OCR Interpretation


The Bessemer indicator. (Bessemer, Colo.) 18??-1894, October 14, 1893, Image 1

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91052321/1893-10-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

VOL. 4,
NEW
GOODS.
A new cracker or biscuit, rune MO to
the pound. Very rich.
36 pounds Fav’s Biscuit for ' $l.OO
100 Ibe Columbine Patent Flour 1.85
It le better than ever. Always good,
now Extra tine. A trial will convince
you. We guarantee every suck.
New Dried Fruits.
7 Ibe evaporated pcuche* for 1 00
• lb* evaporated nprh-ot* for . I 00
7 Ibe evaporated apples for 100
4 llm ev»|toruled riiMpbcrrle* for 1 u>
8 Iba evaporated bluoktarrlc* 1 00
7 Ibaevn|iorated nectarine* for ..100
7 Iba large fresh prunes for lui
These are all new goods. The prices
are low, lower in fact than ever before.
We have arriving each week a fresh
Invoice of
KENNEDY'S CRACKERS.
In Fresh Fruits.
Apples are going to be very high this
year There is enly 29 per cent of a
crop. We shall be in the early market
and be able to supply you at low prices.
1 bbl choice eastern applrx .. 5. SO
B Iba choice ea*tcm applt-x £>
5 quarts craubenie*... j®
1 basket white grapes , 20
1 banket Tokay’* gni|ii>* ;«i
1 dozen 300 size lemons 25
1 dozen large Mexican orange* . . to
Peaches are getting aenree und
quality is running poorer. We will
have them as long as value can be
given for money. You will find the
most oemplete assortment at our stores.
We have sold out of pints and half
gallon Mason jars. We have a few
dozen quart Mason jars at 70c per
dozen. We will l>e headquarters on
Potatoes, Spuds or Potatoes this rear.
100 Iba choice white potatoc* I 10
M) Iba choice while potato)-*. HO
10 Ihn choice while point)*)* 25
Clba choice yellow »weul potato)-* .... 2"i
100 lb* choice yellow sweet potatoes .3 00
We carry the finest line of fancy
grooerie* in tke city. We soil all on
the smallest possible pi tit.
17 ounce bottle large olive* 65
j. *• ;; ;• »
10 ** *• •• •• .10
Full quart lad tic, extra large 1IX)
1 pint bulk ollvch. .25
1 pint bottle C. A 11. pickle* .35
1 pint bottle C * 11. chow chow. ..si
plat bqtlle gherkin* and plain 15
bottle mixed pickles .15
J i pint bottle eliow chow 15
A full line of Imported Sardines, all
sizes and prices.
—PURE OLIVE OIL—
Is a specialty.
—MANITOU Water-
Id quarts and pints.
TEAS ARE IN OUR LINE.
Why continue to pay $1 to $1.25 for
an article you can buy from us for 50c
to 65c, which GETS the BEST.
WE SELL
Pure Cream Tartar baking power . 30
A good pure baking power 15
Picnic ham* .10
1 can tomntoe*. 10
Call and see uh. We are always the
cheapest. Ve can save you money
on everything.
Hoses & Allen
TWO STORES.
JOSH. Union Ave. Cor. Sixth and Hnntit Pe.
R. A. CROSSMAN,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Criminal Law a Specialty.
Prompt Attention (liven to Prn*lou Claim*
ttnoin 1 over i’nutoftlcc. FUKm.o.
if . L. UKAUAM, CIIAH. E.HAXTOIj,
President. Ca*hler.
WESTERN NATINAL BANK,
tlniou Ave. and C Street, Pueblo, Colorado
Authorized Capital, - f 2.10,000.
Paid In Capital, • 50,000.
Hurplu*. 175.001.
WEST BROS.
Buy nrnl Hell
Jwiitin, Carpet? Corliiu, Gluswik
Queemtwar Tinware, etc.
3HJHKHT PRICK PAID FOB SECOND
HAND GOODS.
