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Cañon City record. (Cañon City, Colo.) 1883-192?, August 05, 1897, Image 1

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VOL. XX.
A PINK SHIRT WAIST.
There's a luster in her optioa
And a heaven In her smile;
There’s a poetry In her carriage
There’s decorum in her style.
Oh. her voice is low and pleasing.
And her modesty and grace
Lend a sweetness to the maiden
In the
Pink
Shirt
Waist.
With her sonny tresses falling
Like a-cataract of gold
O’er divinely moulded shoulders.
Snowy whl’e. but never cold;
Oh, the heart's with rapture's bobbing
While I view the blue eyes chaste
Of the maiden who’s attired
In a
Pink
Shirt
Waist.
She abhors the baggy bloomers
So suggestive of the Turk;
She affects no stunning costumes—
Caila them all the devil's work;
She is pleased and well contented
So be modest, pure and chaste.
And adorn her perfect pgure
With a
Pink
Shirt
Waist.
She’s s reader of the Kscono
You may bet your bottom dime.
Kor she Mkes a newsy paper.
That’s the Eacoao every time;
Then she has another reason
Kor this good display of taste
Ita becoming to a maiden
In a
Pink
Shirt
Waiat.
FRUIT Da* and the Colorado Mate
Horticultural Fair September 15 and
Id. iiemember the date*.
Tiihiik if* one fortunate feature
about the expense the Alaskan enthusi
ast is subject to—his ice hill is not
large.
WitKN writing east ebout the ad
vantages of Caflon City don't neglect
to mention that our water is as good
as the best. Caflon has had a reputa
tion for poor water but that is no
more. No city in the state has clearer
and better water than Caflon at the
present time.
Tub great French electrician and
scientist. Testa, is working on a scheme
by which he hopes to communicate
with the inhabitants of certain of the
planets. If he succeeds in this it will
be a great boon to Ihe new spapers.
Then it will be a common flung to hear
the newsboy crying, “Latest news from
Jupiter;" “All about the war on Mars;"
“<»rt*at flood* on the plsnel Neptune."
An INS7 in mknt has been invented
for representing spoken words that
may take the place to a large extent
of the ordinary system of w riting. liy
the labiograph or lip writer the pho
netic representation of the spoken
words are transmitted to paper making
an irregularliue resembling an oceanic
telegraph Code, which may be read.
The labiograph is a simple contrivance
and may come into general use.
Tiik best barometer to indicate the
condition of business is the number of
failures each month. The great reduc
tion in failures is very noticeable.
Commercial reports show that they
were 20 j*er cent less in last month
than they wen* in June, Intel, uml 25
per cent, less in liabilities, while the
liabilities were only one half of those
of June, IHUS. The above relates to
manufacturers, unite the general state
ment of commercial failures also indi
cates a falling off in number and in
liabilities.
"Wiikn Mr. McKinley sent a com
mission to Kurope to plead again for
international bimetallism two classes
of men confidently prophesied igno
minious failure. Both must be some
what discouraged by the results at
tained and promised. • • * The hope
of international bimetallism is not
dead. The time has not come when we
must choose bet ween making silver as
a base metal on the one hand or mak
ing It In its depreciated state our only
money metal on the other." New
York World.
A SEASON of reform has begun at
Saturday a special grand
jury brought in indictments against
almost every officer in the city limits
besides many private citizens. The in
dictments Include Judge Owers, every
member of the board of county com
missioners, all the aldermen, severa
county and city officials, the police
magistrate and several justices, in fact
about the only ones who escaped were
the members of the grand jury. Now
it would be In order for Judge Owens
to call another grand jury to make in
dictments against the members of this
jury. Let the good work go on.
CAÑON CITY RECORD.
MORE ABOUT THE RAILROAD.
