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gARGAINS » REALESTATE
We have the largest amount or Bessemer property listed of any firm in the city, consist!ng of good homes and residence and business lots. Why pay r ent when you can get a good home by paying from $ i 00. to $2OO. down and the balance in small monthly payments ol from SI3. to $25. per month. It will pay you t< > give us a call. J. G. KNEBEL & CO., No 6 East C Street, Adjoining Western National Bank. Pueblo Wanted: Second-Hand Goods. I will pay the HIGHEST PRICE for Second-hand Bedsteads, Chairs, Tables and Spring Mattresses. Also for Heating and Cook Stoves and Queens-ware. Will buy. Sell or Trade. J. E. HOYT, 118 SOUTH UNION AYE.. PUEBLO, COLO THE PACIFIC Mutual Life and . Iccidt nt Insurance Co. of California. INSURE AGAINST all kinds of personal bodily injuries, loss of litre . aused by purely a scidental mi ans happen ing in any or the lawful pursuits of life. Common amongst these are Cuts, Bruises, Burns Scalds. Sprains. Drowning. Broken Bones. ; rushed limb? Gunshot wounds. THEY COVER ACCIDENTS AT HOME, IN OFFICE. AMD WIIU.B Walking. Ruling. Driving. Working, Traveling. Boating. Swimming. Crossing streets, Hunting or Fishing. Bicycling. Engaged in Gymnastics, iwhcu for amusement) Dancing. Skating. ALSO THOSE TKODUCED 11Y Rairoad collisions. Steamboat explosions. Strokes of Lightning, Storms. Runa ways. Earthquakes. Falling objects from Buildings, Slippery objects on pavements. Cable Street car casualties. Kicks and Bites ef aui mals. Injuries or death caused by attacks of highway rob bers and burglars. List of Premiums Paid in the Year 1892 by Miles and Stewart. CC Campion Stock former Ankl.' broken »10t M John F Cambell Lineman lire dep't Llcctrlc yhock ** •} Halcomb E Wilson Bt ter nr. ei I foot f"--' , H'S W D McCullough Conductor Uty ry rhumb injured 1 J ; *0 W Frank Emory Conduct.., < tty ry Arm A Able bruised XM George It Knapp Motormnn if 5? EJ Wiley Hackman Hack wrenched Willard toun* Motorman II ip spniln.-d WOO EC Kina Conductor Injure! foot Ss ft. W T Emorr Porter l nlon depot I.cg Injured tl 11 Otis K lone* Conductor * \nk!c inrnlnsd 15 M J J O’Brien Saloon Keeper Leg lnj A thumb spr J** ilFßpraUen Merchant Broken thumb 9*7* W H Corbett t*i|.. niftti lire 'lcp't Wr.-nched thumb II 13 Joim r. Peu.lt Plug.uan fro dcji’t I! „ k .orained « 00 T H Steohcnion Motormnn I njurcl knee 1* ftj K C. West Motorman Back sprained t? v c Klntt Conductor Knees injured 10 <1 T - H sSenson Motorman Knd of finger cut off 11 13 •r’ t V viiiu Poiiocnian < ut linger 10 W.C.Cannon K -tnurantkeeper Thumb cut lo Ou ass.isrffiK gsris.- , «« t> w (’oitius I’liVM.-iiin Sbotti.Ur Strained PO n) I.’ B Beach Or.:. n.-.mnn I"., nr. d ankle 17 10 LontaM°wSod An'l ilccT It’.indHiJured 32 li loe H l : arvln Mot u man Brut-e,I shoulder 1" 71 Hie hard Shea Vo, iceman *•"■< In leg 175 00 8. W. Marshall Motortmin Ann Injured S 08 Inhn K t mni.t.ell A—'t cli ef fire dep’t Kl.-Wed bv horse ■'< w E.*™. ' Sr 4 'MIA"* iTtfkTnMS" B&W. ss Cicero Weldner riuginun tlre.Jcp’t Injured hand 31 -W George H. Shade I‘ipcman fire .lep’t Ankle sprained lo " Joe Hanlon Driver lire dep t S S E. K. Mallory Motorman I,indent f’ J Avres Conductor Bruised bend 7 M A.J.CnS? Flr.imm tt.'n engtn. Arainjund »" John Haha Forenmn track Eoflpetns JI i i * Sclieiick Conductor Injured foot Fred U. Me Kenney Driver tiro dep't Ankle sprained 10 no E. M, King < onductor bruised 21 M Bheoman Lock Truck r.-palrer J- , ugersmashed 12^ Earl A. Finch Round-houseman 37 i.. T. W. Rainer Bteel Works Injured finger 37 s<’ Chart <; lied berg Ml\ railroad Unger Injured li S»v«g.,"' «*.,»•"■*« «*>»"»> Hand hurl » MILES & STEWART, Real Estate, Loans. Fire. Life and Accident Insur ance Agents. 