Newspaper Page Text
VOL,. 4, NO. 18.
w« are as ever ■ Trying To Save iou money on your groceries, and we are in position to do so, us we buy everything in car-load lots, and from FIRST HANDS and can sare you all the middle man's profits. Come and buy at HEADQUARTERS Anti your goods will alwuvs be fresh and choice, and you can get from us anything you want to eat at the very lowest prices w- WE CAN SELL YOU— -100 lb* Oreeley potatoes |JOO 100 lt>* Mountain potatoes 165 Old potatoes are very scarce. Wo will liavea oar of new California potatoes In as soon as they are ripe enough to ship. 100 lb* Empire Flour. ..185 100 lbs Columbine Flour 1 *s 100 lbs Mhogo Flour 1 75 85 lbs Corn Meal 100 lb* Oran. Hugnr 6 10 10 lbs Oran. Hugnr 1 (»• We run -till sell you 30 lbs Rolled Oats .100 8 2*11) package Holleil Oats 25 Don’t iorget to boy 80 lbs Klee . 1 00 40 lbs Met. Heaiis . 100 IS lbs Dried Figs 1 00 14 lbs Dried Grapes. Ino 12 lbs Dried Currants . l (i 0 10 lbs Dried lllnrkbcrrlcs . 1 00 6 lbs Kvap. Peaches 1 no Ilb Evan. Raspberries :to 12 cans Corn. .... . 1 on 3 cans Tomatoes .100 lb Dr. Prices bk'g powder . :W Jjlb Cream bk’g powder 80 tut botllo Dr. Prices l.riunn ext 15 2 os bottle Dr. Prices Vunillu ext .25 We have fresh every morning— • Fresh Strawberries, Tomatoes, Bananas, Lettuce, Rhubarb, Radishes, Asparagus, Onions, We ulso have Tomatoes and Cabbage, Pepper, Cauliflower, Chives Sweet Potato Plunts in any quantity. Oranges and lemons idl fresh and eholce 1 doz Lemons "5 1 box Oranges 225 TEA—the best in tho city from 25c to <>6c per lb. No better on earth. Try a pound uud you will use no other. BOTTLED PICKLES, CANNED MEATS, SARDINES, CAKES, CRACKERS, CHEESE CHIPPED BEEF for lunches. Domestic and Imported baskets to carry them in. Call and see us; try our prices and goods and we know we can sell you. Don’t forget the places. Two Storesl Two Stores! . Moses & Allen 202 South Union Ave. Cor. 6tb and Snntn Fu Ave. CUT RAILWAY TICKETS. I will give you lower Railway or Bteam ship rates to any purt of the Uni ted States 4>r Europe than can be had through any one else in Southern Colo -* 10. Call on or write me for rates and will furnish you with all desired infor ation. C. L. TINGLE, Ticket Broker, Pueblo. Seuth Union Ave, near B Street. R. A. CROSSMAN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Criminal Law a Specialty. Prompt Attention Given to Pension Claims Room 1 over Postoitlee. Pukiii.o. V. 1,. Graham, Giias. E.haxton, President. Cashier. WESTERN NATINAL BANK, Union Avo. and C Street, Pueblo, Colorado Authorized Capital, - - FATO.OOO. Paid In Capital, ... 50,000. Surplua, ----- 175.001. Full Set of Teeth fur $5.00 AT DR. STONE’S DENTAL PARLORS, Room* 2M-5-6-7, Central Block. Bridge and Crown work done. Also nil work known to modern dentistry. Prices asonable and nil work Warranted. WEST BROS. Buy and Hell hnitire, Carpet) Curtains, Glassware Queenswur Tinware, etc. HIQHEHT PRICE TAID FOR SECOND HAND GOODS. ,09 UNION AVENUE, - - NEAR BRIDGE F. H. STEWART & CO. Mangf.ctprtr, of and dealer, in Buggies and Wagons, Agricultural Implements of All Kind*. Wag on and Buggy Harness. I 08-1 OB S. UNION A VC.. 103-lO* VICTORIA AVI.. rcLtPHOM No. 111. PUEBLO, COLO CHAB.O. RICHARDSON, m. and mm engineer. Ofltoa 8U Central Blk.. Pueblo. Ditch, River Railroad and Mineral aarveya. ■xaariMtton of Mineral Prop •File*. Meehaaieal E»gineerinf; tetim am* m StMM aad »actri© plant* Abate wuntino The Bessemer Indicator. The Indicator. P. BYRNES, Editor and Proprietor. PublUhed Every Hut unlay at Bessemer, Colo. Entered at the Postoftlce at Pueblo, Colo., ns second class mutter. Prick of Subscription. One Year $1 00 Blx Months 60 Myuon W. Reed, Denver's elo- I guent divine was elected G. A. R. commander of the departments of Cororado and Wyoming. The honor will rest easy on his shoulders. , This is pay day at the steel works ’ and about SIOO,OOO will be din pursed among the men. The steel works are the mainstay of Bessemer | and Pueblo and by their activity’ or | idleness indicate whether times arc J good or bad. j Ilf spite of prayers, protestations , and petitions the city council of | Pueblo will repeal the ordinance ap [ propriating $250 per month to the | McClelland library. The reform \ council is trimmiug expenses in [ every direction. One Colorado miner is of more benefit to the world than all the dealers in wind