The Lamar Register.
THE NORTH SIDECASH STORE
GEO. T. FEAST, Manager
_H_ PEW OF OXTFS E-S.T3C3- JS.X2STS:
Corn, per can, ioc, I2sc, 15c.
Navy beans, per lb, 5c
Rocky Ford or California to
matoes, 2 cans for 25c
Cove oysters, 15c can for 10c.
Fine table syrup, 45c per gallon
can. Old price 60c per galloA can.
Hulk coffee, 20c coffee reduced
to 15c per lb, 25c coffee reduced
to 20c per lb, 30c coffee reduced
to 25c per lb.
Best salmon, 10, 15, 20c per can.
107 North Main St. West Side. First door north of Hotel.
PHONE NO. I*3.
D. L. SILVER
exclusive dealer in
Staple and Fancy Groceries
keeps constantly on hand the best and
finest of everything in the Grocery line.
: Leading 1 Cash Store of Lamar §
• We make yon thd Lowest Prices, and Guarantee the g
J Quality tobe the BEST. To start the day right yon want 2
3 a Good Wholesome Breakfast from the Best of groceries •
• —hoc! yon don’t want to be held op for them. Come in J
$ and Bee W. H. Cox and get hi* prices. He will intercut 3
3 you in Low Prices and Good Goods, Freeh and New. •
• Yours For Business, 2
• w. h. eox 5
3 Bring us your Butter and Eggs, 3
3 They look like Gold Dollars to us. •
2 East Side Main Street, North of Railroad Track S
• saaaaaaaaa< saeessseseseeaseaeoaeeeaeeseeseeeeeeoes
88. Bbowk, Pres. A. N. PanKisn, Vice Pree. W. C. Gould,Cashier
The First National Bank
OF LAMAR.. COLORADO.
Capital $50,000 Surplus 810,000
B. U. Bkown. T. M. Brown. W. C. Godm>.
M. D. Thatcher. A. N, Parrish.
ID. E3. COOPER
Real Estate, Loan
Having purchased the Lumber Business
of D. C. Marker, we shall endeavor to
keep the yard as complete as possible
with all kinds of first-class j* j*
You will always find our prices right
and the same courteous treatment as in
the past. Call and see us. j* j* j* j*
marker lumber e©.
2 lb can baked beans with toma
to sauce, reduced from 15c to 10c
Kuner's tomato ketchup, 20c
size for the next ten days will sell
for 15c or 2 bottles for 25c.
Rice, 2 lb for 15c.
All other goods reduced in pro
In addition to the above reduced
prices we will give you with each
bill of goods amounting to $3, 18
pounds of granulated sugar for I
omouu- ©** ««t©T*raßS&B covimr
LAMAR, PROWERS COUNTY. COLORADO, WEDNESDAY. JULY 9, 1902.
[Prom the Holly News.)
Mr. W. T. Boyd came down from
Lamar Tuesday afternoon to look
after some repairs on the telephone
Hue of the A. V. 8. B. & I. L. Co.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. J. Scott Robertson
of Lamar, were the guests of Dr. K.
D. Wilson and wife Tuesday Mr.
Robertson left for the ranohes on
Butte Creek Wednesday morning.
• • •
Mr. 8. F. White is in the eastern
part of Kansas this week figuring on a
proposition to take an interest in and
become the manager of a large whole
sale business that is being establish
• • •
The farmers under the Amity oanal
are irrigating this week. It is a mix
ture of reservoir and river water.
After the expenditure of a month's
work and a lot of money in putting in
a temporary dam the A. V. 8. B. A L
L. Co. had the pleasure of seeing it
washed away by the rise in the river
last Saturday night. This may cause
some delay in getting another run of
water but the rains are helping the
crops and the prospect is good not
withstanding these extraordinary
I Prom the Holly Chieftain.]
The wheat harvest under the
Amity canal is now on and the great
er part of the work will be over by
the end of the week. All of the far*
mere report a well developed head
and a plump grain and are expecting
to get the usual high yield.
• • •
The Modern Woodmen intended
to have a blow out Saturday night
and made seven gallons of ice cream
for the occasion. The rain came,
however, and prevented any one
frbm coming out so it devolved upon
seven or eight of the neigh bors to
take care of the cream, which they
did, and so far we have heard of no
sickness among them.
Oscar Vincent went to Horace Sat
urday to meet his brother who arrived
that day from eastern Kansas. The
boys are going to run a threshing
machine in this country during the
summer and fall.
Rev. Theodore B. Lyre, formerly
of Philadelpha, is the new M. £. min
ister for this district. He will hold
services in Holly Sunday morning and
at Grauada in the evening.