212 3. Union Avenue. igwgppmm 4jVJ u/l»iuenHV PUEBLO MUSIC HOUSE. Pianos, Organs, Sheet music,: books and all kinds of musical ; merchandise. Tuning, repair ing, boxing and moving pianos and organs. HARPER & KEELING, 1 322 Santa Fe Ave. j J. STRAUB, rr u• '• : Rri’AUUKH Done. 217 North Coion Atennt. McMahon & Collier, Funeral Directors AND EMBALMERS. WHITE AND BLACK FUNERAL CARS. W« Carry the Largest Slock or Funeral Sup plies West of the Mississippi Hirer. ALL WORK GUARANTEED FIRST CLASS. Corner D Street and Union Avenue « PUEBLO. COLORADO. TELEPHONE 226. OPEN OAT AND NIGHT. COIL. Telephone, 8 and £6O. T. ALBERT NAT GREENBAUM, LONDON TAILOR 126 South Union Avenue. Suits to order, $25. $3O. $35. Pants to order, $7 $y $9 $ 1 O. Repairing neatly done. LAST C'l lANCE To buy a pair of the last of the Bee Hive stock of ehoes at actual cost. These celebrated shoes are nearly all sold but wo can suit you in any size and style nt figures that will surprise you. We sell a No. 1 $5.50 lady's calf skin shoe for only 33.50. No better shoe made. Wo sell a No. 1 first class men's shoe, former price $3. for only $2.00. Here you save another dollar. We sell a No 1 children's shoe for the low price of Gocents; a good shoe, mind you. Can you mutch the bargain anywhere? Those are only a few sample prices. Kverything in shoes go in proportion. C. H. Qauakenbush «& Son. DENS ANTI-POENA, Teeth Extracted Without Pain, The greatest wonder of the nine teenth century. Dr. C. A. Gregg whose dental parlors are at 200 south Union Avenue has the right of tb* city and of Pueblo county and will extract your teeth without causing pain. A full lino of diamond dyes at the Bessemer drug store. In Pullman’s Finest. A 1 rip over the Missouri Pacific rail way from Pueblo to Kansas City, St Louis and all points east can be made in elegant Pullman buffet sleeping cars and free reclining chair cars. For fur ther information address William Hogg, agent, Union avenue bridge depot, tele phone 191. Herman A Shloss are sell! nggood fast and as a consequence arc en abled to keep a fresh stock always •a hand. T. J. Young returned home last Monday after spending nearly a 1 year at his mines in Breckeurldge, I Summit county. J. J. Langdon has moved his abstract office to No. 8 east C street whoro in the I future he will be glad to moot hie friends and patrons. Revival meetings every oveuing this week ut the Methodist church. Rev. C. C. P. Hiller officiating. 11. C. Miller A Co. will deliver orders for groceries to any part of j the city ou short notice. | A few changes will be made in 1 the street car time February 1. H ad i the announcement in this issue. The quality and prices of all groceries at H. C. Miller's will suit you. Geo. Jackson is figuring on build ing a brick block on Mechanic street between C and I) street. If you want a hairbrush “ “ “ clothes “ “ “ “ “ tooth “ •• “ “ “ good comb call ut the Bessemer drug store. Dr. C. A. Gregg of No. 200 south ! ! Union avenue will extract teeth without j giving paiu. Dens Anti-pccnn does it. Genuine gold watches for stile without jeweler’s profits at Herman A 8 h loss. The Bessemer bakery is first-class in every respect. None but tbo best bread es, cukes and doughnuts made. Fresh > undies and nuts also to be had. A brick dwelling is going upon Klin street at the foot of the Mesa, , a Mr. Trout being the builder. A few* weeks ago H. D. Foster bought the lot just south of his restaurant and has some intention • >f building on it next spring. Underwear, dry goods, boots and shoos, :ii ■ ladies' an<i children's dress good* nt Herman A Shloss. Don't fail to got prices. They will suit you. T. YV. Lynch did a fine job of paper hanging in what used to be hose house N«*. I. Mr. Lynch is handling u large business in Bes semer. J. t-i. Ferguson has purchased the brick house and appurtenances at 1217 Elm street. Bessemer property is beginning to move. A full lino of stationery and toilet goods at the Bessemer drug store. John McCHynu who was knocked ■rto completely out a week ago by Dan Hartnett for sneak thieving the contents of some of bis boarders trunks has skipped. He will never J come back. . j Barney Becker who returned from Rico a short