01 UNION AVENUE. • - NEAR BRIDGE
F. H. STEWART & CO.
Manufacturer! of and dealers in
Buggies and Wagons,
Agricultural Implement* of All Kind*. Wn »-
on and Buggy llarnezz.
loa-toaa u*mo«aw.. lot-iozvtoroaiAavz..
fiLtSHONe No. iaa. PUEBLO. COLO
SaviugH Rank.
The Pueblo Savings bank la a popular
.nstltution with the people of Reeeemer,
and it deserves to lie. It is a good bank
to patronize ami the men, women and
jhildren of the jity are fast finding it
uL
Notice.
Any tiling wanted in the line of
MWnßttf work will be attended to
:' Waving orders at the city hall
at eerasr of Box Elder and Summit
/avenue.
Martin Hughkk,
City Seavenger.
aervtos to Cripple Creek
■ via tsuta re.
~ Oa*mta *•» i* fan* r«
Vtu r*> <M
> m * l * m
The Bessemer Indicator.
The Indicator.
P. BYRNEB, Editor and Proprietor.
Published Kvery Hutunluy at Bessemer. Colo.
Filtered at the Postotnce at Pueblo, Colo., ns
seeoiul class matter.
Prick op Subscription.
One Year $1 00
Six Months 50
Tmc trial of physical endurance in
the continuous session of the senate re
resulted lit a victory for silver. The
ultimatum to the goldhugs is. either let
the Sherman law alone or compromise.
The executive nutocmt is knocked out
and the spartan defenders of silver are
the hemes of the hour. Glory be to
them all.
Sii.vku still holds good at from 78 to
75 in spite of President Cleveland's ill
directed legislation to debase it.
Bkshrmkk and Pueblo should com
bine in giving Senators Teller and Wol
cott a rousing reception when they
conic home.
At the next city election the at
torney. clerk, marshal and treasurer
will be elected by the suffrage of the
people, and great will be the scramble.
Bksskmkii city warrants arc iu de
mand, a number of citizens with a few
hundred dollars in ensh seekiug an in
vestment in them at ten per cent. No
shaving.
The citizens of Richmond, Indiana,
have |»etittoiied congress to pass a law
prohibiting newspapers from circulating
through the mails which publish ac
counts of prize fights. It is now time
for Connecticut to get a hustle on
itself and have hens prosecuted for lay
ing eggs on Sunday.
The Pueblo Star was sold at mort
gagee's sale Thursday and was bought
in by C. W. Burnatn for $1,260 and
will, for the immediate future at least,
be run in the interests of the populist
party. The Silver Lance, the other
populist paper which appeared for one
issue will be swallowed up by the Star.
The third party needs a daily aud will
make an effort to prolong the life of
the evening luminary.
Head the latest report of the Control
National Bank in nnother column.
It was the last bank in Pueblo to sus
pend. the first to re-open, and is the
first and only bank in the state which
has already called in the first series of
its resumption certificates for payment
On top of all this it now reports cash
and sight exchange on hand for more
than 46 per cent of its total deposits.
It is a sound, well manadged bank.
There is lots of room along the
Arkansas bottoms for the diligence of
the tillers of the soil. Here fruit,
vegetables, cereals and grasses grow in
abundance with but little attention—
not one half as much as is required in
the farming districts of the cast and
north—and the profits are twice as
large. There can be no failures under
irrigation; every year means a harvest
of good crops with a certain market.
When will agriculturists find this out
and flock into the garden of the
Arkansas Valley,
James J. Van Ai.kn, recently ap
pointed embassador to Italy, and whose
appointment caused so much opposition
on account of his English proclivities
is worth $12,000,0(K), is having his
children educated in Enplaud, wears an
English cut beard and is said to look
like the prince of Wales, you know.
He is credited with having said that
no gentleman can live in the United
States, and while Americahs are glad to
get such rubbish out of the country
tkey would much prefer having him
come under the provisions of the
Geary act instead of gettihg rid of him
through President Cleveland’s method.
