\ MeMahon & Col./er,
8 AND EMBALMERS.
WHITE AND BLACK FUNERAL CARS.
We Cirry the Largest Stuck uf Puurral Sup
fl plies West ur the Mississippi
I ALL WORK GUARANTEED FIRST
[ Corner D Street and Union Avenue
PUKHLO, COLO KA DO.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Shoe making and Repairing.
Hflhiid sewed Boots and Shoes
to order. First-class work «Sr
promptly done. Shop in
IRON HAND BUILDING.
PUEBLO SAVINGS BANK-
Capital paid In. mi»»
Surplus. "•S ,w
Alva Adams, president ; Joint \ . TliHt**ln*r
vice president : » hrls Wilson, cashier; M. 1>
Thatcher. \V. I- Urahnin, .1.1. l’is*h»»ii, >
Carllle, T. A. Sloan, Geo. .1. lnintmuKti. >ll
PUEBLO MUSIC HOUSE.
Pianos, Organs, Sheet music,
l books and all kinds of musical
I merchandise. Tuning, repair -
I Ing, boxing and moving pianos
I and organs.
I HARPER & KEELING,
■ 322 Santa Fe Ave.
SO TO EPEHETER BROS.
For the cheapest line of refrigera
tors to be found anywhere in the
city, rubber hose, lawn sprinklers
and mowers. Dealers in fine me
chanics tools. We want vour trade.
Call at our store.
No. 229 X. Union Ave.
Rigs to hire, horses stabled and ve. \
hicle9 cared for Charges reasonable. |
A. B. CHASE. PROP. 1
Northern ami Spruce. Bessemer ,
H. C. MILLER & CO.
J. E. HUMPHREY.
MINERAL SPECIMENS. NATIVE AND
Spectacles ami Opera Glasses,
WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY REPAIRED.
247 North Main St near Junction
Will pay spot cash for
residence lots in Bessemer.
Must be SO or IOO ft. front
Call at the Indicator office.
full Set I Teeth
AT DR. STONE'S DENTAL PARLORS,
ItoouiM 2M-6-0-7, * **iitrill liloolt.
Bridge and Crown work done. Also nil
»ork known to modern dentistry. Prices
Hsonable and all work Warranted.
Teeth Extracted Without Pain.
The greatest wonder of the nine
teenth century. Dr. ('. A. Gregg
whose dental parlors are at 200 south
Union Avenue has the right of the city
and of Pueblo county and will extract
your teeth without causing pain.
r. L.Coi,i.iWH f Jr. Virginia Itiuer.
Mifroloos Wonder or (he Age.
Disease cured without medicine with
the aid of the Mosley Folding Bath Tub
and Magnetic Appliances. One of the
greatest discoveries of the Nineteenth
Century, Give us a call.
915 Grasp Avkhck,
..“Where shall 1 meet you.” Tiro
Gentlemen of Verona.
At the Central National Bank.
Everybody goes there.
School begins next Monday in all the
Dr. B. D. Joelin of Rye, ia making a
short visit in the city.
Read change in prices in C. 11.
enbusli A Sou's advertisement.
Miss Juniu E. McKinley left for her
home in the mountains yesterday.
Bricklayers will liegin some im
provemeuts at the steel works next
W. 1L Billington lelt for Chicago last
Monday mu! will be absent about three
H. C. Miller A Co for full weights
and measures and the tiuest line of
Thomas Crow ami Thomas Phillqm
are out on u hunting trip in the vicinity
of Boonev die.
The Bessemer bakery for the best
of everything kept iu a first-class
bakery. 11 leads.
John Willauer who has been visiting
his brother and family will leave for
St Louis the fore part of the week.
The following editorial from the New
' York Dispatch is about the best com
inentury that could be writteu on the
The Bessemer bakery for bread,
pies, cakes, doughnuts and con
fectioneries. Always fresh, always
. Express- -Leave orders for expressing
( with T. J v \ung, 1233 Routt avanue.
All ore j* io any part of Bessemer or
' Pueblo promptly atteuded to.
Dr. C. A. Gregg of 200 South Union
liven no is a popular dentist with
the people of Bessemer. His pop
ularity lies in the superiority of his
D. L. Eynon and l). McClintock will
soon go to Cripple Creek on a prospect
iug trip. The allurements of the gold
camp continue to draw
The campaign is on ami is proving a
blessing t<* the street car company.