time ago has gone back to his old job ut the rolls in the i steel works. j William Campbell started Mon- I day last for a drive through to j Boston, this state to take a look at | two lots became in possession of ' some time ago. William Deuel of Norton county, Kansas is visiting Mr. H. (' Hamil ton and family and taking in the town generally. Mr. Deuel is a I brother of Mrs. Hamilton. * i Mrs. Joseph Coburn of 1110 Bine ' street is ou the sick list, c Through passenger trains, through freight trains, quick time via the Chicago, Union Pacific A North western line to the principal cities east of tiie Missouri river. A new order of the car system re quires the conductors call out all -treets between B and Tenth streets. P. Shea ran received this week one of the largest stocks of groceries he ever handled in Bessemer. Mr. Sheeran lias a good solid trade and is prospering. Bessemer merchants never did a better business than at present All tire having a good trade and feel that times are improving. C. O. Richardson m%de a visit to Hardscrabble this week and reports that place one of the richest silver regions in the state. He says that lie has valuable interests in a few claims. A new switch has been put in the streetcar tracks at Main and First streets so that the Irving Place cars coniine down Main street can run on to First and return byway of Santa Fe avenue. Manager 11. E. C'hubbuck thinks it possible to give Bessemer n fie minutes service but the attempt will not be made until oil the cars have been repaired and the track put in first-class condition. Hose Co. No. 2 will give a mas querade ball to night in the city hall It will lie rather of a private nature, the members of the company and their friends to comprise the dancers and an unusually merry time is! anticipated. Harry Young has been at work all j week extending the circulation of i the Indicator and making collec tions. The Indicator appreciates the promptness with which subsrib ers have paid up and is glad to udd many new names to the subscription list. A fifteen minute service will soon be given to the Irving Place street care line. The intention is for some time at least to have a couple of special cars on that line which will run from Irving Place to First St. via Main. By this plan Bessemer cars will not run clear through but passengers will be transferred. A man living on Abrlendo avenue has been taking advantage of the friendly darkness of late to help himself to D. W. Hartnett's coal pile. A few nights ago he was dis covered taking his leave from ene of his nocturnal visits and was dis covered by some of the hotel folks but not in time to be taken in. Will he take a hint? Henry Herman of the firm of Herman & Shines has faith in Bes semer real estate. His first invest ment in the city was to buy lots 21 and 22 on which his store now stands. Next he bought ths adjoin ing lots to the east, 28 nnd 24, and now ho has just closed ft deftl for the □ext pair, 26 aod 28. Mr. Hermits considers his six lots very good property and he Is exafttly right. | THE BESSXKXR INDICATOR. H. C. Miller is ageut for the best $3.75 crayon portrait in the world. Harry Baker the vegetable man i.« dangerously sick from an attaok of erysipelas. Watches cleaned and repaired, and jewelry likewise by F. T. Briggs, 207 Santu Fe avenue. l>r. E. S. Dodds is treating the eight year old boy of T. W. Ramey of 1210 Elm street for a cose of scarlet feyer. I. Furish, the now restaurant man at the eornerof Northern and Evans avenues is having a remarkably big trade for a beginner. The Paul Wilson Dry Goods Co. is introducing u lot of spring goods. This big store is bound to suit every lady in Bessemer and Pueblo. Mrs. James Reigbter of Evans avenue Is convaTesing from e severe case of blood poisoning. Dr. E. 8. Dodds is the attending physician. Tiie board of county commission ers last Monday appointed George Willauer justice of of tiie peace and It. A. Cummings constable for this precinct. John