Mesa Hotel Burned
The Mesa hotel is burned, and where
a week ago there stood one of the
three finest buildings in the city there
is now nothing but a mass of ruins, the
strong marble columns and the massive
piers standing out in hold relief from
the elevation on the mesa like the
picturesque ruins of some old castle or
abandoned fort. It lea great pity, and
the shame of it is that the wreck and
ruin wss wrought by the carelessness of
tome boys who haid made a roosi in the
sixth story in the tower and who,
while carousing about dropped a lighted
cigarette In a pile of shavings and in a
few minutes the splendid building was
In Barnes. The boys managed to escape.
The lie company was helpless and the
fated building had to go.
This was on Monday forenoon last
sad the fire is till] the talk of the
town, many being the vain regrets for
the M> of so heeatlful a stricture.
iMtaamm mm ml/ *lmu
***^*:*!*-'
BESSEMER, COLORADO, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1893.
TRIMMING EXPENSES.
Where the City Council can save
an Item.
While retrenchment of expenses is
the watchword with the city council
it may not be amiss to suggest that
there are several electric lights in out of
the way places iu the city that could be
dispensed with. By discussing a sub
ject one usually gets more light but
this is an instance where the rule
might he reversed and dnrkness be the
result.
The city is under heavy expense for
lighting purposes, the bill of the
Citizens Electric Light and Power Co.
for last month being, 88 lights at $12.50
and 8 lights at $5, making a total of
$490 which is a big item to pay to one
concern anti can he handsomely trim
med down without hurting the feel
ings of any one in particular except
those of the men back of the conccro.
For example, there are 8 lights away
out on Painter nvetiue which sltiue re
fulgent for the lUtinction only of bugs
and buttcrfiies, for it is seldom that a
wayfarer happens that way unless lie
he on the road to Beulah. There is
scarcely a house on the avenue which
is two blocks off tlie Lake car line ou
Berkeley avenue. One of these lights
is at the north-west corner of Baker's
garden and serves no purpose except
to light the pathway of Harry while lie
runs a hurdle raee after the toads over
celery ridges and irrigating ditches, or
lights up the sweet potato vines for
him where sits the charming katydid,
rnsping off its solitary and familiar
notes. The discontinuance of these
lights would save the city $87.50 per
month,
Then there is a light out by C. H.
Stnall's edifice, almost out and beyond
the confiues of the city on Vcta avenue
that could be done awuy with. Mr.
Small would probably object, but he
could in an emergency borrow a
lantern while unhitching his old sorrel
after doing a day's work of charity on
his mission of real estate dealing.
There is also a light at the corner of
Santa Fe and Mesa avenues beyond
dago town which illumines a spot
seldom trod by the night police and
never by any one else unless he be
lost or demented. There are, then,
five electric lights which at $12.50 each
amount to the princely sum of $62.50
per month, which in the present day
and age is a princely sum. The
council has five months left of its
term. By doing away with these lights
it will have saved to the city at the end
of the year $812.50. Here is a place
where economy can be practiced and
the condition of no citizen suffer
thereby.
POLITICAL PENCILINGS.
Dr. E. _B. Dodds is calculating on
being elected coroner by the joint vote
of the democrats and populists.
The polling place in precinct 19 has
been changed back to 11. Pcrlct’s store
and the thratening clouds of civil war
in thut bailiwick have happily passed
away.
It has been stated on the nuthoirty of
the Silver Luucc. the new populist
paper, thut uot a candidate on the
populist ticket belongs to the nefarious
A. P. A.'s
F. P. Hawke is one of J. M. McKee's
strongest sup|>ortcrs and admit era and
is doing more, perhaps, than any other
man to secure his election to the
office of county assessor.
G. W. McCaddcn is presenting his
card to his friends and with much
suavity assures them thut by voting for
him for constable they will be voting
fora mighty good mau.
The principal candidates on the re
publican ticket are confidcut of success
but still keep pushing along knowing
that there is no certaiuity until the
ballots are all in the boxes.
Chairman Wildcboor of the republi
can central committee is practicing the
difficult feat of talking to a half dozen
men at the same time and on different
subjects, whenever he appears at head
quarters. His duties are onerous.
