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AUUKKHHI VKLY INDR-
I*KNI»ENT IN I’OIiITICB. Lor At. IN NEWH. VOL. 8, THE LEADERS, Moses & Allen. Wo aro again located in TWO STORES. All our flood goods aro sold. Our stock la complete and fresh. We sell cheaper than all others. We make a specialty of Goods in Season. WE SELL Appes, 8 lbs for 25c. Pineapples at 10c each Gooseberries at 10c a box New potatoes, 12 lbs for 25c New potntoos, $1.50 cwt. Strawberries and hlackborrios cheap er than all others. Our vegetable founts aro full and prices the lowest on vegetables pur chased fresh from the gardens each morning. We are Selling Staple Groceries Cheaper Than Ever. All package coffee, per lb 22>£c 100 lbs Bhogo flour for 1.76 100 lbs Columblue Hour for 1.75 80 lbs rolled oats for 1.00 20 bars soap, all kinds 1.00 1 box sardines 6 A full line of lunch and picnic goods At prices that would astonish yeu. We have bargains in all our goods. Come and see ue at the old stands. 202 S. Union Ave Cor. 6th and Santa Fe Ave Moses & Allen Two Stores, Telephone 81. SOUTH SIDE STORE, NORTH SIDE STORE, W. It. Graham, Ciiah. K. Saxton, President. Caabler. WESTERN NATIONAL BANK, Union Ave. aud C Stroet, Pueblo, Colorado Authorized Capital, - - $250,000. Paid In Capital, - - - 80,000. Surplus, ----- 175.001. NEW GOODS AT Rock-Botlom Prices The Most for the Least! We will not be undersold and will sell as low as the lowest. Our stock of Dry Goods, Notions, and Millinery Iscom 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, 316 Santa Fe Ave. MONEY SAVED By Buying Your Jewelry of McCLUER, THE LEADING JEWELER OF PUEBLO We buy for spot cash very cheap and sell at a correspondingly low figure, giv ing our customers the benefit of our bargains in purchasing. We pay no rent, therefore can sell goods lower than thoee who do. Fine watch repairing a specialty. Allkinds of engraving done with neatness and promptness. First -lass repairing. A full line of optical goods. W. L. MoGlcer, 006 S. Union Ave., south of viaduct. Go With the big Crowd to Colorado Borings July 4th via Santa Fe. Grand Consolidated Excursion to Colorado Springs July 4th run by the Knights of Pythias and Corona Chtfpel (Mesa). Only $1.90 for fall fare, and •0c for children. Special train will leave Union depot at 8:80, Stone depot 8:40 a. m. Everybody invited; ample room for all and a good time guaranteed Secure tickets surly from committee sf Knights of Pythias. Corona Chapel er agents at Union depot, flteet depot and Seote Fe dty oCUe. The Bessemer Indicator. THE INDICATOR P. BYRNES, Editor and Proprietor. PubllHlicd Every Saturday at Pueblo, Colo. Entered at the Poxtofllne at Pueblo, Colo., an second cIaHH matter. Price of Subscription. One Year $1 00 Blx Months 60 The sooner the dagoes, the Slava, the Huns and the polocks get tired of this anarchist-hating country and leave, the better it will he for the country and perhaps the better for them. Rf.v. T. 11. Malone of Denver, an eminent lecturer, will deliver an address tomorrow evening at the Grand opera house on “Catholic Patriotiam in American History.” The A. P. A.’s Tvill not attend. The negro clement iH steadily grow ing in Pueblo, Hie importations being almost entirely due to the C. F. &I. Co. Employment agents at Bessemer and Birmingham, Alabama, send ’em out and Superintendent Itobinson hires 'tm at the steel works. “White man mui' go, sho’ah." All France is mourning over the loss of President Carnot, murdered by a bloodthirsty auarcliist assassin. There is just the least consolation in the thought that the assassin can come no insanity dodge in that country and that his head will roll Into a basket in a very short time. Franklin McVeagh, one of the owners of the Colorado Trading Co. store of this city was nominated for U. 8. senator by the democratic state con ventson of Illinois Wednesday. Mr. McVeagh is a wonderfully public spirited man and very popular with his party. Ho is a bimetallist. Governor Waite is at it again. He has issued another order to Warden McLister through his new hoard of penitentiary commissioners to get out, but Mac says he won’t. Between this Canon City muddle and his threat to place Colorado Springs under martial law, bis most excllent excellency will manage to keep the temperature in his office at blood beat for some time. Ba9INo the salaries of the presi dential postmasters upon the receipts of the offices last year, the salaries of the p. m's in moßt all the Colorado cities have been reduced. The salary of the Pueblo postmaster is cut down from SB,IOO to SB,OOO, this city being second in the state in point of revenue with Colorado Springs a close third, Denver, of course, leads the list. Colorado Springs suffered a dis grace when General Tarsney was tarred and feathered. No matter how officios or obnoxious Tarsney had become, he should be treated as a public official and endured for the short remainder of his term. The men who so brutally maltreated him should ho hunted down and delivered up to justice. They are outlaws and deserve punishment. Tiie Continental Oil Co. has an eye to business in its contemplated move to Bessemer, as related elsewhere in these columns. Not only is it seeking high ground, but by locating west of the steel works it will be close to the railroad tracks where a spur can bo easily run out. If It located on the mesa the track would necessarily be costly, if indeed one were built, on ac count of the expense of the right-of way through valuable property, or if goods wero hauled by dray the cost would be enormous. These are seriouß drawbacks for the meßa for business purposes. Only a short time ago when a large portion of Pueblo was submerged talk was plenty of a move to the