W. Jones, the shoemaker who used to run a shop in Bessemer, writes his father T. N. Jones from Columbus, Kansas, that himself and family will go to the Cherokee strip as soon us that territory is opened for settlement. H. Perlet is again adding to his store building, this time putting on an addition 20x30 feet to tiie north of his store, W. 8. Williams, I. D. Jessup and John Settles doing the work. Mr. Perlet is doing well and deserves to do better. The sluggish little ground hog will come out of his winter quarters next Thursday and bask in tiie lee of a cactus. There is no doubt in the world but what he will see his shadow; but then ground hog prognosis don't count in this state. Last week while n small boy of David Prosser was at play ou Routt avenue lie laid his overcoat to one side, which garment was picked up and carried away by a man who happened to be passing. The lad knows who the pedestrian was and says lie doesn't like tiie joke, if joke it was. Tiie Bessemer Building and Loan Association held its regular meeting Monday night, the principal topic of discussion being tiie sale of money. This association has money to loan on easy terms and those who con template building can not tlo better than borrowing of it. The B. B. and L. A. is on a solid liuauciul basis aud is prospering. Silver Coin Flour selling at the reduced rate of $2.00 per cwt. at C. H. Quackenbush A Son. If you want your clothes cleaned and repaired, send a postal to 1225 Evans Ave., and I will call for them. P. H. McCurdy. Lindsley A Co., 209 South Union avenue want to buy, sell or trade for . household goods of all kinds, and J they are particularly anxious to i itrv. You can sell at a good price. A Cure for Croup. If your children arc subjact to croup, always keep a bottle of Chamberlain's I Cough Remedy at band. It is prompt I and certain cure. If given as soon as tbe croupy cough appears it will pre vent tiie attack. For sale by W. P. Swartz, Druhgist. Jerkins and Jerm Were Jerked. Beer was the cause of it all, and j Policemen Price and Douglas did tiie jerking. Joseph Jerm and An toine Gerkin were arrested by the aforesaid policemen Monday last, charged with selling beer without a liceuse. Taken before his honor, Police Magistrate Willauer, their guilt was proven und each of ths sun burned sous of Italy were fined SSO. and costs. Douglas says he has several more of tiie Italians spotted and will continue to add to the revenues of the citv. Notice. The taxes for tiie first half of the year 1802 are now due and will become de-1 linquent on the first day of February, 1893. The county treasurer lias no power to extend the time of puyment. A Happy Marriage. : At the residence of Mr. and Mrs. ] A. B. Chase 131(1 Wabash avenue at 19 o'clock on Wednesday evening January 25, occurred the very de ! lightful ceremony which joined tiie | : fortunes of their eldest daughter, Miss Hattie Chase with those of Mr. J i Henry Al. Freeland of Montrose,; j Colo. The house was filled with | friends,some forty-five being pres- j i ent, young friends and older friends | who came to wish tiie young couple | a happy life. Mr. Jno. Kassinger wus best tiiun and Miss Alice Chase was bridesmaid. To say that tiie! bride looked charming is while only | a usual tribute, certainly doubly due ( in this case. Mr. Freeland is a substantial farmer living near Mont rose and lias been smiled ou by fortune as is more fully evidenced by this happy union. Mrs. Freeland was one of Bessemer's most charm ing young women, and Mr. Freeland and tiie people at Montrose uro to be congratulated. After the ceremony was performed according to the impressive ritual of the Methodist churcii by Rev. Hiller tiie guests were served with an elegant and sumptuous repast. Even the man who said he had fasted for two days found his capac ity too limited for the numerous delicious viands which were served. In every way this was a delightful and ideal wedding, and those present felt it io he a very