C. H. Co an, the new convert to the
populists and the stormy petrel of that
party has a weakness for getting nftcr
Sheriff Moses’ official career. But as a
local contemporary would say, his
"arrangement” of the worthy sheriff
will fall short of his designs.
Will Motes has made a good record
for himself as sheriff and will receive
the vote which will re-elect him from
all the contending parties and factions.
If aay mao gets out of being elec
tioneered by him it will be one of the
strange things about the campaign,
Chairman Dempsey la one of the
bneteet poUtieten* la the fray, ralllyng
his forces and strangthing his cause
whsgevsr pesMhle. He with other
Mpitat- Mraiertee see oeafMent that
. eeteval
drafciai rr*
thing for nothiug, who pretend to
scorn the use of the filthy lucre in pol
itics and attempt to run a pellucid
campaign remind one of the big hoy
who held a bag expecting the snipe to
innocently walk into it; and such candi
dates will catch about as much.
J. M. McKee is one ot the most
prominent men on any of the tickets,
and those who know him best have
the greatest confidence in his ability to
conduct the office of county assessor
ably and economically and will give
the people au honest administration
und every taxpayer a square deal.
E. G. Donley, candidate for county
cominmissioner from the Fourth district
is otic of the squurcst men on any of
the tickets, and besides being a man of
honor and integrity has the peculiar
executive ability to dsscharge the
onerous duties of the office to which he
aspires. Mr. Donley is the man for the
Fourth.
C'ltairmnii Townsend of the* populists,
advises that all popiists having interests
in material for a paper should consoli
dale their interests into one office and
run a strong paper. Should his advice
he followed the Star, the Independent
and the Crisis witli the off-shoot of nil.
the silver lance, would join forces; but
they will hnrdly do so.
Ca9lt Henderson, the genial county
clerk, is after the suffrage of the voters
for a re-election. He is a cosmopolitan
sort of fellow and, like his friends in
office. Messrs Moses and McNamara,
will go after votes regardless. lie lias
ingratiated himself into the good will
of the people and may be allowed to
entertain strong hopes of election.
John M. Me Kee It ad u hard tussle
to secure the nomination for county
assessor but circumstances point to the
fact that he will come out an easy
winner in the campaign. No man can
show a clearer record nor does any
matt hear a better reputation as a
conscientious, pninstukttig and scrup
ulously careful official. He would
made an admirable assessor.
0. W. Bowman is making an active
campaign and meets witli much en
couragement in his effort to succeed
himself as county superintendent of
schools. Mr. Bowman was elected to
this important office two years ago over
his competitors, W. J. Jackson and
8. D. Bollinger by a round majority
and has little fear but that he can be
re-elected by a greater majority. He
has systematized the schools of the
county and has them down to a fine
point of efficiency and progression.
Mr. Bowman is entitled to the suffrage
of the people.
The uncertainty of a political can
vass is well illustrated by the following
circumstance: VV. J. Darnell canvassed
precinct 21 iu the interest of the re
publicans and reported 99 reps, 51
dents, 21 pops and 81 doubtful; total,
202. C. H. Adams at the same time
canvassed the same precinct for the
populists and found 31 reps, 10 dems.
27 pops and 68 doubtful; total. 180.
In these reports Mr. Darnell gives the
precinct 66 more votes than Mr. Adams
to say nothing about the wide dif
ference in the political complexiou of
those whom they listed.
County Treasurer McNamara has
proven himself to be the poor man's
friend. By exteudiug the time of
publication of the delinquent tax list he
bus saved to tin; hard run tax payers
S9O,(KM). The time of first publica
tion Was to have been August 20, hut
lie had it postponed until Nov. 12.
Had the sale taken place the amount of
costs in public sale and redemption
would he $90,000 which is a snug
amount saved to the debt ridden tax
payers at this time. The treasurer of
Arapahoe county caused the delinquent
list of Arapahoe to bo published re
gardless of the times and the printed
list of delinquents actually occupied
sixty-five pnges in the Denver times.
The taxpayers of Pueblo countv owe
Mr. McNamara a debt of gratitude for
holding off.