The one topic of conversation just,
now is, ‘-flow about the railroad?” Xo
one can say very much for certain about
it and yet all who kuow the inside
workings ate pretty certain that the
road is an assured fact. The represen
tatives of the eastern capital have been
here for a week. They have made a
careful examination of the proposed
route, both from Cafion and out from
< ‘ripple Creek. The condition of the
two cities have been thoroughly looked
into. They have gathered all the infor
mation possible and have returned East
to make a last report to the other mem
bers of the company. While it was not
heir purp ne here to give out jiurt. what
their report would be or what the re
sult, still it is certain that they found
everything in fully as good or better
shape than had been represented, and
in this they were exceedingly well
pleased. They were delighted with our
city and pleased with the future pros
|>eots of ihe great gold camp. That
their leport will be favorable there is
litfle doubt, and there are many who
art* well satisiied that the road will be
put through at an early day.
In the meantime the work of grading
the Urst section of live miles goes
rapidly on, which will lessen very much
the time required to complete the en
tire road.
MARKED IMPROVEMENT.
Xo one will doubt the statement
that as the farmer prospers so prospers
the nation, it is also easy to see that
I the farmer prospers most when the
I prices of the articles to be produced are
highest. With these facts in view one
needs only to glance over the following
j comparison of prices of leading farm
| products on July 7th, isyfi and July 7th
! ISH7, to see that there is a marked im
provement in the times over a year ago.
| The prices are from the Cincinnati
; I'rice Current and are authentic:
July 7. July?.
i «r i.ms
A heat Closing. Closing.
* July 7o»*
Sept ember s*l4*
Corn
July ...... 2»; : h
Sepieniber . - 27 ' n
Oats
July ... I7* t 15S
>epteiulH‘r ltO* Is\
Mess Cork—
July 7.70
September -7.77»* fi.Bo
I w»rd
July -4.05 3.75
SepteralNT ..4 12 1 . 3 So
i short llibs Sides —
| July -457 S
j September 4 45 3.72 1 *
FRUIT EXHIBITORS.
It is hoped that ('aflon C'lty fruit
growers will take an interest In the
State Horticultural Pair amt try to
make as good displays as possible. For
premium list and information in gen
eral our home growers can apply to
Judge W. It. Felton of this city. He is
a member of the state board and is
taking an active interest in the arrange
ments for the Stale Fair. Persons who
Have early fruits to exhibit should see
that they are properly prepared and
sent to the cold storage. There w ill la*
no charge made fur either freight or
cold storage!. Fruits requiring preser
vation by cold storage should be sent to
MRS. M. A. SHUTE.
Crystal lev to. Pueblo, Colo.
Tim ptK'ksgi** (,f fruit should lm care
fully labelled on out side with name of
sender and description of frnit
TO THE DENVER DAILIES.
Will the Denver papers, csiiecinl'y
the morning dailies, please take note
that the Colorado state Horticultural
Fair Is to im held at CaBon City. Sept,
lath and tilth; that It is a state affair
and is certainly worthy of some space
In the slate papers: that it Is to be a
greater success than it ever has been in
Denver; that all premiums are sure to
be paid as t he money is now ready for
that purpose; that In connection with
the State Fair will be held the annual
Fruit l>ay celebration -a greater free
festival than which la not celebrated
In any of the smaller cities In the state.
The many friends and readers of the
Denver dallies lu the upper Arkansas
valley desire those papers to take note
of these facts and treat them in their
local and editorial columns at least as
liberally as they do some of the smaller
local events over the state.
CANON CITY, FREMONT COUNTY, COLORADO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1897
NORMAL INSTITUTE.
TliiH Session U the Most
iu Years.
The Ninth Annual Session of the
District Normal Institute for the
counties of Pueblo. Fremont and Cus
ter opened Monday, August 2nd, with
au unusually large attendance. Eighty
five teachers were enrolled the first day
and this number was swelled to ninety
on Tuesday. Others are expected later
in the week, and it is safe to say there
will be over one hundred in attendance-
The iuserest iu the work is very good.
On the second day of the session all
members answered to the roll call with
the exception of two who were kept
away on account of the death of a rela
tive. Prof. Keating, the conductor, is
a well knowu educator, and being as
sisted by such men as Professors Hunt,
Allen and Supt, Durfee, will doubtless
conduct this session of the institute to
the edification of all present. Supt.
Durfee expresses himself as highly
pleased with the outlook. The insti
tute will continue until Friday even
ing, August 13th. The revised daily
program is as follows:
Morning Souion.
BJtt Opening. Boil Call.
8.46 Pedagogics—Keating,
5*.35 History—Hunt.
