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PXHDKHT IN POLITICS. Local im nbws. VOL. B, Hoses & Allen. SOUTH SIDE STORE, 202 S. Union Ave NORTH SIDE STORE, Cor. 6th and Santa Fe Ave We carry the most oomplete stock to be found In the city. We have SEASONABLE goods. We can furnish you with FRUITS, Strawberries, Pine Apples, Ba nanas, California Cherries, Oranges and Lemons cheaper than you can possibly purchase elsewhere. “Look Out” fer our oar of cbolc Hweet Oranges U arrive first of next week. In Vegetables our fronts are always supplied with all the delicacies of the market The ever running and changing water keeps them fresh as though from the garden. We make a specialty of little ar ticles that go so far toward making up the table. STAPLE GROCERIES. We are Selling: 100 Iba genuine Greeley pot*toe* 1 75 100 lb* white Del Norte potatoes I 40 100 lb* Lily White Flour mt 160 100 lb* Shago Flour 1 «8 100 lb* Granulated Sugar . 10.00 S bar* White Ruaslon aoap » 0 ben Silver Leal soap 25 0 bar* Borax 25 S lb* Lima bean* 26 1 lb. Atlaa Baking powder 15 Sugar cured bam*, per lb 12 Bugar cured B bacon 12 lOlbepura leaf lard 1.15 10 lb* Compound lard 80 loan Ikneyaweet corn 10 1 can Standard tomatoe* 10 Corns snd sSe us, we will sell you. Goods promptly delivered. Hoses & Allen Two Stores, •OSH. Union Ava. Cor. Sixth and Manta Fe. W. L. Graham, Chas. B. maxton, President. Cashier. WESTERN NATIONAL BANK, Union Ave. and C Btreet, Pueblo, Colorado Authorised Capital, 2160,000. Paid In Capitol, - - 50/100. Surplus, 175.001. NEW GOODS AT Reek-Bottom Prices The Most for the Least I We will not be undersold and will sell as low as the lowest. Our stock of Dry Goods, Notions, and Millinery is oom plete in every particular. The ladies are cordially in vited to call ana examine the work of Miss Smith, of New York, who has charge of the millinery department. She is first in the city in her line. A. Vorreiter, 816 Santa Fe Ave. MONEY SAVED By Buying Your Jewelry of MoCLUER, HE LEADING JEWELER OF PUEBLO We buy for Rpot cash very cheap snd N1 st a correspondingly low figure, giv n our customer* the benefit of our Wgains in purchasing. We pay no ft, therefore can sell goods lower than %Se who da Fine watoh repairing a Wialty. Allkinds of engraving done *w neatness and promptness. Firet *dfcrepairing. A full line of optical \ W. L. MoCluer, Union Ave., south ef via&’ict. mLook at This. Cuos %Lqm P <5.25 Cansa » lt $4.75 RsMaaoMLp $4.75 Robinson ■ $4.25 of Ibe standard *•!**«% the only coal dealer la 111—IT. m . Pj lN*MUI * iXDIMON. c%T ZZ3L m •">*** <vaattta$M MOMailT .- - \Jail fU The Bessemer Indicator. THE INDICATOR P. BYRNEB, Editor and Proprietor. Published Every Saturday at Pueblo, Colo. Entered at the Poctofllee at Pneblo, Colo., a* second class matter. Fbicb op Subscription. One Year $1 00 Hlx Months 60 Thb steel works will resume opera tions next week on the U. P. order. Benjamin Harrison, David B Hill, J. B. Coxey and John P. St. John would all like to be presidential nominees in 1696. Judur Helm, prominent candidate for governor of Colorado on the re publican ticket has another rival in the person ef Judge Campbell of Colorado Springs.. Pueblo air is always thick with politics. At the school election in district No. 20. 2,084 votes were cast which show* that a great deal of talk ing had been done. Thkrk was a strong prejudice in this state against women voting. It has been obliterated. There is a prejudice new agalnet women holding office. It should be wiped out. Mrs. Lease is in earnest sbout suc ceeding Jerry Simpson in Congress. If Jerry isgallent he will step aside and let her in, always providing that the party of statssmen will be in power. When the railroads are built into the big gold camp at Cripple Creek it is said that the mines will all reopen and that those who will not work at $3 for nine hours will no*, be allowed to in terfere. The Denver Times identifies tbe Coxey reserve with the populists and says: ‘-The Coxey reserve is apparent ly another name for Populistic workers. The reserve should be ashamed to do business under false pretenses." If the steel workers were as well paid as the miners of Cripple Creek there would be no complaint. They are poorer paid, the risk to life and limb is as great and yet there Is no strike. They are a reasonable lot of men and deserve better pay. Congress would prove itself a bene fit to the people of the country by em ploying a force of about 200,000 men in carrying out the western irrigation scheme. Western Kansas and eastern Colorado should have a system of canals and reservoirs created at the expense of the government. There should be legislation in this direction. At last the World’s Fair buildings havs been disposed of. They were said outright to Graff & Co., houst wreckers, for $87,500. The com missioners have stipulated that all the ■mailer buildings at the northern end of the park shall bs cleared away by Sept. 1 next. If tbe park be cleared of rub bish by May 1, 1896, the commissioners will be satisfied.