happy occasion. Many beautiful presents were re ceived from friends and they begin life under the brightest auspices. They took tiie 6 o’clock west bound train on Thursday tor their new home. Our best wishes are joined with the wishes of their many friends In Bessemer for their pros perity, joy and long life. A Fkibkd. Tbc Missouri Pact Do Uunlon avenue bridge ticket office i» the place to get clieap tickets for tbe Mardl-Gras at New Orleans. Are you going to New Orleans for the Mardi-Gras? If bo* be sure aud see Agent Hogg, of the Missouri Pacific before buying your tickets. It will be to your interest. Savings Bank. The Pueblo Savings bunk is a popular institution with tte people of Bessemer, and it deserves to be. It is a good bank to patroni/.e and tlii men, women and children of the city are fast finding it out. T. N. Jones, nhomakor at 307 Northern .avenue, is now working long hours und desires tho public to know that the latch string to the door of his shop will be hanging out from 7 o’clock a. ni. to 0 o’luck p. m. Promptness and satisfac tion guaranteed. SOUND IN LIGHT AND COLOR. I'muplo ('*:• Sourcnljr II • Surprltnd In lb-an H») » of Diacovorjr. The announcement of some now and wonderful discovery is tho rule in this day and age. when every man who considers himself a part and par cel of tho groat universe is bonding every nerve aud straining all five of the senses and wishing ho had others to bring to bear on tho many plans ho is incubating, with tho intention of bettering his own condition or that of others. One of theso now discoverioa which is just boing perfected is an ap paratus for recording tho sounds emitted by light announces tho St I>ouis Republic. In 1889 it was first announced that a bourn of light pro duced a sound. Tho knowledge of this curious and interesting fact wus brought about in the following man ner: A beam of sunlight was thrown through a lens on a glass vessel filled with lampblack. colored silk or worsted. A wheel having a slit cut in its edge wus mude to revolve swift ly in this beam of light cutting it in two, so to speak, making alternate flushes of light and shadow. Tho operator then placed his ear to the glass vessel whoroupon ho noticed that each time tho flash struck the glass a strange sound was tho result Subsequent experi ments were even more startling. A b.-am of light was next mude to pass through a prism, so as to produce what is called tho polar spectrum or rainbow. The wheel with the slit disk was again made to rovolvo as bo fore, tho colored light of the prism beam or rainbow falling through tho cut just as tho sunboum had been made to da Tho operator again placed his ear to the glass vessel and was astonished nt the strunge inter mission of sounds, the ditTorent colors giving different keys of sound, which made a pleasing, if not altogether har monious medley. After experiments proved that some colors give no sound whatever, which accounted for the pe culiar intermissions noted. When tho vessel was filled with red worsted cloth and the green light of tho prism flashed upon it tho loudness of the sound was astonishing. Only feeble, cracking noises could be hoard when the red and blue parts of the rainbow fell upon the vessel containing tho rod cloth, but when a groon one was sub stituted tho red and blue of the prism made tho noise, whilo the groen was scarcoly audiblo. Tho discovery is a strango one and it is thought some wonderful things may come from iL British Slavery in Natal. Iloforo I wont to Natal I was under tho impression thut when our war ships captured cargoes of slaves tho latter were set free at once, or as soon after as possible, remarks a writer in the London Truth. Rut it is not al ways tho case. Captured slaves are frequently, if not always, taken on board and landed at tho nearest Brit ish port—say, for argument's sake, Durban. Natal. When landed they are taken to tho polico station and kept in prison till a certain day named by tho local