute whi<jky came into gen
eral use and the of the illicit I
stills moved over the line into New
Brunswick in order to live, alcohol
came to Maine by gallon, bar
rel and hogshead the Boston deal- .
era grew curious andfeent secret agent
down east to learn" what became of
so much raw spirits.“When they found
out that it was made into ten-minute
whisky they doublerfthe price.
Meanwhile the pHjpe of grain went
lower and lower every day. Cor.
which had generally sold for 70 cents ,
a bushel, and had $ot gone below 50 I
cents since the daH before the war
dropped to 40 cents l&st fall, held there
all winter, and downward ten
dency w hen the nprfcig of 18U7 opeim’
According to the standard j
bushel of corn, whestfsprouted, roast*- 1 j
ground up, fermented and distilled, w ill j
yield four gallons of whisky, and with '
corn at 40 cents a ft>ushcl good com !
whisky should not cost over 20 cents- i
a gallon. As long as alcohol was sold ,
at one dollar a gallop, it was cheap*'-, j
to make ten-miniitMESWhisky than r o i
the risk of corn! ncdfaMfeit ill; but when ;
alcohol and the umuI revenue *a ■ ,
on whisky went t4Miffek>.the price o? j
— **m uown, TiiWnlTli icn« sum wf!T
once more and are reported to be doing
a good business.
Though some of the Maine liquor j
dealers are rich and prosperous, mo .
of them lead sorry lives, and are glad
enough to get through the year with
out falling in debt. As their real busi :
ness must be concealed, a majority o' •
these men conduct cigar or camlv ;
stores, or make pretense of being victu
allers and boarding house keepers. Tin
few who have saved money enough buy
farms in the country, which supply the
shops with fresh fruits and vegetables.
Of late these farmer sah>on keepers
have engaged largely in stock raising,
keeping fat cattle and hogs on pla« c<-
that can hardly support rabbits. Nat
urally they have to buy grain; and
while they are at it they might as well
purchase enough. So great quantities
are bought and consumed to fatten t*-.c
stock and restore fertility to the mv
out farms. How much of this goes t
fatty tissues for the animals and how
much to the illicit stills nobody kuov s.
though when a man who keeps two!
cows uses ter. bag* of whole corn
week it may bo inferred that the stills ‘
get the larger portion.
Another method adopted by the men
who cannot afford to own farms at d
thus make their own whisky is to give
heavy patronage to the men who peddle i
spring water of certified purity.
Though all the Maine cities and mo 1
of the larger towns have public water
works there is no other‘state of its
population In the union where so much
fco-called spring water is sold. Ever*
place of 5.000 inhabitants is supplied j
fuy three to ten water carts, represent- j
ing us many springs. The teams call at
houses and stores every day, leavi
full jugs and taking aw ay empty on.
Of late the liquor dealers hn\e begun j
to patronize those water peddlers v**r\ j
freely, buying ten to twenty-five g..l- j
Ions a week. When asked why they bip
so much water, paying from half a j
cent to a cent and a half a gallon for i
it, the dealers say that typhoid fever ,
is abroad, and they fear their customers j
may catch the malady,—N. \ . bun.
P«c # w»-e Fr«»w.
In the present-day desire for np- j
propriatencss in all things, the framing ;
of picture* receives no little attention, j
flue sees a group of snored subjects,
copies of some great original, either in j
colors or photograph, placed together,
in turee*, and so daintily surrounded l»> j
a bonier of triune tiothic arching, gilt j
or silver, that the effect closely resem- ,
bios the paneling of a church window,
and seems most apposite to the sub- |
jeet. This is usually the favorite Saint
Cecilia, one of many Madonnas, or »
cathedral interior. —N. Y. Tost-
Kept HU Word.
-When I beard the bicycle boll 1 just
stoo<l on my rttrhts am) refused to move,
threatening at th« aamr tiroo that it
ha no into me I'd smash hia machine."