Primaries, conventions ami political
meetings make a wonderful increase in
Street Commissioner Burns is drain
ing the notorious Dead Sea by means
of laying a pipe under the grade be
tween Abriemlo avenue and Elm
There is strong probability of the
Philadelphia smelter opening up in full
blast next week, the six new furnaces
put In adding to the general increase of
Tin- fun loving theatre goers will he
delighted with the comedy. •Jane"
which appears at the gram! next Tues
day night. It is said to b? the best
comedy on the stage to-day.
Missouri weather reached this part of
the lord's vineyard yesterday morning
when a real damp, misty fog o!>scured
the sun and diirkened the earth. It is
seldom that the city ib treated to a fog. |
Alderman George Jackson is spend- j
ing the week in La Junta looking after
his business interests. As a mark of
his popularity he was presented the
other day with a deed to four lots j
which gift he duly appreciates.
John Kane. T. \V. and C. 5». Robin
son and Dwight made a hunting
trip to the Huerfano lake this week
and succeeded in getting fifty ducks. T
\V Robinson shot twenty five and the
rest of the party got the other half.
The farmers from down the Arkansas
valley are hauling their garden truck to
town iu immense quantities and find a
ready market for everything they have
t<» sell. There is room for 1,000 more
farmers in this vicinity.
Almost everybody who can get hold
<»f a gun ami find means of conveyance
is going out hunting. Most of the
nimrods are content to remain close to
town and hunt ducks and rabbits while
a few push out after antelope and deer.
The bear hunters arc not yet out.
Erny Harris. Boh Ross, Hurry Moran
and John Craig who went to the
World's Pair have been heard from.
Erny has returned and the others have
gone to Pittsburg where Messrs Ross
and Moran may remain at work for a
time, while Mr Craig will make a short
visit and return. Erny is satisfied that
t hr Fair is a big thing.
II < Miller has retired from the firm
ofH.C Miller A Co . lie having sold
bis interest to J I) Williamson and
Dun Miller Mr. Miller will at once
! commence the improvement of a ten
j acre tract of land just below Pueblo on
’ the Arkansas river, setting out several
! acres in fruit trees, vines and shrubbery
He shares the opinirm of many that
there is money iu raising fruit and
garden truck and will put everything in
condition for next season. He will
still reside in Bessemer.
Miuncqua Lodge No. 45. A. O. U. W.
i will give un entertainment ami lunch in
their new quarters. Dempsey Langdon
1 ball next Friday night. October 0. to
which admission will he given to all
, regardless of membership upon pre
sentation at the door of a ticket for
which the small sum of 10 cents is
charged. It will he a genuine social
gathering where good fellowship will
rule supreme and an enjoyable time is
assured to all. Don't fail to attend
i and you will he glad that you came out
' to the evening's entertainment.
The Billion bridge Co. have just
three weeks left in which to complete
the viaduct, after which time according
’ to contract they forfeit S2O per day for
every day until the work is done. The
• time will he up October 20. and as yet
not a scrap of iron is on the ground.
If they rlon't eome up with the work
the council will see to it that that they
1 go in the hole at the rate of the stipu
-1 la ted S2O a day. The dilly-dallying of
the Bnilens is an outrage on the people
of the town who expected to cross the
D. & R. G. tracks on a viaduct a year
There was a confusion of campiug
paraphernalia, shotguns, balky horses
and angry men at the corner of Summit
uud Routt Wednesday uoou when I).
McCaskUl, D..u Miller. W. 11 Burnett
and I J. Keator thought they were
getting a start for the hunting grounds
with the not very ruphoiieous name of
Lone Jack. When the bronchos were
ready to go the nieu were not ami when
ihe men got ready the team took a sud
den notion to wait awhile. When
urged to go things got worse mixed
than Bessemer politics and the air was
full of a miscellaneous line of objects.
About 2 p. m the outfit wended its
way out of town ami is now fifty miles
away at Lone Jack.
••Killarney," as played by Katie
Emmett at the Grand Tuesday night
drew a large audience as Irish plays of
repute always do, ami taken nil in all
was well received. Katie's delineation
of the Irish peasant girl was good, hut
everybody knows she makes a grand
mistake iu her uurelenting hostility
toward Judith Knvanaugh. a neighbor
ing young huh who has greatly wronged
her but whom misfortune has finally
brought to her feet a penitent. For
giveness ami generousity are strong
traits of the Irish character and it is
strange that Kittie Burke as the peasant
girl should be made to blunder so; tlie
error was widely commented on. It is
to be hoped that the Schrieher or
chestra will remember hereafter while
a song is being rendered that they are
playiug at a theatre ami not at a country
dance, ami modulate their music ac
He is in Bessemer.
What has become of the dude?