authorities. The an nouncements are then published by crier and otherwise that on such and such a day so many captured slaves will bo distributed to any one requir ing servants for a certain number of ears. Tho only qualifications neces sar. in order to obtain such servants is a position of respectability in the locality, such as belonging to some I rofession or trade or possessing inde pendent means. Now, suppose I require a servant I sign a paper before the magistrates agreeing to tako so-and-so for so many years and food and clothe him or her, I and. although I am supposed to treat ! such ••servant ’ well I con practically do very much as I like with him, short ‘of murder. Should the unfortunate I native get tired of being bullied and run nwny I simply notify the polico I authorities to that effect and they send I out their native polico in search of the ! runaway, who generally takes shelter ;in the nearest kraal. On being cap. ' t tired he is brought bnck to the police station, flogged und returned to me his master. Should my "servant” do | anything I think wrong. 1 can also : have him flogged by the police at any time. CHARLEY’S POINT OF VIEW. ll' Krgiirded Gravitation From * Haae- Hall I’layer•« Standpoint. i A clover teacher, who has the pow |or of calling out originality in her j pupils, says that she should certainly ’ have no time for tho uso of toxt books if she attempted to answer all tho startling questions asked in her class, says Youth's Companion. One day the attraction of gravitution was un der discussion and Charley Beule vol unteered the opinion that ho "didn’t see any need of it anyway.” • It scorns to me,” said Charley, ••there’s no particular use in having tho earth attract things. Now, when the apple fell und mnde Newton think out the roason—why. thut apple might just as well have stayed whore it was till somebody gathered it.” "You play ball, don’t you?” asked the teacher. "Ycs’m.” "Suppose you hit the ball very high, what happens?” "It falls.” • ‘But if there were no attraction toward the earth it wouldn't fall. Don’t you thing that might prove in convenient?” Charley didn’t answer immediately. His eyes were bright with the light of a now idea. • My!" ho broke forth involuntarily, ‘•What a chance for a home run!” Easily Overlooked. Big boy—‘Why don’t you thrash that insulting bully? He says you are chicken hearted.” Small boy— "That’s all right He means I'm a game cock.”—Street «* Smith’s Good News. LADIES When down town drop in nnd see the NEW SPING GOODS we are showing. LATEST ARRIVALS. 100 pieces of new Woolen Dress Goods. 75 pieces of new Wash Dress Goods such as Ginghams, Satines, etc-, etc. 60 Doze Ladies’ shirt waists from 50 c to $lO.OO New goods in all depart ments. Paul Wilson Dry Goods Co.’ Main and Sixth Sts. Many Gold Cures. TAKE YOUR CHOICE. There are many who have taken tbe Gold Cure in Pueblo and so many more who are thinking about it. thut it seems well that the public should know which is the best and sufest. There are in the United states today very many Gold Cures and most of them are doing good work. The first In the field was the Kccley Cure. Then cume the Houston, the Uzell, the Myers, the Grand the Taylor and many others. So fur as interests the people of Pueblo and vicinity we need not men tion but two, namely the Kecley and the Taylor. The Keeley was discovered about twelve years ago and was at that time the best because it was the only one. Since then there has been as much pro gress in the science of medicine as in anything else aud perhaps greater. We cunnot imagine u case where any one person has ever made a discovery that has not been improved upon. It is not at all necessary that one should know what the Keeley remedy is to find a better one. And it is absurd for Dr. Keeley to say that no person in the world can accomplish tlie cure of alco holism but himself. It is false as we will see. Now why is the Taylor Cure better than the Keeley? First, all of the bad features