IJ.IO Grammar—Allen.
10.46 Ueceaa.
11.00 School Law -Durfee.
11.25 Arithmetic, or Cirlca— Keating.
12.00 Noon Intermiaalun.
1 » Afternoon Session.
2.10 Language, Literature or Heading, Allen
2.60 Primary Methods—Keating.
3.30 Natural Science—Hunt.
As a whole the members are an in
telligent looking assembly. Cafion al
ways welcomes visitors of this kind.
May their stay be pleasant and profit
able. Following tea list of the arrivals
to date. About seventy are from Fre
mont comity and tweuty-tive from
Pueblo.
Mattie Itowlby Mrs. Flora LeFever
Fredrick Padmore James Woods
J. I>. Ik*>ltasor Bertha King
Ida Nelguer Julia Taylor
John Price Virgil Koous
Marguerite Schuut Clara Brown
ilea. Jamison Isabel Dana
Julia Bunderliii Minnie Day
W. D. Mooney K. M. Man*
Ernest Porter Julia Bowman
V. A. Hutton Kate Jenkins
D. K. Jenkins Lizzie McClelland
Mrs. T. M. Howells A. P. Dickson
Miriam Beach Fanny (iregur
Ellen Buchanan Susie Jessup
Alaude t ainpbell Lelalia Audrain
B. M. Audrain Mrs. May Martin
S. \N. Martin Lizzie -Seare
Emily Campion Josephine Lobaeh
Edna Heaton Edna Campbell
Pearl Hall Amelia Wacker
Lizzie Holmes Victoria Kndolph
Eldora Bull Jessie Yard
tiiunche Scott Mary Johnsou
I'lms. tiallaran Drucilla Nutting
Mabel Curran Flora I>odd
( 'ora Kent Helen Logan
Ada (inure Lottie Laus
Mildred Kuf Mrs. Warner
I’heo. Shot-maker h red Wagstaff
Mrs. Fred WagstalT Mrs. Ella McDaniel
Olive Wright Lillian Hardy
Belle Poland Auna Lehman
Budolph Jackaoue Blanche Dawson
Willie Long W. B. Martin
Mrs. Hutton C. G. Lacey
Maggie Flournoy Lenard Lain bath
Ethel Baudolph Ballie Buriiam
Burleigh Wolfe Aithea Laus
John Hastier Mollie Finley
Maggie Newell M. Hethenugton
Virginia Besor Lucy Mauver
Cora Danielson Ethel Amick
Josle Bager E. K. Hibson
Bulah Me Hay Agnes tirahara
John Hraham Nellie Heaton
Cormne Brown Myrtle Eyer
Lizzie (trout
Tiik following Item from the Fort
Collins Express speaks tor itself. No
comment is needed to show the condi
tions of times in Northern Colorado:
“Lamar county will have 500,000 bushels
of wheat, 100.000 tons of hay, JkXUIOO
bushels of potatoes. lo.imi fat cattle,
2,000 good horses ami 2.t)00,000 pounds
of unions, besides a big lot of fruit and
honey to sell next fall. When these
have all been turned into money the
boys will have change enough for
Christ mas."
Tiik members of the board of alder- j
men of Chicago are planning to visit j
Denver and several Colorado cities In a r
body this summer. The patriots are
no doubt looking for pointers in tneir ;
business and they select Denver as the
best place to learn the "tricks of the
trade." Hood selection.
Stereoptleon Lecture.
Prof. 8. K. Elmers, a scholar and ex
perienced lecturer, will give a series of
stereopticoti lectures at the Y. M. C. A.
hall this week beginning tonight. The
views will include the mist noted
scenes from America, Europe, Egypt,
Palestine and India, and. being ably
interpreted by the conductor, will no
doubt prove intensely Interesting.
Prof. Elmers has had a wide experi
ence In this work this being his
fifteenth annual tour. He cornea highly
recommended from cities where lie has
given this course of lectures. The
course is secured for the benefit of the
Young Men’s Christian Association,
which will insure it a liberal patronage.
A free entertainment lasting fifteen
minutes will be given, beginning
promptly at eight o'clock tonight, pre
vious to the regular program.