and water in Wall street. He is a producer of real wealth; they are non-producing con sumers of other people’s earnings— Rocky Mountain News. Tiif. railroad rate war is declared off in Colorado but the S3O round trip rate to Chicago still maintains. An effort will be made by the various railroad companies to unite on a $35 rate but it is doubtful if they will succeed. A drop of $5 will be likely. An exchange sounds a warning uote on the growing political inde pendence of men and declares they will bury any party out of sight that ‘ dares to ally itself with budle.” i Seems like no party would have the hardihood to ally itself with such a , formidable looking thing as that. Tiif. meeting of the Arkansas Valley' Fair Association will he held at Rocky Ford June Ist and 2nd. Excellent racing programmes hare been prepared for each day and considerable interest is being mani fested throughout the valley. G. W. Swink is president and G. M. Hall secretary. The Pueblo City Railway Co. is about to place an electric fountain at the Mineral Palace. Streams of water containing all the hues of the rain bow will be shot high into the air and will look like a Fourth of July supply’ of fireworks all exploding at once. It will be a great attraction but it should be placed at the lake instead of at the Palace. A high truss viaduct will not be a thing of beauty but it will be better than none at all. The fact is that under the terms of the original agree ment the Bullen Bridge Co. could wait indefinitely until the steel works turned out the iron, and therein the contract was faulty. The high truss bridge will look like an elevated railroad but it will allow people to cross over the track in safety. The city will get eight additional electric lights. It needs more. Of the eight only one is placed on the Evans avenue car Hue, that one being at the corner of Evans and Summit, which location was badly in need .of a light. The others are to be in the western part of the city. A light is needed at Evans and Arroya, 1 Evans and Northern and at the steel , works bend. The safety of the public demands it and the council should take the matter up at the next meet ing and see that they are placed. Although the project of building a street car line up Santa Fe avenue has not been noised about much for several days the promoters of the scheme ha m not been idle by any means but are getting the prelim inaries in shape and soon the whole plan will be made public. Those particularly interested in the road and the ones to be benefited by it are the Santa Fe real estate owners 1 whose property would thereby be in ? creased in value, the Santa Fe avenue business fraternity who are reaching out after trade, and the Guggenheim® who are anxious for a short cut to ! tbs Philadelphia smelter. When the road reaches the viaduct the . people of Bessemer will be interested i n having the line extended oat on Northern or some other avenae to the Inks line. For three days this week the old vets of the G. A. It. of the depart ■ inents of Colorado and Wyoming have had possession of Pueblo. The city gracefully capitulated to them and about (100 of the “boys m blue’ talked, feasted and made merry. The grand parade on Wednesday in which , all the old soldiers present took part i was a fine sight and was cheered by 1 the thousands of people who every where lined the streets. But the vets arc growing old and the elastic tread of youth is no longer with them, though the spirit is as ardent and putriotric as ever. The brave hearts served their country well in time of need and the younger men of to-day delight to do them honor. The directors of the World’s Fair have decided to cancel their con tract with tho government by which they were to receive an appropria tion of $2,51*0,000 on condition that Fair should be closed on Sundays. There was a tremendous local prensure brought to bear on the board of directors and at last they gave in, only two of the board of thirty-six voting against it. It is not certain that the national com mission will accept a return of the money appropriated by congress but the local managers have signified their intention of keeping the Fair open Sundays at all hazards. The chances are that Chicago will have its way’. At last the question of building the viaduct is assuming definite shape. The city council has per mitted the Bullen Bridge Co. to