-I kept my word. Bs ran into ms
and I smashed the machine."
“tVhnt did he doT”
-He tethered it toeathar.*
-But to yon?”
-Oh." sadly, "they gathered ms to
rether, too." — Philadelphia North
A SERIOUS TUMBLE IN
| Summer Wash Dress Goods, I
£ IN ORDER THAT WE CARRY NONE OVER. =
t l.;«» n Cordoiietsj etc.. that sold for 10c, E
£ CUT PRICE, 6>£ CENTS. \
tZ IVrsian Lawn, etc., that sold for 12££c, * 2 I
£ CUT PRICE. CENTS. =
-- ISowretteMripes, Coni Nainsooks, Organdy Kayes, etc., that sold for 15c 3
£ r CUT PRICE, gyZ CENTS. ’ s
t: Jredescas, (laze Condonets. Ra.sk et .Stripes, etc., that sold for 20c, 2
E , CUT PRICE, 13K CENTS.’ =
£ La PP et Malta, .Scotch Lappets, Organdies, etc., that sold for 25c, 3
£ CUT PRICE, 16'A CENTS’. i
1 Frank L. Smith, I
A 90-YEAR-OLD LIFE-SAV(???).
Strange Old Snmurltnn of the •»«**
W ho 1.1 v**i on m l.iind) I*l:.utl.
IVter W. Green. the of n
group of three tiny islands of volcanic
origin off the African coast in the South
Atlantic, ami geographically known as
Tristan d’Acunhu, is one of the most re
markable life-savers in the world, says
the New York World. For 60 years and
more he has made life-saving from ship
wreck his business, having little .sc
to do, as he expressed himself to a re
cent visitor, the captain of the Kngtish
mail boat which touches at the islands
once a year.
Mr. Green is a native of Kngland and j
now in his 90th year. At the age of li .
when sailing before the mast on a Brit- 1
ish vessel, he was wrecked near Tristan,
and he and several companions were
saved by the exertions of the natives.
His friends, some time later, were taken
on board a passi'-g ship. bt?t Green re
mained there and in the following year
w as nominated governor of the i> auuls
because of his wisdom and the esteem
in which he was held. The office he has
held ever since, combining with it the
duties of a clergyman ami a docti.r.
Green has always been ou the lookout
for persons and ships in distress and
he has saved many hundred lives from
certain death on the rocky const, the
rescued ones being of all nationalities.
The governor has received decorations
a ad medals from almost every monarch
in the world iu recognition of his hu- j
mane efforts. The United States gov
eminent presented him with u hand
some gold chronometer and chain. TTis
own sovereign. Queen Victoria, sent him
recently a most appropriate iiwhwiu,—
namrty. a -irrc-snciYijr boaTTwTTTv~!rprr~
paratns of the newest models. The
islands which lie governs contain only
from 53 to 60 inhabitants, poor natives,
whom Gov. Green has educated to be.
like himself. Samaritans of the sea.
The Hiaarl Tbrutb la Crurl and »*iti
The robin, that “pious" bird, is very
quarrelsome, and it exasperates one to
watch him wasting the precious hour's
in huutiug another hungry robin dow u.
and round und round, till the sparrows
have cleared the board, says the Con
temporary Review. The blackbirds, too.
are very annoying in the way that they
snatch up a lump of bread and fly oIT
w it h it. only to be chased about for the
rest of the morning by other black
birds, while a sparrow makes a square
meal off the morsel fallen meanwhile
under a shrub, Hut. relentless as they
art* in pursuit, the curious fact is that
they seldom tight. If the pursued
turns, the pursuer stops, perks up his
tail. und. being promptly charged by
the other, becomes in turn the pur
sued. But wire to l»oth when the missel
thrush comes. He is pitiless in pur
suit, und 1 have seen them pass ray
window time after time in the course of
a morning, the storm cock hard on th-»
“heels** of the blackbird. And when
they overtake them what happens? For
myself. 1 have often said before 1 be
lieve the missel thrush a cannibal. At
any rate, I attribute some of the deud
blackbirds and thrushes that one finds
about the grounds to his cruel beak. He
watches for birds for hours at n time,
like a bird of prey, am! attacks like one.