—Ex. How can tbe Pueblo trades asssrably reconcile its “whereas” resolution on Senator Wolcott because “he has given but a faint support to tbe great silver Interest of tbe west,” with his failure to become a member of the Metro polltan club of New York because of his “stalwart defense” of the great American product? Evidently the historian of of the trades assembly is rusty. The latest account of the wealsra who left Pusblo under General Sanders’ is to the effect that they were captured at Scott City, Kanaas, by 200 deputy U. 8. marshals snd escorted to Topeka to answer to th* charge of obatructing mail. The army had cleared 214 mile* over a hard road to travel, and now being in Topeka there is little danger of their returning to Colorado. The army numbers 400. No matter how much eympathy may be expressed for the unemployed now constituting the army of industrials, law breaking is not to be tolerated. While there are some worthy men In the Cripple Creek contingent, yet the action of the leader, General Sanders, In prompting the men to steal a train at Puablo baa cast a stigma on th* whole outfit. Depredations of tbs sort are not to be tolerated and will, If per sisted In soon put an end to th* Coxey movement. There Is danger of a too sympathetic public being imposed on by the wealers There is danger that the great charity of the people will be misconstrued to mean moral anpport of the Coxey move ment, and the araiei will be greatly increased. It will not de to wink at the stealing of a railroad train, and It win sot do to dignify the foolish eraaade. Th* aeatlment of the country M artvtiMto'Ma£*£ THE SCHOOL ELECTION. Great Interest Taken and a Heavy Vote Polled. There was great interest taken in tbe school election of district No. 20 held last Monday and 2,084 votes polled. Every available vehicle in tbe city was brought mto use and an exceedingly lively time was bad. This was tbe first time that women bad been put up as candidates for director, and it was expected that they would receive at least tbe full vote of the women, but in this their supporters were mistaken, and both candidates were defeated. Following is tbe re sult: Five YearTcnn. Dr. A. L. Fugard 1048 George K. Bragtlon -998 Dr. Fugard’* majority 50 Two year term to All vacancy. John Keltcer 1116 Mrs. Nannie T. l’att«r«on »97 Mr. Kelker's majority 219 One Year Term to Fill Vacancy. C. K. Allen 1075 T. H. Foley 519 Mrs. Josephine K. Moore. 490 Mr. Allen’* majority 66 In view of tbe fact that Mrs. Patter son was contesting against great odds she did remarkably well. Tbe board now claims to be anti Search and tbe people will look tor a change. Kill the Bill. It is tbe plan of the government to make the revenue derived from postage pay tbe expense of tbe mail depart ment and no more. Because of tbe financial depression tbe last year tbe revenue for this branch has fallen be low expenses, and to make up tbe deficit an attempt is being made in congress to increase postage on second class matter including newspapers, magazines, periodicals and books issued in serial form seyen cents per pound. As all such literature is being published now at tbe lowest price possible the addition of seven cents per pound would compel tbe publishers to increase their prices and tbe large class of readers who get all their read ing matter through mail would either have to bear the burden or do without literature. Special legislation has al ready been enacted in faver of cities having free delivery at an expense of $12,000,000 annually to tbe govern ment, people not having tbe service as sisting in footing the bill, and tbe present measure would be further class legislation. Colorado's senators and representives are appealed to to look out for tbe interests of their constituency. Want Municipal Reform. The