change the plans, J. A. Bullen promising to go at once to Chicago and procure the material. The alteration enables the Bullens to get the iron of the company with which they have been accustomed to deal, and now it may be expected to see ihe bridge completed within ninety days. Strange that such an under standing was not arrived at two months ago when Superintendent T. W. Robinson informed the city aouncil that he found it impossible to furnish the iron according to the plans adopted. If the Bullens de sired to change the plans of ths viaduct it would seem that they should have said so instead of pok ing along and making people be lieve they were waiting for the D. & R. G. railroad, to put in the piers. The piers were in place a week or more and still no move was made toward building the superstruction until the new council took a hand in the deal and stirred things up. The Geary law stopping Chinese immigration and sending those out of the country who are not registered, Ims been declared constitutional by the United States. This is tough on the Mongolian but he has a chance left. One clause of the Geary act stipulates that the United States shall pay the expense of deportation, and there is no money in the treasury for that purpose and it is just pos sible that the next congress will repeal the law. The Chinaman is not a desirable individual but it would be better to go slow in get ting rid of him and not work the the Chinese government up to the point of retaliating hr driving American residents out of that country. If christain America will adopt such harsh measures as send ing aliens out of the country what might not he expected of heathen China? Americans resident in that country might be slaughtered indis eriminitely with no power to stay the vengeance. A war with China would follow but it would be too lute to afford protection and would there fore be worse than useless, it might be well to keep the Chinese out of this country, but treat those already here fairly. Congress can use its time to better purpose than trying to please a few San Francisco sand lot poli ticians. Sound Advice. The scheme of trying to boom Pueblo as a health resort will be a huge fizzle. Yon can never make the eastern people believe we have a healthful olimate. Better take the money that is proposed to be thrown away on the pamphlet and donate it to a small factory, which within five years will be furnishing employment and living to GOO or 1,000 Pueblo is a manu facturing city and what Is the use of trying to make anythiug else out of it Push the factories hard as possibls; get all the new ones and build up those we now have. This will keep Pueblo very busy without taking care of a lot of one-lung tender feet from the east, whose only use here would bo to Bad fault with tho wool—Pueblo Sunday Oyfutua. BESSEMER, COLORADO, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1893. Red Hot Drives in Dry Goods Carpets and Millinery at WILSON’S Seasonable Goods in Ail departments at cut Prices. Call and see them. The Paul Wilson Dry Goods Co. Main and bth Streets. Call and see them. The City Council. The hall to be re-arranged— More lights to be placed Douglas and Manning to do the sprinkling —Reports of committees—The viaduct problem and what Mr. Bullen has to sa y about it — Martin Hughes to be city scavenqer. The council met Monday night Inst, all members being present. There was a fair attendance of onlookers anxious to learn what steps would be taken relative to the viaduct and they were not disappointed in witnessing a lively time. The council took steps toward nnying it built as soen as possible, though on a modified plan. The Junior Order of American Mechanics petitioned for the use of the hall the night of the 25 inst. Jackson moved to lay on table on account or changes in the urrangmente of the hall being contemplated which would render it unsuitable for u ball. Motion pre vailed. A number of north end Abriendo residents tiled a request asking that a sidewalk grade be established. Miles moved to refer to committee en public works. Amended by Fisher to refer to committee on lights and surveys. Mo tion carried as amended. A report from the committee on lights and surveys was read recom mending that lights be placed nt tho following named locations: Summit and Palmer. Arroya and BerKelev. Northern and Palmer. Graham amt Berkeley. Windsor