T hove often stopped a chase which
l knew could only end in one way.
Thorn' Who llnrr Dofmiitlnl the ti®v
rrnm®nl llnvr Sent Hack
So strong- is the influence tricklrd hy
conscience, ami so frequently floes it
'•nusc the wrong-floor to atone for his
sin, that for the past 83 years the con- 1
science fund has been officially recog
nized as one of the regular sources of I
revenue for the Cnfted States govern- f
*nent, writes Clifford Howard in |
Indies* Home Journal. During this
time the consciences of the American
people have added to Cncle Sam’s rt'-
soune* at the rate of about S3OO ;*
month, or a total sum up to theprrseit
year of something over S3OO.U«H>- the
ompunts of the individual contribu
tions varying from a few cents to sever
al thousand dollars. The smallest con*
tribution ever made to the conecietu'e
fund w»* received in May, tv.Hi. and
consisted of a two-cent stamp, which
was inclosed in the following letter <4
explanation: “I once sent a letter in
with a photograph (uiiwriwll, which 1
have since learned was not lawful. I
»»u-l*>se stamp to make it right." Il.v a
curious confidence the lurgvst sum
ever contributed, mu-hol tin treasury
department about the same time that
the stamp was »-c«'eiveil. This wosn bili
of e\changi' for $14,223.13. which had
been sent to the neer-tury of state by
the consul-general at London, to whom
the money had been given by a clergy
man on behalf of a person unknown, no
name being given.
TELL OF YOUR
Record Want Column.
“Help Wauled’* and “Situation;* Wan*
ted” Ad». t ree iu this
Hats —One cent for each word Ural luaer- j
lion; Unit ceut each subsequent insertion
' WANTED. —Second-hand trunk. large. but :
cheap. Address, "Porter,” Record ottlce.
TO LOAN.—About >oou on best real estate I
security . Address £l. U- Record ottlce. |
FOR RENT.—Two wheel scrapers, one !
heavy plow. Very easy terms. S. M. At- '•
To tridm Large rooming house, furnished I
'•£* rooms, la Victor- Will sell or trade lor |
Canon property. J. P. >suu, Old smelter.
FOR SALE —A good family Lorse, with
buggy and harness. Racoao office.
FOR SALE.—A six-room brick house and
■ bath room, i lots, *ixl2i> feet, set to fruit in i
bearing. Oood stable and chicken house. ,
Price *l,auu, cost 5Z.-400. This olhce. tf.
FOR SALS.—Three large *lots in eastern -
part of towu; set to 5-year-oic-treea. Small I
nouse, bsrn and out buildings. Most be
hold. A bargain st MOO. Part on time. Ap- 1
ply st Rscoau office. BU.
FOR SALE—.several nice tracts of orchard
and fruit lands st bargain prices.
tf Dam. DsWsnsn.
BOARD —F irst-class board and rooms may
be bad by calling on Mrs- H. R. Nelson, st
612 Macon svenue- tf
FOR SALE A home place, consisting of
two and a naif lots In Atwater’s Addition,
with nest seven-room brick house. A bar
gain st $1,350 Apply for information at
FOR REN l .—Five d irable brick booses;
all with water and cellars; some with barns
and some with desirable garden tracta- Cadi
at Fremont County Bank lor particulars.
FOR SALE.—One new pressed brick, 6
room house, on fenced lot UxlD, hydrant
water and set to fruit, for *1.200- Small pay
ment down, balance on long time at 8 per
cent Call st t remont Countv Bank. U-tX.
WANTED— FAITHFUL MEN OR WOMEN
to travel for responsible established
house in v oiorado. daiaiy *7BO and ex
penses- Position permanent. Reference,
i Enclose sell-addressed stamped envelope.