meeting of the Pueblo Equal Suffrage league was only fairly well attended yesterday afternoon. The ladies have lost no interest in municipal reform, aad while they realize that they can do but little, they are de termined that that little shall be done well. In a quiet but persistent way they are going to keep after variety shows as well as all other kinds of municipal luxuries and with a course of systematic work to be adopted have no uncertain feeling in regard to final results. It is also quite probable that Id tbe near future they may feel it their imperative duty to look into tbe financial as well as tbe moral affairs of the city. There was an after meeting in which matters generally were very freely discussed.—Star. Mrs. Jennie Blatter who secured a divorce from her husband, J. W. Blatter, was granted alimony to the amount of $25 per month and her attorney’s fees paid by defendant. Such was the ruling of the district court, but J. W. Blatter expects to prove that his monthly revenue does not amount to $25 and hence cannot pay it. Such will be the plea made before Judge Elwell of the district court. A Social. There will be given by the Degree of Honor, Crescent Lodge No. 10, Bes semer, on May 14 at 8 p. m. prompt, a Grand Fishing Party in tbe woods of the Dempsey-Langdon ball, where the world famed Gipsey Queen has con sented to read the future for the small sum of ten cents. A fine musical pro gramme will also be given. Admission ten cents. X Will Start up Monday. Sufficient pig iron has been produced to enable the rail mill and converter to ■tart up again next Monday. Blast furnace No. 8 will also be started at the same time, and the output of furnaces number 2 and 8 will keep the other departments running full blast indefinitely. It is likely that there will be no further stop for three months to come. The Rainmakers. The Chicago, Rock Island snd Pacific railway company will renew Its efforts at rainmaking in western Kansas this summer. The road was given credit for a great deal of th* rain that fell last year la th* dry regions, aad the maaagement annenncea that the ex periment will be tried again. Tea out fits will operate this year. Tho com paay had ealy one outfit la opfuitta la* year. Chief Dispatcher O. B. Jtwsu ox wnoasa aae hii|v 'j PUEBLO, COLORADO, SATURDAY, MAY 12,1894. A Famous Ship Yard Idle. The once busy plant of the Delaware River Iron Shipbuilding & Engine Co., known tho world oyer us John Roach & Sous, is now almost as silent as the grave. Tbe steamer Yorktowu, that left the wharf yesterday for New Yoik, completes the last contract the company has on hand, and tne yard is about ready to close its huge gates for the first time in its history, uuless new orders are soon received. ONE-WHEELED SULKY. fha Invention of m Californian Who Look* for Biff Sacco** With It. Captain Alphons B. Smith, a pio neer of San Deigo, CaL, is the in ventor of a ono-wheelod sulky which apparently is a success. Some years ago he conceived tho idea that tho tiino of a horse on a race course would be materially reduced if in stead of the two-wheel sulky a one-wheel cart could bo used, and he forthwith set to devise a vehicle which would suit the purpose. He feels confident that at last he has ■uceeeded in inventing something whieh fully realizes his brightest hopes, and something, too, which is destined to ooine into very general use throughout tne world. The axle of the oart is made in two pieces, and is so arranged that the wheel turns very readily in any direction the horse can poasibly pursue. At tached to the shafts, near where they meet the axle, are stirrups designed to steady the rider in his position on the cart. Made for ordinary road use one of these vehicles weighs eighty-seven pounds, but when de signed for use on tho race course the unioyle, as some have called it, may he constructed so as to weigh only thirty-two pounds. One was recently manufactured at San Diego entirely of aluminum, the weight be ing a trifle les9 than thirty-two pounds and the vehicle being strong and handsome. Arthur M. Plate is Cap tain Smith’s partner in business. Mr. Plate said to a San Francisco Examin er man: “Captain Smith perfected the several patents last June, and he and I are preparing to introduce it to the public. No, it isn’t true that a balance wheel goes with each cart. Tbe driver isn’t in a bit of danger of being tipped over. The cart can’t be overturned