result ing from the Keeley Cure have been eliminated from tbe Taylor Formula. The Taylor Cure does not affect tbe memory either temporarily or perma nently. It d«»es not affect the eyesight, to the extent that one while under treatment cannot perform his usual work. It leaves tbc patient cured at the time he leaves the institnte, and he is not lingering in a semi-conscious con dition for weeks afterwards. The greater advantage of the Taylor Cure over the Keeley however lies in the fnct that Dr. C. F. Taylor uses liis own medicine und knows the ingred ients. The Keeley ageuts at their in siitue in Paeblo are not Keeley by a long ways. They take the name of Keeley because they pay for the privilege. But right here see the dif ference. Fot a man of them knows one siagle ingredient in the medicine they ars using. They stand their men up like so many cattle nnd go at their work blindly, not knowing whether they will kill or cure. This is not considered safe by our host physicians. No man should be allowed for a moment to in ject into the blood of another anything of which he is in total ignorance. At the Taylor Institute the patients are treated by a physician who knows what he is doing. lie lias practiced medicine in Pueblo over twelve years. No two are trcateJ alike any mere than two who were sick with any other dis ease should be given the same dose at the same interval of time, The results of tde Taylor Cure are very much better in every way. They have less 'failures than any other, in fact they have none. The Keeley agents came here with the idea of driving Taylor out, but today the Taylor Institute is curing 2vc to their one, and their graduates can be found ameng the business men of Pneblo from one end of tbe city to the other. Understand that the Keeley cure was a very good cure in its day if handled by Dr. Keeley himself, but in the hands of a man who is totally ignorant of the formula it is not considered safe or reliable. They Will Have It. Tbe public demand through service when traveling. It ia old faahiened te "change can.” On the through, solid veatibuled trains of thn Chicago, Union Pacific 4k Northwestern line from or to Chicago, Omaha and Denver, there is no cl angs. This is the finest and fast aet Nfftef between the points nfirnsd. FRED T. BRIGGS\ • Keeps a Fine Line ofßetir.n, ». | JEWELRY fj subject to vor.r inppeolion and selection. If you need a pair of SPECTACLES GR EYE-GLASSES, You «•** be fitted out without having to pny •i. extra price for an eye test. owelrv carefully mid promptly ! repaired. rarn T DDirrC 207 Santa Fe Avenue. f rXILU la Dl\ JLVJUO, With Stanchliold’s Book Store. GOOD GOODS LOW PRICES. We have a great big trade in Men’s Cloth ing and Furnishings. Our Mammoth Stores are the Boast of Bessemer and the Pride of Pueblo. ' Good Goods and Low Prices win Every Time" G. L. L. GANN MERCANTILE GO. J. E. MURPHY, BRICK AND STONE MASON. Also furnishes material. Sandstone of all dimensions. Office at Livery Stable near City Hall, Bessemer. —...- i ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■■ ■ ■■ ' ■ CAPITAL LOAN OFFICE The Christmas sales of unredeemed | pledges did not meet with my expecta tions and consequently I have a large supply of watches, diamonds, nngß and jewelry ou hand which I will sell for the next ten days at fifty cents on the dollar. This is no humbug but the articles arc good, the sales genuine aud the price only onu-half the actual value of tbe goods. Call early and get * bargain. Levy the pawnbroker 813 S. Union Ave. Pucbio. Opposite the English Kitchen. At The Grand. Cleopatra, Jan. 31. Hungarian Orchestra, Feb. 1. Incog,Feb. 3-4. The Gray Mare (Frohman), Feb. 13. Frank Daniels, Feb. ill. Old Homestead, March ( J-10, Modjeska, March 14. Kfiie EUsler, March 18. Louis Morrison, May 0. Pritnroso and West, May 12. Nat Goodwin, May 10. Lott a, May 18. Howard’s Athenamin, June 8. Joseph Jefferson, June ID. AMUSEMENTS. “cl,eoi*atra” Reserved seats for Turner’s English