Our first ear apple crates and plum
orates are now in, him! can supply meat
any quantity
Smith's Gash Urockbt.
HISTORIC BATTLE GROUNDS.
Strategic Point* by the Ancient*
and Modern*.
It is in a theater ofiyld wars and
amid scenes made familiar to all the
world through classic story that the
Turk and the Greek are contending.
Pbarsaloa, to which Crown Prince
Constantine retreated front Larissa, is
the ancient Pharsalia in name, but not
in site, lying some eight miles to the
southwest of the battle*-ground where
Julius Caesar overcame I'ompey in 48
B. Ct Pompey’s troops on that occasion
retreated to Larissa, reversing the
movement made by the Greek troops on
Friday.
Kdhem Pasha invaded. Greece by the
very pass through whieh Xerxes led
his immense Persian army in 480 B. C.
Milouna pass is that pass “bv Petra,
Pythium and Olooson,” referred to by
Grote and mentioned by Livy. The
Greeks had expected Xerxes to enter
the Thessalian plain b\ the way of the
vale of Te;npe, between Olympus and
Ossa, and they occupied that pass. But
when, the Macedonian king privately
sent them word that Xerxes was to
come by the other pass, west of Olym
pus, they gave up the plan of meeting
him on their northern frontier. If they
had made a stand against him in Mi
louna pass they might have kept him
out of* their cour<fry have saved
Athens, just as Constantine would have
averted all danger to Greece if he had
been able to keep Kdßtm Pasha north
of the mountains.
Since he has let Larissa go so cheaply
it is not likely that in his weaker posi
tion at Pharsulos he will offer an effect
ive resistance to Kdhem. But this time
there will lie no Thermopylae. In the
first place, the road the victorious Turks
will take towards Athens, if the for
tunes of war allow them to take any,
does not run through the famous pass
where l.eouidas and his 300 Spartans
held out so valiantly against Xerxes.
From Zeitun to the west of the Malic
gulf a government road runs directly
to Athens. But what is more to the
point, there is no longer a pass at Ther
mopylae. As Herodotus describes it.
there was barely room fora wagon road
between Mount Oeta and the shore of
the gulf, so that, but three or four of
Leonidas' Spartans could fight abreast.
In 2,300 years the alluvial deposit
brought down by the Spercheios has
filled in the gulf far from the ancient
shore, so that a broad marsh is now
seen where kept the pass.
The hot springs whieh gave the place
the name of the “hot gates” still flow,
however. The changed shore line and
the construction of new roads west of
the mountain hare destroyed this most
famous of classic battle grounds. Here
it was that the Aeotoliana mer Philip,
that Antior hv.s contended with the Bo
nmns. and the Greek* with Breuuusaud
the Gauls. The trerfeho-y <*f Cphialtes.
who uhowid Xerxes a mountain puss
that enabled him to get in the rear of
the Spartans, was imitated in some of
the later conflicts, and with the some
results.
Salonien. at the head of the gulf,
which the Greeks threatened to de
stroy, is the Theesalonica where St. Paul
was so inhospitably treated that he
went away to Karn Ferin, and was
thence privately conveyed to Dion on
the gulf, where he took ship for Athens.
—N. Y. Time*.
A DIFFERENT CUSTOM.
Ukat Is Proper Is Ike I'nlied State*
Is >oi In Mexico.
The man who had been down in Mex
ico trying to buy up a carload of silver
dollars made for the American market,
and guaranteed worth their weight in
sterling silver, was in town the other
day looking for customers. Incidental
ly he ran across a Star reporter and
offered to sell him a ton or two of dol
lars. Then the man asked for a light
and the reporter, flipping the ashes
from his cigar, handed it over to the
returned traveler.
“There's such a difference in cus
toms.” said the man, taking his light
from the borrowed cigar. “Now you
notice how politely and thoughtfully
-for thought fulness is the true polite
ness—you knocked the ashes off your
cigar when you handed it to me to light
mine?"
“Reporters are always polite." sug
j go*ted the rej»orter.
| “As I was saying,’* continued the
j man. unheeding, “there is such n dif
ference in customs. Now. when l went
to Mexico the first time, 1 didn't know
the Mexican code of manners, ami
about the first thing 1 did when 1 landed
was to ask a man for a light. He hand
ed me a cigar with the ashes on. 1
thought it was bail manners, but l
flipped them off and kindled my weed.