unless the horse falls, and the motion isn’t jerky. We will drive the two-wheel pneumatic from the track. Why? Woll, because it minimizes friction, and therefore admits of greater speed. The experiments thus far made on raoo courses leave uo room for doubt that the one-wheel cart is certain of popularity among turfmen. ” The in ventor is sanguine that before another year has rolled away hun dreds of his unlcyoles will be used in San Francisco and hundreds more throughout the Interior of California, especially in the mountainous dis tricts. The Glories of Donnybrook. Donnyhrook is on the outskirts of the city of Dublin, but Donnybrook fair ground is no longer the friendly fighting ground of former days. One of the tents made of wattles, with patchwork quilts or blankets or eld petticoats spread over them, held rows of tables made of doors plaoed on mounds of clay. The benches, too, rested on the same uncertain foundation and when the young Irishmen grew unsteady the bench sent them all down to the floor. Out on the green there was fighting and sports and at night the fiddles played jigs for the jolly young people. It appears from the accounts given by the strangers who visited Donny brook almost a hundred years ago that there was good reason for the world wide meaning given to the mere ex pression “Donnybrook Fair.” But Its glories have departed apd it is many a long day since the oheerful ■hillaly was wielded around Donny brook oastle. Valuable Cat. ▲ oat known as “Bill’’ was the means of saving a whole family at Burlington, N. J. Early in the morn ing a fire broke out in the residence of his master, M. A. Garrison, while everyone save “Bill” was asleep. “Bill,” seeing the flames and think ing something wrong, went to the door of his master’s room and began singing. This of oourse awoke Me Garrison, who, seeing that flames had enveloped the house, quickly alarmed his family and they all esoaped in safety. In consideration of “Blir*” heroism the neighbor* have chained up all their bootjacks and hereafter “Bill” oan "meaow" In perfect peaoe. A New Oil From Hens' Eggs. Extraordinary stories are told of the healing properties of a new oil which is easily made from the yolk of hens’ eggs. The eggs are first boiled hard, and the yolks are then removed, orushed and placed over a fire, where they are oarefully stirred until the substance is on the point of oatching fire, when the oil separates and the oil may be poured off. One yoke will yield nearly two teaapoon fdls of oiL It le in general use among the oolonists of South Russia as a means of curing outs, bruises, etc. Wonderful Thinness of Veneer. Few people have an Idea how thin a sheet of veneer may be out with the aid of improved machinery. There is a firm in Paris whioh makes a business of nutting veneers, and to such perfection have they brought It that from a single tusk thirty inches long they will out a sheet of ivory 150 luohes long and twenty inehea wide. Some of the sheets of wood and mahogany are only about a fiftieth of an inch in thiokne*w' A New Industry. The discovery that the leaf of th* pineapple plant can be wrought into n serviceable cloth is one of those newly found facts that are constant ly proving how muoh there is yet to discover in nature. As the plant Is extensively grown in Florldu a naw Industry in time will spring up there, and the producer* of the delleione pineapple will have a new eouroo of profit at tholr command. What He Would Do. -WMat would you do if laskodyoo t» t loo»of flrf" ■. - _ _ TTMMfittT i*« m Wff '4*s . .W. *i ttSwic ' \ Look at This. Canon City Lump $5.25 Canon City Nut $4.75 Robinson Lump $4.75 Robinson Nut $4.25 These are the prices of tbe standard coals. Delivered by tbe only coal dealers in Bessemer. Pannebakbr & Anderson. If Grown in Texas, its Good. The Texas Coast country vies with California in raising pears, grapes, and strawberries. The 1893 record of H. M. Striugfellow. Hitchcock, Tex., who raised nearly $6,000 worth of pears from 13 acres, can be duplicated by you. G. T. Nicholson, G. P. A. Santa Fe Route, Kan., or J. P.Hull, Colo. Pass. Agt. Denver, will be glad to furnish without charge au illustrated pamphlet telling about Texas. Burn Canon City coal; it is the be9t. Herman & Shloss sell it. A flue line of staple and fancy stationery at the Bessemer Drug Btore. Notice. All parties having books from tbe library at the firemen's room at city hall will please return said books. By order of Hose Co. No. 1. W. J. Darnell, Sec. McMahon it CoLer. Funeral Directors AND EMBALMERS. WHITE AND BUCK FUNERAL CARS. We Carry the Largest Stock of Funeral Sup plies West of the Mississippi River. ALL WORK GUARANTEED FIRBT CLASB. Corner D Street and Union Avenue PUEBLO, COLOHADO. TELEPHONE 226. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. THE PUEBLO ICE COMPANY OVERMYER BROS. PROPRIETORS. DEALERS IN PURE LAKE GEORGE ICE. Ice Free from Chemicals. Office and Storehouse, corner of Fifth aud Elizabeth Streets. Telephone No. 205. 0-0-0 Look out for the Blue Wagons! -0-0-0 THE INDICATOR JOB OFFICE Letter Heads. Note Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes, Business Cards, Visiting Cards, Postal Cards, Posters, JOE QUINN, TAILOR, No 307 Santa Fe Avenue, Is doing the Finest Work at the very Lowest Prices. JPoley Sc Leonard, DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF LUMBER, White Pin*, . Yellow Pine, Ash, Poplar, Oak, Red Gum, Cottonwood and Black Walnnt. ai«« Lath, Shingles, Sash Doors, Moulding*, Builder*’ Hardware, Corrugated Iron, Screen Door*, Painta, Leads, Oil*, Varniah, Xalaomtne, Brush**, Glee*, Pnpff, Mto /j LIVERY STABLE. Rigs to hire, horses stabled and ve. bides cared for. Charges reasonable. A. B. CHASE. PROP. Northern aud Spruce, Bessemer R. A. CROSSMAN. ATTORNEY AT-LAW, Criminal Law u Specialty. Prompt Attention Given to Pension Claim* Room l over Postofllce. PUKBI.o. Finest Gold Lined Plate. onlySlO Good Rubber Plate $5-00 Teeth Extruded Without Pain. 25 Cents on Mondays. DR. STONE’S KSISfc. CENTRAL BLOCK. S. D. BROS lUS ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, ROOM 9, HOLDEN BLOCK NO. 2, Over Central National Bunk. @We have just received a lot of 2nd hand Pianos from our store at Creede and will sell them AT HALF PRICE. HARPER & KEELING, 322 Santa Fe Ave. g •Local New^-Dealer.- . Call at this office for prices on the choicest line of Ribbon, Metal and Celluloid Badges to be found anywhere. Samples procured. Dodgers, Circulars Tags Pamphlets Certificates Eolders Counter Pads Meal Tickets Etc., Etc. W. P. SWARTZ, DRUGGIST. A full line of Drugs, Patent Medicines, Druggist Sun dries and Stationery of all kinds. PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED EITHER DAY OR NIGHT Corner of Evans anil Mesa avenues. PURE MOUNTAIN ICE. Pure Mountain Ice, the Beat, the Cleanest, the Brightest ami the Coldest in the Market. Sold in any quantity. Walt for the Wagon, E. G. DONLEY, Proprietor. Office ut HEADLIGHT Feed Store. Telephone 186. T. \V. LYNCH, CORNER OF EVANS AND SUMMIT AVENUES, BESSEMER. Dealer in Wall Paper Paints, Oil, Glass, Varnish and Brushes PAINTING, Paper Hanging, Kalsominingand Glazing done on Short Notice, All Work Guaranteed. WORMLEY AND MURTHA’S PuebLo Steam Laundry. Corner of Union avenue and C street. Everything neat and clean aud all work first class. Goods called for and delivered to any part of Pueblo or Bessemer. WORMLEY & MURTHA, Propr’s. THE PUEBLO FURNITURE COY 315 South Union Avenue, FOR FURNITURE STOVES. ETC. ETC. ETC. THIRD SEASON. WILL OPEN ICE CREAM SEASON SUNDAY, MAY 6. \ou could not find a mor* comfortable room in the city where you can •djoy eating Ice Cream, or drinking Soda Water from a first-class Fountain We serve ouly first-class Cream at 6 cents a dish Soda Water, Milk Shake, Pop, Lemonade, Munitou Ginger Champagne, all at 6 cents a glass. H. PERLET, Evans and Summit I fin AAHI A ft SllCCran Doesn't quote any prices, but he permits UlUl/Ullßi# no one to S* ve morc Groceries and Provisions for a BIG DOLLAR than he does.. He is in TllE LEAD and intends to stay there. Don't ask questions, hut drop in and see him. You will call again ROUTT AVENUE. NEAR SUMMIT mill Successors to G. L. L. Gann & Co. We Want Ywu to Inspect Our Line oj Spring Suits. J 'on mill be surprised At such values. Suits from $0 to $2O. Compare our $lO suits with your last year’s $l5 suits. Straw Hats are in season now, anil we are chock full of them. No use of your wearing a heavy hat when you can buy a nobby straw hat for very little money. Straw hats at all prices, Shoes you must have, aud when you need them buy of us. Our $2. shoe Is a leader. Give us a trial on tho shoo question. E C HIGHBERGER & CO-, 226 South Union Avenue. For Trees And Shrubbery of all kinds, call on G. A. RODELL, Uni °" a " d AbriendoAves. Only Newspaper In Bessemer. NO. 14.