and Palmer Northern and Stone. Evans and Summit. City kali place, 2nd tiling. Report was on motion of Jackson re ceived. The Btreet and pridge committee recommended that the Bessemer Ditcli Co. be urged to build bridges at cross ings of Eaton and Northern avenues and Rice street. Same committee recommended that the contract for sprinkling the streets be awarded to T. C. Manning and E. F. Douglus nt $3.60 per day. Reported the extension of Lincoln, Violet and Division streets four blocks westward, but did not deem it advisable to widen Elm street as requested by citizens. Committee on fire and water did not deem it advisable to move plug from Sprague and Palmer to Jones and Palmer on account of fire protection. Street Commissioner Burns reported having gone over all streets und alleys, had dug a new irrigation ditch on Abriendo avenue and had laid pipes on Abriendo, Routt and Lake avenues and on Elm and on Box Elder streets. Clerk Johnson reported the following collections: From license $39.00 From dog tax SI.OO From pound $ll.OO From Co. Trees. $349.84 $401.34 Jackson sprung the question of build ing the Northern avenue viaduct. Messers J. A. and George Bullen were present and Mayor Dempsey called on them for an explanation of deluy. J. A Bullen after much circumlocution final ly located the cause of deluy to the fact that the machine shop nt the steel works, Bessemer, were not in good running order and could not turn out the iren, the contract stipulating that the iron to be used in the construction of the viaduct Bhould be obtained at the Bteel works. M. Bullen was asked if the council did not release him from this part of the contract early in Feb ruary last when Supt. T. W. Kebinson wrote the council to the effect that he found it impossible to fill the order for the viaduct according to the plans. The letter of Mr. Robinson together with the minutes of the meeting relative to same were read which confirmed this. Mr. Bullen, however, maintained that he construed the action of the oounoil to mean that he could get the iron from theeas* through the Beaasemer steel works, which construction did not ; satisfy the council. Attorney Leonard being oalled on for an opinion said that oven though the oounoil had roloaood the Bullens from obtaining tho iron from tho Boooomot stool works it oould not oompol thorn to got it elsowhsro. Tho tones of tho oaotract mado this 1 plot* to him. ■ -•t?-, - i.JV- ... - -J. -i*. ' ' ! STEEL WORKS ADDITION Ror Sale'! All Houses and Lots in this Addition for sale on Easy Payments. Land under the Bes semer Ditch for Sale or Rent. O. M. LADD, I LAND COMMISSIONER. Graham - It ' csco/t Bloch . SJ PERLET Best Blue Prints, yard ... 8c 15c Dress Gingham 10c Cambric, all colors, yard 5c 15c Outing Flannel . . 10c Ivory Dress Buttons, doz 5c doz Agate Buttons 5c G spools, Clark’s O. N. T. Cotton ... .. . . 25c Ladies' 35c Fast Black Hose 25c Adamantine Pins, paper lc Ruchings, Ribbons, Edgings, Laces, Etc. Those are only a few of our Bargains. IT. PERLET, Evans and Summit Mr. Bullen then proposed anew sot of plans which changed the viaduct : from a low truss to a high truss the same as the Santa Fe avenue briddge in Pueblo. After considerable dis j i cussion of the proposed change Jackson ' moved to adopt new plans which car- I ried, tho Bullens offering to do the! work in ninety days and to give an indemnity bond. Cummings and Muchmore obtained i permission to peddle mineral water in the city. Ordinance No. 73 repealing ordinance! No. G 3 was read second time but was I not placed on final passage. On motion of Martin the office of scavenger was created. Martin Hugos was elected to serve, his pay to be reg ulated by the health committee and to come from the property owners who , have work done. Helmets and whistles were ordered i for the fire company. Adjourned. AT THE GRAND. Tlu* Chicago Ladies Quartette This suberb organization of musical voices will he at the Grand opera house for one night only Tues day, May 30th, Decoration Day. No combination has enjoyed greater success and more hearty welcome from the people at large than this quartette. They have sung their way into the affections of the public ! to a remarkable degree, and wo feel confident they will in the future ns in the past receive tho liberal patronage from the general public that they so justly deserve. Every member being