• • •
Col. Holland has let the contract
for moving the bnildings recently
purchased at Coolidge to Amity.
[ Prom the Urtnidt Times 1.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Noble returned
from their wedding tour last Monday
They will be ‘at home’ to their friend*
here after July 15.
J. W. Creech has put in a lunch
oonnter at Reeves & Riley’s plaro ol
business. Mr. Creach has also built
a cook house back of the main
• • •
A. £. Bent and D. B. Nowles were
among the Lamar ball fiends who
witnessed yesterday's ball game.
Our people will be glad to learu
of the granting of a pension to Hon.
Clark Walker. The pension carries
with it an allowance of back pension
for 11 yearn and 7 months which will
be a nice little sum in itself.
• • •
While rounding up some cattle at
the round up last Suturday, W. C.
McCurry’s horse stepped in a bole
and threw Mr. McCurry off. Had the
hor*e been runuing very rapidly Mr.
MoCnrrv would have undoubtedly
been killed. As it was he was se
verely injured, his breast boue being
fractured among other injuries. Mr
MoCurry is not over the effects of his
fall yet. i
Mrs. Dew and children were the
guests of P. A. Eberle on the Fourth.
Mrs. Finke visited relatives in
Holly on the Fourth, leturning next
Two carloads of new ties have ar
rived for this section and the crew
are busy unloading them.
*The first issue of the Carlton
Oourier, published by the Grote Sta
tion Grocery and Supply Co., made
ita appearance this week.
Messrs. Higbee and Masser report
too feet of water in their new well,
which gives them an abundanoe for
Mr. and Mrs. Marks left Thursday
for Holly to visit her parents. Mr.
Harks returned Saturday, but his
wife will remain several weeks.
Ed Eberle left Sunday for St.
Louis where he expects to remain a
month attending to business and vis
iting relatives and friends at his old
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Higbee spent
Uae Fourth at Syracuse visiting the
mother of Mrs. Higbee. Her sister
from Oklahoma returned with them
Carlton was handsomely decorated
with the Stars and Stripes on the
Fourth. In the evening there was
a fine display of fireworks at the
Grote Station Grocery and Supply
Go’s store, and ioe cream and other
Vifreshments were served to complete
Relief Map at World's Fair.
. A meeting of the St. Louis world’s
Wr board was held Monday after
noon at the state honse. Got. Orman
was present as ex-officio member of
The board ratified the suggestions
of Captain Thatcher with regard to
the seonnqg of the co-operation of
the aeveral mountain states in
the bhifbing and the operation of
a model irrigation plant. Idaho, New
Mexico Utah, Washington and Wyo
ming are she states that will probably
assist Colorado in this exhibit, and it
is likely that conference will be held
by the representatives of the differ
ent states in Denver to decide upon
It was decided to ask the three
universities of the stste, the State
university at Boulder, the State Ag
ricultural college and the School
of Mines to aid the board in the con
struction of a giant relief map, show
ing all the mountains, hills and plains
in the state. To have one of these
maps consti tided outside of the state
would cost iu the neighborhood of
$2,000, and the hoard is of tbeopin
ion that it would be better to have
the students of the state institutions
<lo this work, and to pay them for
their trouble. In this way the map
will cost less than otherwise, and be
side;) will be the product of Colorado
science and labor. From this large
relief map other smaller and valuable
maps can be made which will be use
ful to those who have occasion to
consult suoh a map.
Another matter that was mentioned
in the meeting though no final action
taken, was to have each county pre
sent to the board bits of its choicest
scenery. This then is to be blown
in glass by a new process, and this
glass is to be used as windows tor the
exhibits of the state of Colorado at
Physical Force In the Senate.