1 The National. Star Insurance Bldg., ihica^g
WANTED —FAITHFUL MEN OB WOMEN
to travel for responsible established
1 house in Colorado. Salary *7BO and ex
pense#. Position permanent. Reference.
Enclose self-addressed stamped euvelope.
i The National. Star Insursnee Bldg.. Chicago
WANTED —FAITHFUL MEN OR WOMEN
to travel for responsible established
house In Colorado. Salary *7SO and ex
penses. Position permanent. Reference
Enclose sell-ad dressed stamped envelope.
The National. Star Insurance Bldg.. Chicago
Wanted An idea &sr2ils§
FyoSset your Mm they tray brio* you wealth.
Write jOHN W KDb EKBCRN A Patent Altov
Mrs. Washington. D. C.. for their gI.SW prise oCar
sad list of two hundred Inventions wanted.
j For rent -Four rudms dufurnished
| and one furni£u«d room. 211, Macon
| The Baltimore & Ohio
Is the most popular route to the
I great cities ot the East, connecting
j with itc Unexcelled service
\ ST. LOUIS,
PITT SC I'RO,
and NEW YORK.
A stop-over of TEN DAYS al
lH»th Washington, D. C., ond Phil*
adelphia, Pa., is allowed ail holder*
of through tickets via this line.
For further infot m*tu/n aildrcM
S, rL SIIATTUC.
Traveling Hampt ip«l k*Q
a-W. «jr-. mttr.nakwM.
: L. JKrrjUCX,
ATTORNEY AT IU W.
Umo*:—Oyer Fremont l'wt|
DU. ¥. A. TWICHKLL,
Parlor* over Beeeher** Dru i—i
Fourth ud Mala ttmo.
I \K T. B. MOO UK,
: mJ i*hy»lei*n ud Sufgwa
Office la Wearer A Bond blotkt reeAdeeee
Oreeeawood A M Bc. Genoa Ottr.OHa
DU. FKANk N. CARRIER.
, Prompt atteatloa to eight eelle.
omoe, Hoorn* 1 xnd ’ Hju.k Block. Baitea.
aid Kain street. Offio* hoot •—8 to uTaTI
to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m.
AKKKN U. HOWE, ll b.
Physician and Bargee a.
Offlce, Handy a MoOee block. OMee tout
i»to10 a. m.; %to 4 p. m.. except Bandera:
Residence. Wl Mala Street—Oorakr Mtath St
e Architect aad Beliding tlsurrlae e
Plena end Hpeelleatkea
Jtfioe. Barrage Blk. SCh BC. CUNI CXR.OM*O
DU. GKIGKK. Deatlat,
Orrrae: Heed? A Hettae Meefc.
Office with Joe. K. Meeehe. OadMMw e
specialty. Amat Aw s>^*»
-| pif if liiMiul
Other aad rcsirienas Mange i—Mt flnft dear
West of ~ 1~~ n
Hoar*: 8 to 9 A. M.; 2 to 4 and 1 to I P. M
SIS Main rnu
When you need tajUiiog la thin Mm
call and see us.
a W. WELLS,
CIVIL iuilttl ill SHHTII
Prepared to do MdaedM hi all
H. L. ADAMS,
sink miwm. opsoslt. >ma> Ms TM
Contractor ant Builder,
Plans and bpeciti cations Promptly
furnished, with cost of construction.
•m Hlvoo. Fruit rylis—.
Mason** Jars, (t«*«mn,
La Junta But tor. Minors*
Plok Flour and Bottom
on Sutar, May, Crain and
Conaral Crocorlos, and tho
Bala oi your Vegatobia* and
Fruits, call on
SMITH’S CASH GROCERY.
3A» Mnln threat.
and Tflnoy Fruita
Mock always Trash and HtrasL
Our Inn Praam
Haas rapotatloa of Ittaars.
whMbadsry Irmd tMaCa
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