an artist, well and , favorably known, is a sufficient guarantiee of the merits of the organization, and as a lady quartette they stand pre-eminent above nil \ others. Prices, 60, 75 and SIOO. Seats! on sale Saturday morning May 27th. To Stimulate Travel. We will to-day sell as follows Chicago and return. S3O; St. Louis and return, $22. and to any Missouri river point and return, S2O Al. tickets good thirty days It will not be out of order to again announce that "We are the people.” Call at Grand Union ticket office, Central block, if you de sire te be in the swim in the way of cheap ticket* to any point on this or any other globe. A. Jackson, Qen’l Ag’t D. & Ft. G. I To Give All Our Patrons A chance to sse our beautiful state, aud at the same lime to he in position to furnish them with first class servic? we have decided to put on said round trip tickets to Leadville. Aspen, Glen wood, Grand Junction or any inter- ! mediate point (on the standard gunge line) at a rate of $4.00; all tickets good three days. At these figures our patrons will he assured goad service aud at the same time know that their trip will not exceed $4 .00, thus taking no chances of the rates being raised i to the old figure without notice. Our,' people will at once sec the proper thing to do is to purchase round trip ‘ tickets, thus avoiding all anxiety and worry about the rates being raised ' while they are on their sutward trip. : Call at grand union ticket office, Central block, for vest pocket time card, A. Jackson, General Agent D. & R G When Your Eye Strikes This Stop and Read It. The famous Hot Springs of Arkansas, world renswned for their healing qual Itles sad as a health and pleasure re sort, can be rssched quickly in Pnllm&s Buffet sleeping cars from Kansas City and Gaffeyville via the Missouri Pacific railway Sufferer* from “la grippe, inflnensa, rheumatism or kindred dis •anas, can obtain relief by a visit tc title Osamas sanitarium. l. . . .!••• ' ■ . . ; STUMPF BROS, MEAT MARKET, | Fresh Meat, Fish, Poultry and Game ‘ constantly on hand. Orders called fori and delivered to am part of Bes i j and Pueblo. If you can't get what you ! want from your own butcher, give us 1 I a call and we will please you. , STUMPF BROS, 128 S, UNION AVE, ;!hamilton&co > CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. I Estimates Furnished Call at No. GOO Arroya, Bessemer. Great Rock Island Rowe TO THE EAST. BEST DININ6 GAR SERVICE IN THE WORLD. As longntlme ns David reigned.so long ' Inis the ( hicugn, Knelt Island A- l*n«-lli«- Hnll -1 wav run trains westward from < hiengn. ' The lloi'k Islam! i- for.most Inndoptlng I any advantage calculated to improve spin'll j unit give Unit luxury, safety anil comfort ; that popular patronage demands. Its cipiip -1 meat is thoroughly complete wit ll vest itailed ; trains, magnificent dining ears, sleepers ami i chairs coaches, all the most elegant, and ot I recently Improved patterns. I Faithful and capable management and polite, honest service from employes are | important Items. They nre a double duty— i tot In* i otapnnv and to travelers—and ills sometimes a task .litlieult of accomplish ment. Passengers on this line will find little | cause for complaint on that ground. The Importance of thl* l.ine can be better ! understood If a short lesson in geography be i ' now recited. What Is the meat Eastern termini of the Buck Island Ilmito?—( hlengo. What other I sub-Fusicrn termini has it?— Peoria. To what Important points does it run trains m , the Northwe-t?- St. Paul and Minneapolis, I Minnesota and Watertown and Sioux Falls j Itakota. To what important lowa and Ne braska point-—l*»'* Midi). '. I*:ivenport. lowa oinaha and Lincoln. Nebraska. Hoes it touch other Missouri Kiver point-?- Y. -; St. .Joseph, \tehlson. Leavenworth ami Kansas' • its. I toes It run trains to tho Foothills of I the' Hockv Mountains?