That's the question. Has he faded
away like « pansy blossom, or has he
dried up and blown away? At any
rate lie is no more, leastways we
havn't seen a full Hedged dude since
the panic began. —Pueblo Star.
He is in Bessemer and can he seen
on the streets at almost any time
walking about in Pud McCaddeifs
A False Prophet.
President Cleveland declared in his
message to congress that the hard times
consequent ujkui the disturbed financial
condition of the country w.-re directly
traceable to the Sherman purchase act.
and informed congress that relief must
In- found in its immediate repeal. Now
that the business of the country is
rapidly returning to its normal condi
tion in spite of the defiance to Mr.
Cleveland's advice, he must feel like a
false prophet and is no doubt greatly
iilarmed lest his worshipers will forsake
The unreliability of the statements
contained in Mr. Cleveland's message,
and the total uselessness of Congress,
entailing a large expense upon the
country, is demonstrated by the return
of confidence, and the revival of husi
As the Dispatch has nil along as
serted the Sherman act of 1890 had
nothing to do with the panicky feeling
thut dominated the country for a few
weeks. The primary cause of depres
sion and distrust, was the false cry-
raised by the gold standard men that
unless the Sherman Silver act wns
repealed we would have a panic and
business would go to the demnitinn
how wows. They harped on this string
so long that finally they made a lot of
foolish people believe it true, then
came suspension of hanks and the
hankruptcy of business houses, all
through lack of confidence
It did not take long for sensible
people to discover that their fears were
unfounded, and thut banks were safer
receptacles for their money and bonds,
than oh! stockings ami worn-out tea
pots. Consequently they have been
returning their deposits to the banks,
money has become easier, and con
fidence has been in u great measure
It is rather a ludicrous commentary
upon Mr. Cleveland's statesmanship
that the people of the United States
have recovered their equilibrium and
gone about their affairs with their ac
customed equanimity before the tiper
branch of Congress has taken any
action on the bill which the President
ami bis advisers declared to he the
cause of all our woes.
The Dispatch is gratified that events
events have justified the correctness of
its views, and it thinks it is likewise
right when it admonishes Congrers to
adjourn and refrain from further med
dling with financial problems, which
only serves to complicate the situation.
AT THE GRAND.
THE qt KEN OK COMEDIES, “JANE."
Since Jennie Y'eamans has been play
ing the title role of that very funny
comedy. “Jane." Miss Ycamans'
reputation as a versatile actress is well
known in America, England and Aus
tralia. She has created more different
purls than any young actress on the
American stage. She is more widly
copied than nny other actress, and bns
introduced more novelties on the stage
than any other woman of her age. The
play of “Jane," has arhieved eminent
success in America, England and
France. “Jane" will he seen at the
Grand opera house next Tuesday night.
ORDINANCE NO. 73.
An ordinance repealing ordinance
He It ordained by the city council of the
city of Bessemer:
Section 1. That ordinance No. 63 en
titled “An ordinance providing that all the
paper, printing, stationery and blanks
needed for the use* of the city of Bessemer
-hull be furnished by contract let to the
lowest bidder,” l>e and the same Is hereby
Passed and approved this 20th day of
September, A. D. IMHI.
J. K. Dmpsxr
H. F. Johnston,
| L. 8. 1 city t.'lerk.
First publication September 30, IW.
THE BESSEMER INDICATOR.
1 have moved my shop from Northern
and Eaton avenues to 1241 Itoutt
avenue, one door north of the City
scales, and am now prepared to do all
kinds of work usually done in a city
uui'KsxiTH sum-. Give ine a share of
your work us I uin not o e of the new
imports, but have a residence record of
twelve years, and nkvkk scabiied.
A. K. Lit/.
Half Kates to Denver vl«« tl»e
On Sept. 80th and Oct. Ist wo will
sell tickets to Denver and return at
$4.05. All tickets good returning up
to and including Oct. Bth We extend
a cordial Invitation to all odd Fellows
and the public in general to use the
Rio Grande, our train service and
equipment arc unequalled. Our Don
ver Flyers depart at 4.40 ami 9.20 a. in
and 1.80 and 5.18 p. m Tickets on
sale at Union depot and Grand Union
L'ickct Office. Central Block.
FOOD ONCE IN SIXTEEN DAYS.
SulTei-laga uf • Stowaway ou the Voyage
From llaltliaore to Horrteaiit.