I I did that four or five times, and 1
always got it in the same way. Then
I began to hope some of them would
ask me for a liirht so 1 could show Mex
ico what real manners were. 1 got the
chance one day. and when a man asked
me for a light 1 llip|»ed off the ashes and.
with a salaam at least two yards across
in its widewt sweep. I extended him
the biasing stump. He took it, of course,
being too polite to treat a stran
ger otherwise, but he did It in away
that showed me something was wrong,
and I began asking a question or two.
“The result was that I discovered
what the true form was and what an
ass I had been making of myself try
ing to teach those old eaatile •naparcont
what the code eigarro was. My in
structor told mo that the thing to do
was to leave the ashes on at their full
and to daintily touch the unlighted ci
gar or cigarette just about the fire line
between the ash and the tobacco. After
that, being no longer in ignorance, to
avoid bloodshed or international com
plications, I never again waa flip with
the ashes of my cigar.**—Washington
Star. _
Ost Of the Msatfce mi Bsfess
Mother (angrily)— Ethel, if you don't
sit still ITI punish you. Why can't you
be patient?
Ethel—'Cause I 'speeta il*» Just ss
hard for me to be patient mamma, as it
ia for ycu.—N. Y, Troth.
:
i| ear in Mind that we are still making 1
CUT PRICES
: For the purpose of closing out all summer E
j| WASH DRESS GOODS. I
11 Frank L. Smith. I
FULL OF FREAKS.
Some Queer Doings of the Bio
Grande River.
It Ckaases Its C*nrM la tk« Moat
l'n accountable Manner aad
Obliges the People ot n
Mexican Town.
Ifs a freakish river, the Rk> Grande,
and no mistake: for sudden turns and
aprieiousness woman herself can’t
equal it, said a former federal official
>f New Mexico, talking of the recent
doods at El Paso. For the 1,500 mites
t its coursy its character is every
thing by turns from navigable water
tc dry land. At its head, in the moun
tainous San Juan county, in Colorado,
it is a cold, clear trout stream; in
lorthern New Mexico its waters are
brown with sand in solution; further
-outh. where the liquid mud of the Rio
I’uereo (Dirty river) pours into it, its
waters become densely muddy, and all
along, on its way to the sea. this queer
iver takes on one or another new fea
ture different from anything that has
preceded it.
The Rio Grande’s habit of going un
der ground here and there along its
ourse, leaving a dry channel above,
.roiit which it reap (tears anywhere
f rom a mile to fifty miles below, has
recently been told in the Sun. which
‘•Iso has published accounts of its
quicksands and burrowing eels and
atlish. But there is one performance
>3- this river that never to mv knowl
dge has been written except in local
istorj’ or in the record of some land
use in court. It is the way it served
he town of Mesilla, in southern New
Mexico. The place is a picturesque,
dignified looking old Spanish-Ameri
an community, built about a plaza,
with orchards and vineyards surround*
ng. and stood in the beginniugon the
west bank of the river. Before the
railroad came it was an important point
in the wagon freighting trade, and its
j-eople were prosj»erous and happy.
Mut they had one cause of complaiut.
The routes of all the traffic from Texas
nud the north lay on the east of the
Rio Grande, and stages ami wagons
must ford the river in getting to and
from Mesilla. This was inconvenient
at all times, and involved danger and
delay in times of Hood.
“Que lastima” (what a pity), the
people often said. ”If only our town
stood on the east (bank of the brave
river!”
Their wish came to pass at last in a
startling way. There was an unusual
ly heavy snowfall in the mountains
of the upper country one winter, and.
the spring o]>ening warm, the snow
melted rapidly, with the result of a
tremendous flood in the lower Rio
Grande. The waters overspread the
level valley until .Meanta, wulch. lucki
ly. had l>ecn built on an eminence, be
came an island, the refuge of those
persons from the lower lands who had
not been drowned before they could
reach it. The waters at last subsided,
.ind then the discovery was made that
ihe Rio Grande, instead of keeping to
its old bed on the east, was flowing
past the town, a mile to fhe west of the
plaza.