Girin will be placed on sale nt the usunl plases Saturday morning. This com pany produce the burlesque "Cleopatra," in a manner that will please all. At the Grand opera house Tuesday, Jan. 31. IIUNUAKiAN ORCHESTRA. This superb orchestra will give one grand concert next Wednesday night at the Grand opera house. The programme will bo one of the best ever heard in this city. “ Ilf COO” FEBRUARY 3. Claries Dickson and his great com pany of oomedians will bo at the Grand opera house next Friduy night. REAL ESTATE BARGAINS. Beet on the Market. Do you want a good home on Evans nvenue within a half block of the city hall? We have a tine 6 room brick house with a 37% foot yard that we will sell for only $1,500, S2OO being cash and the bulance to suit the buyer. This property is worth $2,000 if it is worth a oent. We also have ou Evans avenue a 7 room brick house on two lots which we will ssll for £2,500. $250. cash and bal ance to suit purchaser. Here is another bargain: A four room brick house on Evans avenue be tween Arroya and Mesa avenues on 87% foet lot for $1,300, $l5O. being cash and the balance in monthly or quarterly pay ments. This house has an east front and is an elegant place. Another house on Elm street near Northern avenue. This is a 5 room briok on a 37% foot lot and will be sold at $1,450. $l5O. in cash and balance in monthly or quarterly paymeaU. Lost in Steelton. Four hlooke west of Furnace street oan be had the lowest selling lots in the eity for the next 30 days. Your choice of corner lot* for $250. Inside lota for $5226. each. Cali early am there are only a limited number to be sold. Will take only from $36. to SSO. down and balance tosuit buyer. Theee lota are to be sold at half their realvalue. For any of tha atora bargains call J. & KNEBEL A CO., Boom liaWMln jtaoMl Mmk BiUdina.OatM. \ Street Car Time Table. BESSEMER LIKE, YELLOW SIGNS. First csr leaves powor house for Bee - seiner at 5:55 a. m. First car leaves power house for Irv ing Place at 0 a. m. First car leaves Bessemer for Eleventh street at G:25 a. m. First car leaves Bessemer for Irving Place at G:ls a. m. First car leaves Twentieth street on Cheyenne avenue at 6:25 a. m. Last car leaves Bessemer for Irving Place at 10:45 p. m. Last car leaves Irving Place fer Bes semer at 10:55 p. m. Last car leaves Irving Place for house at 11:25 p. m. Last car leaves Bessemer for house at 11:35 p. m. Every third cur going north goes to Irving Place, passing poatoflice at 5 and •‘ls ininutos past each hour. Ten minute service to Bessemer. DUNDEE LINE, BLUE SIGN. First car leaves High streotin Fair mount park at 6:25 a. m. First car leaves West Abriendo ave nue nt 6:25 a. m. Last car leaves West Abriende ave nue for Dundee at 10:55 p. ni. Lust car loaves Dundee or West Abriendo avenue at 10:55 p. m. Last car leaves West Abriendo avenue for house at 11:25 p. m. Last car leaves Dundee for house at 11:525 p. m. Cars leave High street nnd West Abriende at 25 and 55 minutes past each hour. Thirty minute service. LAKE LINE, RED SIGN. First car leaves powor house for the Lake at 6 a. in. First car leaves Tenth Btreet for the Lake at 6:25 a. m* First car leaves the Lake nt 0:25 a. in. Last car leaves the Lake for Tenth street at 10:55 p. m. Last car leaves the Luke for power house at 11:2ft p. m. Last car leaves Tentli street for the Lnke at 10:55 p. m. Cars leave Tenth street and the Lake at 25 and 55 minutes after each hour. Thirty minute service. ’’PIKE’S PEAK ROUTE.” tfifWADQ Ml\bL im «RAILWAY» ALL STANDARD GAUGE SHORTEST TIME BETWEEN Denver, Colorado Springs and Pneblo, shd Salt Lake City, Ogden, Facile Coast, and all Northwest Points, via Ha nitou, Lcadville, Aspen and Glonwood Springs, ICENHir UNEQUALLED I EQUIPMENT UIIHHUEDI •^a. p S6si2ra?4a!r T “* q l.rm.,h of tha Rocky MowKalna —Tht mot! coMiforubto, th« mCm sad Mm graadaat ofS rnnst niuiNi-nul routea. “ cou.B«*a, ohm. a. tat •MfWIMIMm, BMW, OM, Cr«ck«rr, Omuvan aud -i-—. vir- nq-T'T-r.'t- > Wil-w,.