A remarkable adventure of hard
ship coupled with humun endurance
was related to u Baltimore Sun man
by Captain Evans, of the British
steamship William Anning. which
arrived some days ago with iron oro
from St. Jago, Cuba. The case oc
curred upon the trip between Balti
more and Bordeaux, France. The
Anning sailed from Baltimore with a
full cargo of wheat On the sixteenth
day out the chief officer reported to
Captain Evans thnt thore were
strange sounds iu No. 5. hatch.which
could be heard at intervals. The
sounds continued until all on board
were more or less impressed with the
necessity of investigating what were
thought by some to be spirit rap
pings. us all conceded that no humun
being could be iu the small space be
tween the bagged wheat and the
iron dock above. At last < aptain
Evans decided to investigate. The
battens and tarpaulins were removed
and one of the hatches was taken olf.
Suddenly an emaciated man. who
looked like a muniac, struggled on
deck. He looked about und then
made a rush for the ship’s side, pant
ing like a person who is driven wild
bv thirst Seeing that the cool water
of the sea had allured the man. Cap
tain Evans ordered his crew to seize
him. Then water was given the man
in small quantities, notwithstanding
his piteous appeals for more. Btan
dy und water were also administered
to him with good effect. As soon as
possible Captain Evans drew out the
man's story and recorded his name,
home and age in case he should die
before reaching land. He said he
belonged to Denmark and hud stowed
away on the Anning in Baltimore.
Whenhchid in the hold lie had one
loaf of bread and a small can of water
which he thought would t>o
sufficient until the vessel reached
sea, when ho intended to come from
his hiding place. To his astonish
ment. when the hatch was fastened
he saw his last chance for liberty cut
off, and he made the voyage in the
dark under the most terriblo sus
pense and agony. Much that he told
Captain Evans of his experience was
awful to hear. He hud probably
fasted the whole time, except the
first day of his imprisonment. He
tried to eat wheat from th ■ cargo,
but his mouth produced no saliva
and he could not masticate the grain.
Captain Evans kindly cared for the
man. When Bordeaux was reached
he went ashore with the determina
tion to walk to his home in Denmark.
Captain Evans thinks if he could
spend seventeen days in tho ship’s
hold ho would be equal to the task
HE WAS HARMLESS.
A Flannel Xlfflit-Kobe and the Con
sternation It C»a*ed.
He was going north on a Chicago
street ear. He had a bundle on his
knee, and from the way he hitched
around and looked at the men ou
either side of him it was evident
that he wanted to talk to some one.
lie finally selected the man on his
right, who was a dapper little fellow
with eye-glasses and a gold lieadod
••Ever bothered with the rheu
matics?” suddenly inquired the man
with the bundle.
The dapper man never moved an
“I'm having it considerable this
fall,” said the other. “Strikes me in
the right shoulder and I can't, wash
tho back of my neck inore’n half the
time. You look as if yon might bo
subject to it.”
'Tho dapper man looked straight
across the car and the only move
ment betraying life was u jerky mo
tion of one toe.
“Bin a-buyin' a flannel night
shirt,” persisted the man with the
bundle. ••Some advised me to get
medicated flunncl and some said the
common red flunnel would do. Which
sort do you think is liest?”
The dapper man was now flushing
up. and his eyes turned to the door,
but he gave no other sign.
“I paid a dollar for this,” contin
ued the bundle man as he untied the
string, “and he warranted it not to
shrink. I’d like to ask your opinion
of the goods. Have I paid too much?”
He unwrapped the paper and held
the shirt up to view. It wa- a red
flannel night-shirt, which appeared
to be nine feet long, and at first
sight the dapper little man turned
whiter than flour, got up and fell
over his cane and got up again, shot
outdoors and dropped off. Everybody
else laughed heartily, and aft<-r look
ing around in a surprised way the
old man began doing up the bundle,
and observed :
“He needn’t have been scart of
me. Lands save him. I never hurt
nobody in my life.”
A Laborious Compliment.
On one occasion, when interposing
in a quarrel. Lord North observed
that, there was often far too much
readiness to take offense. “That is
not my own cast:,’" he added: “this
very evening on-- member who spoke
of me described me as -that thing
called a minister.’ Well, to be sure,”
continued Lord North, hero patting
his ample sides. “I am an unwieldy
thing: the honorable member, there
fore, when ho called me *a thing.’
said what was true, and I could not
l»e angry with him. But when he
added, ’that thing called a minister,’
he called me that thing which of all
things he himself wished most to lie,
and. therefore, I took it as a compli
Maud—That spiteful Sibyl says she
caught you padding.
Marie—She did once, dear, when I
word a pair of her shoes.
HEDGEHOG AND MOLE.