It was what the people had said they
xvanted, but it took them some time to
beeotnc used to the change and get
their laudniarks and points of the com
pass to tally with the new order of
thiugs. Many a peon or Mexican of
higher degree going or coming from
the plaxa with a load of aguardiente
inside his skin got an unexpected duck
ing in the river when he had looked for ;
dry land, or walked gingerly across
the dry channel where the river used;
to run. wondering why he could not
find the Rio Grande. Tales of such
misadventures were stock stories in the
lower valley for years after the flood.
There was u more tragic aspect of the
business in the epidemic which took
its rise In the exhalations from thexnst
extent of the river bottom left exposed
by the change of the ckanuel. Several
hundred people tiled from this cause in,
the succeeding summer and autumn.
There uie orchards and alfalfa fields
In the old chunnel now. but its course
ean plainly l?e traced on the face of U*v
ground; ar.d who knows when the |{io
Grande mty rot take u notion to re
turn to its old bed and set the mag's
ut tuult again.— N. Y.’Sun.
(intwlh •:
Ixxndon was considered overbuilt In
tWO. and in that year a la« was passed
unlnat hulMlnir on ioUprrviou.lv un
oeeopied. The try «•« renewed
v, hen London contained WWW) build
in|ts. «od again in tOTS. the numbrrof
inhabited bouar* thru reaching 1-v.W.
In »plte of thr prophet. the cHy hu
nontinurd to mid rniUn of new .tieeU
every yenr.—N. Y. Sun.
TELL OF YOUR
I ...WANTS
IM TIIK
Record Want Column.
\ **H«*lp Wauled” and “Situation* Wail*
Ad>. Free in 111 is
Column.
Katb —One cent for each word first inser
tion; half cent each subsequent insertion-
WANTED.—Second-hand trunk. large, but
cheap. Address, '’Porter,'' Record oifice.
TO LOAN. —About $6OO on best real estate
security. Address H. O. Record oifice.
FOR RENT. —Two wheel scrapers, one
heavy plow. Very easy terms. S. H. At
water. iS-lf.
To tbadb Large rooming house,furnished
1! rooms, in Victor. Will sell or trade for
Canon property. J. P. > siru, Old smelter.
FOR SALE —A Rood family horse, with
baggy and harness. Rkcusd office
- SALE. —A six*room brick house and
bath room, * lots, Suxiao feet, set to fruit in
bearing. Oood stable aud chicken house.
Price SLSuo, cost Si too. This office- if.
FOR SALE. Three large .lout in eastern
part ot town; set to s*year-old-trees Small
nouse, burn and out buildings. Must be
sold. A bargain at S6OU. Part on time. Ap
ply at Racoaii office. SU.
FOR SALE—several nice tracts of orchard
and fruit lands at bargain prices
tf l)ux DkWggsg.
iiFOR SALE OR RENT—Four new brick
, cottages in desirable part of city.
H. L. Adams.
BOARD —» irst-class board and rooms may
be had by calling on Mrs- H. R. Nelson, st
612 Macon avenue. tf
kOR SALE -A home place, consisting of
two and a half lota in Atwater's Addition,
w ith neat seven-room brick house. A bar
gain at si,3St>- Apply for information at
Kbcobd office.
FOR REN T. —Five desirable brick houses;
: all with water and cellars; some with barns
and some with desirable garden tracts. Call
at Fremont County Bank (or particulars.
FOR SALE. —One new pressed brick. 5
room house, on fenced lot 44x130. hydrant
water and set to fruit, for $1,300. Small pay
ment down, balance on long time at s per
cent Call at F remon; Countv Bank. 11-tf.
WANTED —FAITHFUL MEN OR WOMEN
to travel for responsible established
house in Colorado. >a)aiy $7BO aud ex
penses. Position permanent. Reference.
Enclose self-addressed stamped envelopo.
The National. Star Insurance Bldg., i hicaog
WANTED— FAITHFUL MEN OR WOMEN
to travel for responsible established
house in i dorado- Salary $760 and ex
penses. I'ositiou permanent. Reference.
Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope.