—Yes; to Denver. Colorado Springs and I’uehlo, solid vestihul • e.l from Chicago, can Important cities of j ' Kansas he reached l>\ the Hock Island Rout. ? Yes; Its capital city. Topeka- and a lull hundred others in all directions in the i state, and it D the only road i aiming to and Into the new lands opened for settlement in ' the Chevenne ami Arapahoe rvation. It will thus qe seen that a line tapping, as; I the Hock Island does.such a varied territory. hits mue.lt In that regard to commend ii to I travelers, as nil connections nre sure on the Rock Island, ami passengers enn rely on a | ly Journey, as over a hulk of the system through trains are run. and ii lias become, j nml rightly too. the nopulur Line A very popular train on the < hlengo. Rock ' Island A- Pacific Railway leaves Denver, I Pueblo and Colorado Springs, dally. It is Called -The World's Fair Special.” is one , 1 day out. and passengers arrive at Chicago ] i early the second morning. The Hock Island has become a popular Colorado Line, and the train above referred : to D Vest Hailed, and carries the Rock Island : r excellent Dining t 'nr Service. r l For full particulars »s to tickets, maps, ' i rates, npplv to any coupon ticket nfllcc in I | the I'nlted.'Canudu or Mexico, or address: ‘I J NO. SKUA ST IA N. Oenl.Tkt.A- l’a-s. Agt„ Chicago. 111. I E. RT. JOHN, (ienl. Manager. Chicago, 111. ■ J. CL KKLLKIt, Agent, I’uehlo, Colorado. Cut Rates. j To Chicago and return S3O. St Louis ! and return $22. Kansas City and all Missouri river points S2O. Above arc : : round trip rates via the Missouri; ! Pacific. Secure your tickets at the Union avenue bridge depot or Union depot. Wx. Bono. P. &T. A.. Tel. 191. j Quick Service to Cripple Creek, via Santa Fe. Commencing May Ist the Santa Fe route and Colorado Midland will put on a n«w tram for Cripple Creek, leaving Union Depot at 6:10 a. m. and Stone depot at 6:80 a. m. arriving at Cripple Creek at noon. Round trip tickets at reduction are en sale at Union Depo' and Santa Fe city office 187 X. Union aveane. \ . ( SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES Are individual safes construe ted of selected drill pr< of steel and designed for the sar< keeping stracts, Deeds, Insurance poli< • A is - ° to their superior the strong vault of the American National Bank they afford a 1 Pro t < ■ i fl eße sar< ei ysthoi place known only to himself. Any ]-rf n cat, rent < ■•' these sales by applying to this depn nment of the— AMERICAN - - NATIONAL - - BANK T. W. I.VM 11. CORN Kit OF EVANS AND MMlln AVKXtKS. BESSEMER. Dealer in Wall Paper Points, Oil. Gloss Vomioi and Brushes PAINTING, Pa P®i !i -’ Short Notice, . AU Work Guaranteed. This is a Victor Year STICK A FIX IN THIS: “All of Pueblo’s best riders use Victor Bicycles’’ “Why?’’ “Because VICTORS are best r Overman Wheel Co. VICTOR MAKERS ROBERTGERWING, Manage,-. 312 Santa FeAve. ) O. R. O«EX€. .... D.F. UHMY, . N. O. HINBDALS, PUEBLO NATIONAL BANK. PUEBLO, - - COLORADO. PAID UP CAPITAL, $250,000, . FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC EXCII t«;K IU. 1 OUT AND BOLD. DIRECTORS. f .lamps L. T.oinbnnl. T \ ~ , . T . .... > Roger W.W lliur}-. n F i. ‘ • ’ • • .1. »v. Shlroman. | " ’ ’ ******* John J. Ihirns. K. D. Hinsdale. J. J. LANGDON. Has Rare Bargains in Houses and Lots \ w Bessemer. Choice Garden tracts under ■ Ditch, fenced, and ad Heated last year, Abstracts of Title prompty furnished. I No 8 East C Street, Back of Westerr Nat leblo. ! : : ■— 1 • j HEADLIGHT FEED STORE, - WHOLESALE AM, RETAIL Hay, Grain, Flour and Feed. ,' Headquarters for Natural Ice. E. G. DONLEY, Proprietor. TELEPHON E 185. l. - sen Union and Victoria Avennei WORMLEY AND MURTHA'S PuebLo Steam Laundry. j Corner of Union avenue and C street. Everything licit and clean and all work fust class. Goods called for anti delivered to any part of Pueblo or Bessemer. WORMLEY & MURTHA, Propr’s. I " . P., .j ' P. Sheeran Ptosih quote any prices, but lie permits 1 UlUvvl 1L o• 0,10,0 S ive more firorcrics and Provisions for a PIG DOLLAR than lie dot's.. He is in TIIE LEAD and intends . staj there. Don t ask questions, but drop in and see him. You will rail again ROUTT AVENUE, NEAR SUMMIT ; MESA FRUIT STAND i For Fresh Fruits find Confectioneries of oil kinds, Ci- J gars, Tobaccos, Cider and a variety of goods kept at '! n first-class stand, go to— li J OHIST 11. PLEIS. Corker Union and Abrtendo Avenues, PUEBLO, COLO. I Wanted: Second-Hand Goods. | l will pay the HIGHEST PRICE for Second-hand Bedsteads, Chairs, Tables and Spring Mattresses. , Also for Heating and Cook Stoves and Queensware. Will buy, Sell or Trade. J. E. HOYT, 118 SOUTH UNION AVE.. TUEBLO. COLO J- E. MURPHY, BRICK AND STONE MASON. , Also famishes material. Sandstone of nil dimensions. Offlce «f Umi •table new Citj Hall, Bsshwst, '.S''. >. ’ A*.. J . Al". :. . . I. v'.V.' * .i v* **.Vi ■ T. * FIVE CENTS