Not Afltertoa Or *Wk iGft l«
til., or Aajr Klajb
Professor Larg had a fmfeaU b^ifa
hog. with young ones, InoloMd la A
box. into which he introduoed a large
: viper of the ordinary kind. Tha lat
ter rolled itself up iu an opposlta
I corner, but the hedgehog scenting it,
and slowly apDroachiug without aul
ticient precaution, was bitten on tha
enout, on which a drop of blood ap
peared. Returning to the charge,
she received u second wound in the
tongue. Without ullowing herself
to be intimidated, she seized the ser
pent by the body.
The two combatants then became
furious, tho hedgehog grunting and
shaking herself, the viper striking
again und uguin, and providing him
sell at every fresh attack agalns’ the
prickly skin of his opponent 1 ud
dcnly the hedgehog seized him by
the head, and without any further
sign of emotion, devoured the ante
rior portion of the serpent, then qui
etly returned and suckled her young.
The next day the remainder of the
body was consumed by her. These
experiments wore many times re
peated, and always with the same re
sult, while neither tho inothor nor
her litter were in the least degree
injuriously affected In their health
by this curious repast
The food of the hedgehog consists
principally ot insects, beetles, snails,
white worms and vermin of all kinds,
particularly of mice. If the hedge
hog had no unpleasant odors and
were quieter in pursuit of prey one
would certainly prefer him to a cat
as u house inouser. It makes up in
cunning und patience for his want of
agilltv, and his noisy movements put
to flight more mice than he destroys.
In granaries and stables, where these
latter obstacles are no objection, he
must surely in time become a useful
The mole is a creature which is
still (unfortunately for the agricul
turist) ignorantly regarded as the
enemy of tho farmer and gardener.
Even In this enlightened age the
mole is regarded as the destroyer of
the useful and valuable roots of our
fields and gardens, while it is impos
sible to comprehend how. with teeth
formed only for tcai-lug. it could
possibly be open to such an imputa
tion. Besides, what the mole oat*
must surely be found in its stomach.
The dissection of dozens of these
animals by Vogt has never resulted
in the detection of vegetable matter
in its stomach or intestines. Experi
ments with moles kept in confine
ment are equally conclusive on this
In the gardens the work of the
111010 is certainly far from agreeable,
but the inconveniences thus caused
by the uprooting of young plants
cannot be <-. mpared to the ravages
of tho white worms or the larva* of
the cockchafer, which survives for
three years, and during the whole of
its larv.cal state (of twenty-six
months) feeds voraciously on our
most valuable odible roots. Often
we see a largo portion of a whole
field looking dry and faded, owing to
the ravages of the worms on the
roots, and it is these pests which are
the principal food of the mole. The
most superficial examination of the
body of a mole will demonstrate the
fact that the animal appeases its
hunger by devouring a quantity of
larva* equal to half its own weight,
and that in consequence it must de
stroy an immense number of these
enemies of agriculture and thus ac
complish a hundred times more work
in that direction than wo could possi
bly perform. Vogt says ho knows
no other effectual means of success
fully combating the white worm than
by tho protection and multiplication
of the mole.
Grown People Play With a Hoop.
The common hoop, once thought
to be the exclusive plaything of tho
frequenters of the nursery, has risen
to a higher sphere of usefulness. It
is no uncommon sight to see a portly
man chasing a hoop round and round
the ring at a gymnasium. It is the
latest prescription by doctors for
those clieuts who are suffering from
too much fiesh and who want to re
duce their weight. Pugilists and
other gymnasts long ago robbed the
playroom of tho skipping-rope and
found it a most excellent means of
training and keeping off superfluous
flesh, but chasing the hoop is less
violent and the muscles are kept in
action at the same time, and one can
cover more ground with less exertion
than by simply running around a
Stick a pin in this, ns n reminder
that the Rio Grande is the only line
running through cars from Pueblo
to Buena Vista, Ln-adville, Aspen,
Glen wood, Grand Junction, Salt
Lake City, Ogden, Los Angelos,
Sacramento, or San Francisco, re
gardless of any statements made by
agents of other lines, we are
the onlY Pne offering this ac
commodation, our equipment is un
equalled, and our rates are always
the lowest. Get tickets and Pull
man reservations at Grand Union
Ticket Office, Central Block.