The National, Star Insuranee Bldg., t hicago
Y|T ANTED—FAITHFUL MBH OR WOMEN
If to travel for responsible established
house in t olorado. Salary $7») and ex
penses. Position permanent. Reference
Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope.
The National. Star Insurance Bldg.. Chicago
Wanted -An idea eSjSygsc
Protect your ld«s they may brim: you wealth.
Write JOHN W EDI >r. Rill' R.N A CO.. Pat. nt At tor
mta Washington. D. C.. for their gt.-U- prise oCW
sad list of two hundred Uoeutioua wanted.
Fob bent Four rooms uut urmshed
and one turnul.ed room. 211. Macon
Avenue.
The Baltimore & Ohio
Southwestern
Railway
|ls the must popular route to the
i great cities ot the East, connecting
with ite unexcelled service
ST. LOUIS,
LOUISVILLE.
CINCINNATI,
PITTSCURO,
WASHINGTON,
BALTIMORE,
PHILADELPHIA,
and NEW YORK.
A stop-over of TEN DAYS at
l»oth W' awhmgtoti, D. cud l*h»l-
Mtlelphia, Pa., is allowed nil holders
of through tickets via thin line.
For further information address
S. n. SHATTUC,
i TrwrsUM Pmwinm MMt LIO.
a-w. m» r„ dmwi. Oiliho,
*********** M
Projcssiona-f 1
| 1.. JtKFHEV,
ATTORNEY AT LA W.
OrrxcK:—Over Fremont County
DR. F. A. TWICHELL,
Dentist.
Parlors over BMcher's Dm* Stem, rtrair
Fourth and Main itrssu.
DR T. K. MOORE,
PliyaieUui and Surgeon.
Office in Weaver A Bond block: mllsnns
Greeenwood A 4t Canon City. Goto.
Dr. frank n. CARRIER.
Prompt attention to night oalla.
Miiict*, Kooinn 1 and ’ Hank Block. u —= -*
elSMkin.tr,-*. Ultlc horn a—o to Urn™*
to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m.
WARREN I>. HOWE, M. D.
Phy»ici«u and Surgeon.
„ .I™.?*' ““At * McGee block. Offlo. bow*
3tolo a. m.; ato 4 p. m., except 8 (today n:
Residence. 831 Main Street—Corner NlnttSt
, | A. BRADBURY,
*-*• Architect and BnlMUt
Plma» and NpeelkatleM.
>thce. Hnrrne Blk. sth St.. Canon Cm. Onto
DR. OEIOKR, DeoUO.
Lx pert Operator.
Omen: Handy A McOee Plonk
EXT L. RLDREO,
Atturuey-at-Lnw,
Office with Jon. H. Maupia. OoUestlas a
specialty. Arent for PhceaixMaftaal
Life Innurance Compaay of Hartford.
| cnaaaw u. a-i.
PhyoicUa and Hmrgnoa,
Office and rwideoce Macon A venae. ftnt door
Went of Cumberland Presbyterian Chorak
Honrs: 8 to 9 A. II.; 3 to 4 »iy< 7 to 8 P. M
LINN EE R BROTHERS,
Merchant Tailors
316 Main St.
When you need anything in thin linn
call and see us.
C. W. WELLS,
Dim Utllli! us sunm
Prepared to do Engineering In all
Victor. Colorado.
H. L. ADAMS,
Sixth street, opposite Newt on T "Tiber Yard
Contractor and Builder,
Flans and .specifications Promptly
furnished, with cost of construction.
RUPTURE
HUNTER PALMER
For- -e»
Bee Hives. Fruit Packages,
Mason’s Jars, Stoneware.
La Junta Butter, Miners 1
Pick Flour end Bottom
Prices
on Sugar, Hay, Crain and
General Crocerios, and the
Sale of your Vegetables and
Fruits, cell on
SMITH’S CASH GROCERY.
300 Main street.
Confectionery
and Fanoy Fruits
•Stock always Fresh atul B west.
Our Ice Cream
ilk. b reputation of ltaawa.
which ever, iuvw of lU*
Uciuub mi maw <Uali fully u
preclktc* klid enjoy. 1
E. a. McDonald,
a, Y .at *.-th nfc*
3 * ft) ill Bfefcjp "
NO. 32

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