George Willaucr, the subject of this
sketch and the candidate for justice of
of the peace for Bessemer on there
publican ticket, was born in North
hampton county, Pa., in 1849. Be
tween the years of 1862 and 1868, when
only 14 years of age he ran away from
home and joined the Union army where
he served until the close of the war.
His career was in the Army of the
Potomac where he served with dis
tinction anti was wounded by the
•netny as a mark of remcmberancc.
After being mustered out he went into
the iron business and followed that
industry up to a year ago when be was
appointed justice of tne peace for
Bessemer by the board of county com
missioners. As justice he has given
satisfaction to the people and ta highly
spoken of by the bar who fael that the
Interests of the precinct would be beet
served by hie election. He has been a
resident of Beene mer for thirteen yssn,
H u member of the O. A. H. add of the
order ef United Wolfram amdtat
high random himii to he elected ;
1 1887 1893
. . .THE. . .
PUEBLO BUSINESS COLLEGE
, will tench you to write
SHORTHAND
like this . . .
’ THE LORDS PRAVr I~.
In the I. t
, '
J- A, \ -V -
!, . • *\_ ij_. u , ;M:
~ -• \
and use it TYPEWRITER like this
//. C. // ARDEN, LL. 1», Prin. ami Prop
806-307-808 McCarthy Block.
Hard Time Prices.
Clothes Pines 2 doz for. 5c
Scrubbing Brushes 5
Padlocks with 2 keys ...... .... .. lOc
1 dozen Carpet Tacks 10c
Whisk Brooms 10c
All Bristle Dust Brush . .... . 30c
Kite String Ball 5c
School Slates front 5c to 25
Also a lino of pens, pencils, sponges, tablets etc. as low ns the lowest
Pressed Hops per package .... .... 5c
Can Opener 5e
Headquarters for “Tops”
H. PERLET, Evans and Summit
Columbia Theatre,
Formerly WONDERLAND.
Week of October Pi, “OLD 49”
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. Ladies’ matinee 20 cts '
to ail parts of the house. Children’s matinee I O cts.
Regular Prices, 1 O, 20 and 30 cents.
THIS MEANS YOU
'l'lie Public In deheml und tlic ,
People of Pueblo In Piti llouliir .
First—Thu Deuvur & Kio Grande (tlie
old reliable) ruus more trains daily be
tween Pueblo, Colorado Sprint's and
Denver than all other lines combined.
Mukes faster time, and departure of
trains is at all hours to suit the conve
nience of our friends, the traveling
public
Second—The equipment of this line
is unsurpassed; chair car trains, heated
by steam and lighted by gas. and as all
experienced travelers will tell you. the
track has no equal in the west.
Third—Our time between Pueblo and
Denver is from 1 hour and -lit minutes
to 2 hours aud 48 minutes faster than i
made by competing lines. Time is
money.
Fourth—This is the only direct line
from Pueblo to Leadville, Aspen. Glen
wood, Salt Lake City. Ogden, and all
Pacific coast points. Through sleepers
over this 'ine from Pueblo to San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles. Hound tup
tickets new on sale to Utah. California
and Oregon points at greatly reduced
rates.
Fifth—lt is not generally known, but
is nevertheless a fact, the Rio Grande
makes the quickest time between Pueb
lo and Kansas City. Omaha, St. Loui9.
Chicago, and all points east and north.
N. R.—Leave Pueblo at 4:40 a. m.
(say Monday), arrive Oms.hu 11 p. m.
same night; arrive St. Lou's next day
(Tuesday) at tt:()U p. m.; arrive Chicago
next day (Tuesday) at 4.00 p. m. Only
one night on the road Pueblo to Chica
go or St Louis—no other line can offer
this accommodation—thus saving you
from $3.50 to $4. on Pullman fare, and
connecting at Chicago with all the
fast trains for the cast, saving 24
hours to New York or Boston.
Sixth Notwithstanding the many
superior advantages offered by this
strictly A 1 line, the Rio Grande will
always he found in the lead with the
lowest rates. Correct and reliable in
formation can always be secured b)
calling at GRAND UNION TICKET
OFFICE, Central block (cor. Second
and Main streets). Tickets can he se
cured at this office to or from all points
in the civilized world. Tickets on sale
at this agency via Denver & Rio Grande.