A. Jackson. Genl. Agt.
Notice of Gencral Election.
section 3of An \.t i-ntltli‘<l An Art to sul>-
I.itt to itii- c|milifit--1 .1.-. tor- of tin- statu the
-in. -tion of extending tin- i l»flit of suffrage to
women of lawful age. uml otherwise qualified
a. • -tding to llie po.v i-lon- of Article .-rieii,
scrtioi, of the ( on-titntion of Colorado, no
pro\ r<l April 7.1 M«. provide a- follow- ;
-i.. . It -limll Im tli«* tint v of the -e.retniv
uf Midi to j- - ii«- III" proclamation or notice t’o
tlie elect..i - ..f -aid general election find to give
Holier of tin- mi-ion of Mild section one <l,
to the .inalltl.il Hector- of the -late for tllHr
appi-.il or rejection, and to print or direct to
l-r printed upon the oflirlal I.allot-, used In enrli
county ol tin- -tat<- at -aid election, on separate
line- the wold-:
-• I.• 11; .I suffrage approved." and the word*
•• h«|iml suffrage not n|l|in>vutl,”
And tlio-c voting at the -aid election, who ap
prove -sil-l -e.-tlon one of till* net shall plnre In
ink a eric-* or --X” upon Haiti ballots opposite to
.1 In the margin of the word*: “Kqun: Stiff,
rage approved." and those voting ..t Mild elec
tion w ho do not approve the Mime -hall place In
ink a ero-- or an -X" upon -aid ballots opoo.lte
.. or In the margin of tin- word-: “Equal Suff
rage not approved” and the Secretary of state
-hall ran-.- ►aid prf>elainHt!oii or notice herein-
In-fore iefe.mil to to he pnhll-hi-d in tit lea-t
one newspaper of general circulation In each
eonnt v If ►iieli there lie, for three 01; months
previous to tile next general election, and-aid
proclamation, hr the secretary of state, and
the voting on llie ►aid question nfore-ald, la
the >|uallffed elector* of the State, hIiaII Im
deemed and eomddered by all the eonrt-.>f tlda
-late a- u ►iihmi-idon of said auction one of thin
net to the qualified elector* for approval or re
jection within the meaning of the State eom.ll
In accordance therewith notice 1* hereby
given that a general election will he held on
the seventh day of Novemlier, A. I». IW-J. at
which time there will lie submitted to the qiml
llled elector* nt nald election for their ndoptlon
or injection, section one (1) of sml<l act afore
said giving to women the right of Hiiffrnge In
the State of Colorado, which section one (I) I*
Skc. I. That every female person shall l»e en
titled lo vote nt nil elections, in the same man
lier In all respects ns male iK-rsons nro, or shall
Im- entitled to vote by the Constitution and Inw*
of tilts State, and the same qualification ns to
age, citizenship and time of residence In the
State, county, city, ward and precinct; and nil
other qualifications required by law to entitle
male persona to vote shall lie required to enti
tle female persons to vote.
In Testimony Whkrbof I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed the GacntScal of the -State
of Colorado at the City of Denver, this 7tli day
of Angust, A. D. I SUB.
Nelson O. McCi.keh,
(hea LJ Secretary of State.
Dt t a is
(J. H. yuackenbush ft Son submit to
you the following partial lint of prices
to which your attention if* respectfully
calltkl and they ask you to compare it
with the prices of any othar tirni in this
IMirtion of Colorado.
READ THESE PRICES:
10U lbs lino |K>tatoei* 1 10
100 lbs rising sun Hour.... 100
100 Colorado patent flour 1 70
Cried apricots per lb . 10
Evaporated peaches per lb 12,4
3 nkg. Sou* City rolled oats .. .20
5 lbs rice • 26
1 lb can roast beef 20
1 *2 lb (tuckage schumacker.
cracked wheat or rolled wheat. 10
1 package mincemeat 10
0, gal. Golden Eagle syrup 30
>o gal. Cold uiedul syrup
gal. New Orleans syrup
1 package Kingston! corn starch.... 10
1 package (Elastic starch 10
3 packages Gloss starch 20
2 cans California peaches .30
1 “ “ grapes. 10
1 “ “ Damson plums . .10
1 “ “ green gages .10
1 “ egg pints . . 10
1 “ ** Cold Drop plums 10
1 •• “ (ieratan prunes 10
22 lb cans Anderson's upple butter 30
7 cans Anderson’s jam . 1 00
1 2 lb twin blackberries 10
1 2 lb can pens ... 10
1 can cream deep sugar corn 10
2 2 lb can Dumbar’s Oyster 36
2 2 lb can Bahama Pine apples 20
2 cans Cupid tomatoes 20
0 bars White Rose soap 20
(5 bars White Russian soap. . 20
C. 11, ((uiiekenliiisli & Son
horse shoeing and repairing shop.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Shop open
from G a. in. till 7 p. in. No. 303
Northern Avo. Bessemer.