Welcome in the adjournment of
congress—not that its deliberations
have in any way troubled or vexed
the country; on the coutrary there is
much to commend in what it has
done and still more in its virtues of
omission. Bat it is a relief to see it
disband before any more of its dis
tinguished senators choke each other,
[ black each other’s eyes, bloody their
noses and otherwise abrade and con
tuse those noble frontispieces of our
foremost statesmen. Should the ses
sion of oongress be prolonged, we
might be under the necessity of
meeting our returning heroes of the
strife with ambulances at the railway
stations supported by surgeons and
nurses in readiness to dress their
wounds, honorably or dishonorably
received on the held of action. Fur
ther debate on those great questions
of national policy which demand in
tellectual keenness, and far-sighted
sagacity would have been attended
with the greatest peril. Particularly
is this true, since the new school of
physioal persuasion has had so many
supporters. When a distinguished
senator expressed it as his opinion
that Cuba ought to be annexed in
stead of reciprocal trade relations es
tablished with her, it should under
the new order of parliamentary de
bate be the duty of his opponent to
pull his nose or punch him in the
slats. Thia might, at any rate, end
the ever-flowing tide of oratory. Why
should honored senators pore over
books of statistics, consular reports
and wearying public documents to
collect materials with which to an
swer their adversaries in the forum
when it would require less time and
exertion to silence them by yanking
out a handful of hair, kicking them
on the shins or breaking a cane over
their heads? This vein of reasoning
seems to have been surely gaining
ground in the senate; therefore, we
are glad that adjournment has come
before the carnage grew general. We
are glad our respected and dignified
lawmakers, the representatives of
sovereign states, are going home be
fore we see them pouring bloody and
disfigured from every exit of the sen
ate chamber with tattered and ensan •
guined togas, glaring eyes—such as
are not temporarily closed—clenched
fists, more or less minus the cutiole
of the knuckles, battered ears, riven
lips, armed with ink-stands, books
and fixtures of their hall. We aro
glad they are going home.—Globe
The alleged precautions taken by
various cities on the Fourth had no
effect, as the usual crop of casualties
is reported from all points. It is no
wonder the English were glad to
evacuate these United States after
the Fourth of July habit became fixed
with our people.
The front page cover and the nu
merous color plates presented in The
Designer for August are of remark
able beauty and should be seen to be
appreciated. The fashion and milli
nery features are daintily appropri
ate for summer. Worthy of special
mention are the articles on “Ribbon
Decorations,” “How to Make a Pic
turesque Summer Hat” and Bathing
Suits.” “Open Air Life for Women”
is contributed by well known writer,
Waldon Fawcett, and is handsomely
illustrated, and M. Buzzle supplies
what is sorely needed at this season
viz.: “Entertainments for Summer
Evenings.” “Interesting Hall Furn
ishing,” by Mary Kilsyth, “The lat
est in Embroidery and “What Women
Are Doing” are of unusual interest.
The two short stories of the number
are “An Aunt in the Way,”by Edwin
L. Sabine, and “Little Stefano,” by
Anna Cosulich; both will hold the
readers attention to the end. “The
Girl and the Miner,” by L. O. Lenn
art, is a short snappy drama for pro
duction by amateurs and “Selections
for the Kecitationist” supplies choice
verse culled from the best poets.
“The Apology of Ayliffe,” a love
story of marked merit by Mrs. Olney
Kirk, is now running in Tuk Dehio
Ner, and the chapters presented in
this issue are brimful of vitality.
“Toilet Table Chat” discourses on
“Keeping Cool,” “Sensitive Feet,”
“The Price of Beauty,” ’’Acquiring
Plumpness,” and “The Teeth versus
Dyspepsia.” The best in current
literature is discussed in “Book
A Speedy Recovery
Depends on Three Things
A Good Pbysioian
A Good Nurse
And absolute purity and uni
formity of the Drugs and Medi
cines used in the case.
and you can rest assured you
will get exactly what it calls for
A1 McLean’s Drug Store
Notes,” and “Etiquette Hints,” “All
Around the House,” “In Motherland”
and “The Kitchen Kingdom” cater
to the fancies of all members of the
THE SUMMER EXCURSION RATES.
Tickets to Colorado Springs going
Saturday or Sunday, returning Mon
day, $6.45. To Manitou, $6.60. To
Palmer Lake, 7:30.
Assembly rates from June 10 to
Aug. 24 with final return limit of
Sept. 15 to Palmer Lake and return,
$7.30. To Glen Park and return,
Colorado Springs July 30-August
I—Log rolling Woodmen of the
World. Kate, one fare for round
trip. Dates of sale July 28 and 20;
final return limit August 4, except
that for delegates to the head camp
meeting at Cripble Creek final return
limits may be extended to August 12,
on application to the secretary of the
association upon proper credentials
from F. A. Falkenbbrg, head consul.
Denver July 15-20—Convention
Ancient Order of Hibernians Kate
of one fare for round trip. Dates of
sale July 14 and 15; final return lim
it July 21.
G. J. Gabvin, Local Agent.
JUST ONE WORD
9o jam mwfllat otu
Which begins in this Utot. We
know you will enjoy it, and once
more would caution you to be aure
and read it. It is a most interest
ing serial, nicely illustrated, and
we have secured the esclusive
rifht to publish it in this yiciaMy
BEGINS IN TfflS ISSUE. _
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