Union Pacific system. Rock Island
Route, and Burlington Route
General agency for A 1 steamship
linos. Alkx. Jockron, Agent.
BjHVUI your clothM cleaned
MMHwmwJ. Mod • poetal to 183&
till) A Teamed I «IU coll Aw them.
V P.S.HC-C0.OV.
5.--
GRm' ROCKjSLAND ROUTE
TOJTHE^EAST.
BEST DINING GAR SERVICE 111 THE WORLD.
1 Hfi J 1 KQU
An long a Mini- ns liiivul rclgm-il. ho lona
linn the I lilcngo. Rock I slum! A Ductile Knll
vny run lruin* wi'stwnnl from • hiuiign.
Tin- Hock Miiihl In foremost In mloptlug
nnv ml vunliig • i-iilohliiUhl to Improve spccil
anil give Hint luxury, safely and com fort
Unit |Hi|>iiliir |mtroimg<- Ucmmnls. liKei|til|>- I
metil is thomug tly complete with vestlbnled ;
trains, mugnltlernt dlnluu ears, sleepers ami |
elialrs eonelies. till the most elegant, ami m
recently Improved patterns.
Faithful and capable management and I
polite, honest service from employes un
important Items. They are a double dntj
to the t otnptinv ami to travelers—and li Is
sometimes a task dlllleitlt of accomplish
ment. I'tiMsetigers on this line will litid little
cause foreomplalnl on that ground.
The Importance of this Line can he hotter
understood If a short lesson in geography la
now recited.
What Is the great Kastern termini of I In-
Kook Island Houle?—Flllcagn. What other
sub-Kastern termini Inis It?—l'eorla. To
what important points does It run trains to
the Northwest ?—St. I'niil and Minneapolis.
Minnesota and Watertown and Sioux Falls,
Dakota. To what Important lowa and Ne
braska points—l>e* Moines, Davenport. lowa
Omaha and Lincoln. Nebraska. Docs It
touch other Missouri River pohitK?—Ves; St.
.liweplt, Atchison. Is-u volt worth and Kansas
City. Does It run trains tothc Foot hills of
the Kooky Mountains?—Yes; to Denver,
( olorado Springs and Pueblo, solid vestihul
ed from Chicago. Can lni|M>rtant cities of
Kansas he reached by the Hock Island
Houle?—Yes; Its capital city, Topeka l and a
full hundred others in nil directions In tin
state. and it Is the only road running to and
Into the new lands opened for settlement in
the Cheyenne and Arapahoe Reservat ion.
It will thus qe seen that a line tapping, ns
the lloek Island does, such a varied territory,
has much In that regard to commend it to
travelers, as all connect ions are sure on the
i Rock Island, and passengers can rely on a
speedy Journey, as over a hulk or the system
through trains are run, and It has become,
and rightly too, the popular Line.
A very popular train on the Chicago, Rock
■ Island A- Pacific Railway leaves nenver,
; Pueblo and Colorado Springs, daily. It Is
called “The World’s Fair Special,’* Is one
i day out, and passengers arrive at Chicago
early the second morning.
The Rock Island has become a popular
Colorado Line, and the train above referred
to is Vestlbuled, and carries the Rock Island
excellent IMnlng Car Service.
For full particulars as to tickets, maps,
. »PPly any coupon ticket offloe In
I th«;cnlted, Canada or Mexico, or addreea:
i „ JNO. SEBASTIAN,
: v vi- v Vi* V*.. .l.tAv, '
PROSPECTUS 1893-94
NEW YORK DISPATCH f
Established 184-5. <■-f
1 lie largest nrnl most interesting weekly newspaper published 'ip the
States, devoted to Fascinating Stories, Sketched, Adventure, News, Gossip and
department mutters relating' to Musonic, Army und Fire organizations.