MUR FREE & EDWARDS-
THE LAND OF SHOES!
Naw England is the home of shoe factories and
Weymouth is nut of ths oldest and best known towns
WHERE SHOES ARE MADE.
Naturally, shoes can be bought cheapest there, but
what we want Ladies to know is that we will sell
them shoes by the single (air through our mail order
Send a Postal or Express monty order or Postal
Note forfi.s" and we will mail you a pair of Kius
French Finish Dongola Hoots, ()|>era or Common
Sense toe, with or without tins, and perfect in style,
fit and wear; a better boot than you are accustomed
to buy for .50. The good qualities of this boot will
be a genuine surprise to you. Sires run from 1 to 8,
widths C, D, K, and EE.
Address N. It CANTERBURY & CO., Hast
It will give us pleasure to tell our customers where
to get othsr kinds of shoes such as men's or children's
at factory prices, if they will write us just wliat they
want and enclose stamp for reply.
The famous Hot Springs of Arkansas,
world renowned for their beating tpial
itics and as a health anti pleasure re
sort, can be reached quickly in Pullman
Bullet sleeping cars from Kansas City
and Coffeyvillc via the Missouri Pacific
railway Sufferers from “la grippe,
influenza, rheumatism or kindred dis
eases, can obtain relief by a visit tc
this famous sanitarim
Rio Grande Flyers, depart as fol
lows: For Colorado Springs, Denver,
Omaha, Kansas City, St. Louis,
Chicago, New York, or Boston at
4.40 a. m., 9. 20 a. m., 1.30 a. in., and
<5.18 p. in. The Rio Grande makes
the fastest time between Pueblo
and all points east. Only one night
out Pueblo to St. Louis or Chicago.
No other line in it, on this time.
Get railroad and Pullman tickets
at Grand Union Ticket otffec, Cen
tral Block, our Westbound Flyers
depart daily at 12 noon and 11,40
p. in. and our local trains for points
between Pueblo and Salida depart
at 8.60 a. in. and 4p. m. Round trip
tickets now on sale to all points
east and west, also to all local Colo
A. Jackson, Genl. Agt.
Rule 4. “During all alarms of tire
and while tiie lire pressure is on the
pipes, the use of yard and street sprink
lers is positively prohibited. A viola
tion of this rule will forfeit all right to
use of water, and will he rigidly en
Ptoperty owners will see the necessity
of complying with the above rule, us,
unless all irrigation is stopped, it is im
possihle to give u lire pressure, and
might result in groat loss of property.
Water will bo turned off any
premises where at any time a hose is
used without nozzle, or with a nozzle
with more than one quarter inch open
The Pukrlo Water Works
"PIKE'S PEAK ROUTE.”
ALL STANDARD GAUGE
»'W BETWEEN > f
Denver, Colorado Springs aud Pueblo,
Salt Lake City, Ogden, Pacific Coast,
and all Northwest Points, via Ma
niton, Leadvllle, Aspen and
SCENERY UNEQUALLED I
EQUIPMENT UNSURPASSED I
Through Pullman Sleeper* and Pullman TouriM
Lars bsl./een Denver and San Franckaco.
Through the heart of the Rocky Mountain* Th»
mo«t comfortable, the lafett and the grandeit of a*
M. COLLBRAN, OHAS. S. LIB,
urn mmiaa* a, atn mk a«*mt
Colorado •ortnga, Ooto. Denver, Oda,
Cards for Sale-
Large cards with the following:
‘Furnished rooms fo rent,” “un
furnished rooms for rent, “rooms
with board,” “for rent,” “boarders
wuuted,” “dressmaking.” etc. etc.
ect. for sale at this office.
The National Mt Company,
Issues Certificates entitling you to treatment in every part of the country,
with option of treatment at home at from $6 to $3O per week for sickness, and at
from flO to $6O in cast of injury. Certificates allow treatment for all kinds of
disability or sickness, and include Sunstroke, Rupture. etc., not cov
eretl by other companies.
This Company is Recommended by
K. L. Dctn.F.v, Vice President St. Paul A
T. K. Oak kb, Prcnltlciit Northern Pacific
Hullrouil, New York.
W. O. Pt'Knr, Vice President < lih-ugn A
Hock Inlhikl Kitllrond.
Thin Company puls within reach of all the iiioriihoC providing agalnm the expense which
sickness or Injury may Involve.
MILES & STEWART, AG’TS,
To The World’s Fair
Have time and avoid the crowd in the
city by buying tickets over the 'Urea
Rock Island Route” and stop off at
Englewood near the Wold's Fair gate
Electric line from the “Reck Island
depot direct to the gate, Time, tei
minutes. Fare, five cents. You ca
check your baggage to Englewood and
avoid trouble uad save expense, at
Englewood is in the great siiburbui
hotel district near the Fair, and you cat
have your baggage sent to your quart
ers at once.
Re jtemher, the Chicago, Rod*
Island ft Pacific is the World’s Fail
Line for reasons given above.
Jen'l Ticket and pass, agent, Chicago
Latest in “World’s Fair Rates
Commencing lime Ist, and until
further notice the Denver ft Ru» Urande
will sell tickets at the following rates
in connection with the Burlington or
Rock Island routes, viz.: Chicago an l
return $32.05 good 30 days
St. Louis and return $27.06 good
30 days. Kansas City, Omaha or
aiij Missouri river common point and
return S2O good thirty days, and com
mencing June sth and until further
notice we will sell one way tickets
as follows: Chicago $17.25 Ht Louis
$15.75 Kansas City Omaha or any Mis
souri River common point $10.75.
Make note of this important point,
viz.: We run more trains and give bet
ter service than nil roads running into
Pueblo combined. Just think of it,
leave Pueblo this morning, arrive in
Ohatnn Bamc night, Chicago or Bt.
Louiß the uext afternoon. Only one
night out Pueblo to Chicago or Ht.
Louis. Hoc are tickets nnd Pullman ac
commodations at Grand Union Ticket
office, Central block, (corner Second
and Main. A Jackson. Genl. Agt.
Excursion rates will l>o made over tha
I). A R. G. at one and one-fifth fare of
the following occasions: 1
Seven Day Adventists at Deuv/,
Women’s Christian Temperance Us*on
at Beulder, Sept. 20. 1
\ LF.X. JACKSON, Agt.
Cent. rm Hlk.
***** Pueblo at 11:20 a./i or 11:50 1
a. in. via Kio Gramle /'anon City. '
Arrive Cripple Creek #7 80 p. m.
hrough ticket* 4 ;40. /
K. K. Main. (Jen'l Manaifcr MHiiliattaa
Klovali-il Itiillroiul, New York.
W. (■. Spicks, (Jen'l Muniiger < lilcago A
(Jrtitid Trunk Railroad.
Detroit, (Jran.l Haven A Milwaukee It. It.
Tjledo, Hiiifluaw A Muskegon Railroad,
Detroit, M iehiuHii.
MEEK & STRAUB,
E Mu n nine Hirers of and relull denier* In
i ■■ I &
It K I'A lItI NO DONK.
247 North Union Arenac.
“Better Train Service on Sante
By the change in time on June 26tL
the .Santa Fe route put on a new train
for ('(dorado Springs aud Denver,
leaving Union depot at 5:10 p m. aud
No. 0. the fust vcstihuled express will
leave Union depot for Kansas City and
Chicago at 10:16 p. m. instead of 11
p. m. The Hantn Fe route has mere
trains between Pueblo and Kansas City
r.nd Chicago thuu *ll the other lineE
put together and saves you from four
to ten hours in time. The special
World's Fair Limited is the prepei
train to take to Cliicngo. Go to the
city office for tickets and information.
F B. Hkaw muiiT,
City Pass, and Ticket Agt.
P. S. Tbf A. T. ft S. F. H. R. is the
only Pueblo line running on ita own
taack all the way to Chicago, a fact!
The Missouri Pacific Ry Reduc
To ujnengo nnd rot, w.« 6
Ht/ouls '* •• 27. M
Vjwwo one way rate 17.#
tj Lillis “ v 11.75
KiuiNiiH City and ret, good :I0 days gu.Uf
JvaiiMiis City, Atlilaon, one
*1 Josepli one way, 10.75
f The Missouri Pacific is the only line
offering choice of two route* ovor itt
own rails to Kansas City, St Louis,
Memphis and Little Rock. For reliable
information as to routes and rate*
cither railroad or steamship, maps
guides, timetables and descriptive
pamphlets—please call on or addrest
the undersigned. Sleeper berth* re
served and baggage checked at the
Missouri Pacific depot, Union avenuo
bridge, or at the Union Depot.
Wx. Boon, agont
As far as rates,' equipments, time,
service and obliging servant* aro eon
cerned the Missouri Pacific is uniur*
passed by any line running into Putblo.
The city ticket office is at tbo Uafoa
▼enue bridge depot. TelopfcoM ifi
xml | txt