Ihe New \ ork Dispatch, in addition to l>eing a poj.ulur weekly story and
family newspaper, claims to be the most aggressive in its political advocacy of
pure and unadulterated American ideas in politics, and is the only newspaper
published in New ork City that hue consistently and fearlessly advocated
Uree dlnd Unlimited Coinage of Silver.
After the great bimetallic muss meeting held in New York, the Chairman of
j the Committee of Arrangements sent the following letter to the Dispatch:
New York, August 25, 1893.
Editor New York Dispatch:
DkakSjk Hie Committee of Arrangements who had charge of the
: muss meeting of bimetallists, hold at Cooper I'nion last evening, desire to express
: their appreciation of the valuable services rendered to the cuuse of bimetallism
jky t,ie • N,ew Vork Dispatch, and embrace this opportunity to thank you for your
able and generous etiorts to promote the public well being by advocating the
I cause of the money of the Constitution, which always has and always must be
' the money of the people.
I have the honor to be, sir, very respectfully, yours, John <}. Boyd,
Chairmun.
Yearly subscription .$2.50
Six months 1.26
Three months .. v , 05
Send postal card for sample copy and premium list. Sample copies mailed
| kkk of cliarge. Address, New York Dispatcli,
132 Nassau street, New York.
V. \Y. LYNCH,
CORNER OF EVANS AND SUMMIT AVENUES. BESSEMER.
Denier in Wall Paper Paints, Oil, Glass, Varnish and Brushes
PAINTING,
Paper Hanging, Kalsominingand Glazing done on
Short Notice,
Alt Work Guaranteed.
THE INDICATOR
JOB OFFICE
JVirvts
Letter J leads Dodgers,
Aide 1 leads, Circulars
Bill /leads , l ags
Statements, / ‘aniphtets
Envelopes, Certificates
Business Cards, Bolders
t '/siting Cards, Cannier Bads
so j tat Cards, Meat Tickets
Posters, Etc., Etc.
! D. R Greene. ««» D.F. Urmy. v.cr «•.«. N. D. Hinsdale, caihiih.
PUEBLO NATIONAL BANK.
PUEBLO, - - COLORADO.
PAID UP CAPITAL, $250,000.
I'OWIiION ANI) DOMKBTIC RXCHAXQH BOUGHT AND SOLD.
DIRECTORS.
.lumps L. Ixmihnnl. T. A. Hlnnnu. Thos. Thompson.
Roger W. Woodbury- »• K. Urmy. J. K. Hhlreraaii.
D. R. <1 revue. John .1. Burns. N. D. Hinsdale.
HEADLIGHT FEED STORE~
WIIOLKSALK AND RETAIL
Hay, Grain, Flour and Feed.
Headquarters for Natural Ice.
E. G. DONLEY, Proprietor.
TELEPHONE 185. Between Union and Victoria Avenues.
WORMLEY AND MURTHA’S
Pueko Steam Laundry.
Corner of Union avenue and C street.
Everything neat and clean and all work first class. Goods
called for and delivered to any port of Pueblo or Bessemer.
WORMLEY & MURTHA, Propr’s.
i f nnnnninn I Sheeran " oesn’t qqptc any prices, but be permits
I I III) tj I I ViNJ n " one *° U r ' v, ‘ ,nore Groceries and Provisions for a BIG
| DOLLAR than lie does., lie is in THE LEAD and intends
to stay there. Don't ask questions, but drop in and see him. You will call agaiu
ROUTT AVENUE. NEAR SUMMIT
TUCHOCK BROS.
MERCHANT TAII.OR.S,
119 West 2nd Street.
Largest and Binest Stock oj Domestic and Int-
L horted Wootens in the City. |
J. E. MURPHY,
BRICK AND STONE MASON.
Also furnishes material. Sandstone of all dimensions. Office at Llverf
Stable near City Hall, Bessemer.
■ ■ vAsiiiis
The INDICATOR Job Office! Lii
will print you anything from!
n business card up to a boon
and will do fl rat-claw work!
using only tha bast (uaUty ofl • ■' . *>-■
9+vr. "
MMMnmmaMMH —4aSpaaaa|L ~ ...
NO. 30.

xml | txt