mesa, but as predicted in these columns at the time the discussion will result iu noth ing. It is true that soma ware houses are moving to Santa Fe avenue and to Bessemer, but the merchants are set tling back into tlieir old locations ready to be baptised again. This is all right, but it is altogether too bad that the old rookeries ou south Union avenue which were washed away have been hauled back to their former locations, an eyesore to the public, tha rickety ruined old ramshackles. These are the curse of south Pueblo. Ike Stevens said in a speech at Denver a few davs ago that the Bull hill men are angels in comparison with the crowd at Colorado Springs who gave countenance to the outrage on Gen. Tarsney. If this were true devils should be pitied. If Mr. Stevens wanted to be fair about the matter he would bave listed the scoundrels who blowed up tho Htreng shaft, driving one poor fellow crazy from fright and nearly murdering the whole outfit, with the outlaws who actually tarred and feathered Tarsney. And then he weald have said that because tha Bull kill fiends were sheltered and protected by Waite and Tarsney, therefore the W»l»l» fpriaf* tMI «!•* MM* mj wtfv* ■iMfii la bringing the Tarsney tormentors to justice. These men can not be too severely condemned, but Ike Stevens falls down when he attempts to make comparisons, Socialism is but amild form of anarchism, and anarchists are tho mud clogs of the human race. Under cover of championing the cause of the masses against what they call the oppression of capital they undermine the stability of government by preach lug lawlessness and destruction. An archy has Europe by the throat and is wending its insidious way into this country to an alarming )extent. It will be found out to u certainlty that the assassination of the president of the French republic was not the doings of one man, but that he is a member of a murderous gang of nnnrcliists in league with the devil to whose lot it fell to do the terrible deed. The organization of such societies will fol low in this country, if indeed they do already exist, and the livc9 of a number of the leading men of the nation have been marked. France and the United States, as well as every other country, should pass laws punishing not only such assassins but their immediate associates with death. It is better to rid the world of such mad dogs than to permit them to run at large endanger ing the lives of good citizens. It is humanity to do so. The boys don’t keep up. That they don't average intellectually with the eirls or else that they are lazier i 9 demonstrated in a number of school exercises held in this and various sur rounding towns of late. It is a fact worthy of note that of the 21 pupils of the Pueblo schools who graduated a short time ago, 17 were girls and only 4 were boys. Curiously enough at the same time 21 pupils took part in the commencement exercises at La Junta and of these only 5 were boys. Las Animas turned out 5 girls nnd uot a solitary boy Bliowed up. Conced ing the physiological point that a boy’s mind and body matures more slowly than a girl’s, and to that extent they are at a disadvantage, still the natural perversity and deviltry of the boys is given too much play in the towns aud they are whetting their minds on the knowledge of the street, loafing about the corners and perhaps smoking cigarettes, while their better trained Bisters are going to school nnd studying at home besides. The figures given above show that more than four girls reach a given point in education than is attained by one boy. Here is a problem for parents nnd educators to solve. THE “GELORIOUS” AT HOME. Patriotic Pucbloans are Aroused And Will Celebrate the Event. A number of citizens got together Monday afternoon and determined to head of? the crowds who were pre paring to join one of the many ex cursions bound for suburban resorts to spend the Fourth. They decided to enlarge on the programme already prepared by the Pueblo Street Railway Co. and after discussing the best ways and means of keeping the crowds at home, appointed the following committees to look after the programme: On finance—Ben Wiison, John K. Shireman, A. O. Holland, D. R. Greene, T. R. Jones, W. A. Moses, Otto Kinkel, Sam Roberts aud Henry Wachtel. Ou beef, ham, barbecuing, etc.— Ezra Nuckolls. On boats and to secure Messrs Han lon and Courtney, and for yncht and boat racing—A. R. Pierce. On sack, tub and wheelbarrow races, and on fireworks, greased pole, molasses balls, etc.—N. H. Bullock. On bread, pies and cake—W. J. Stumpf and E. J. Ritter. Bicycle races—John Killen, Q. W. Avery and Ed Kiefer. On benches and tables—W. G. Fraser and Austin Gavin. On tin cups and plates and dishes— J R. Valentine, B. V. Hunt and John West. Orations—W. J. Kerr, A. Royal, J. C. Elwcll and C. J. Hart. On Ice—E. G. Donley, J. C. Ovcr myer and L. Smith. On coffee, tea, lemonade and sugar— E. J. Ritter. Moses A Allen, R. T. New berry and Lew Spratlen. On music—Messrs. Chubbuck, Martin and McCowan. On horße races—Jack Sproule, T. R. Jones, W. G. Fraser, Bert Wiley and Frank Vance. Grand marshal—A. H. Moaes, to ap point as many assistants as needed. Executive committee—George West. D. L. Holden, L. B, Strait, Ben Wilson and J. K. Shireman. Emmett Nuckolls, president; D. R. Green, treasurer; A. G. Holland, secre tary. The event will be advertised in sur rounding towns and eflorts will be made to get the people here. An inter eating programme has keen arranged and all who come will have a big time. Pueblo was a little slow In taking the matter up, bnt it is a move in the right direction. There has been no cele bration hen for three year*. Reed the INDICATOR. PUEBLO, COLORADO, SATURDAY, JUNE 30,1894. THE COAL STRIKE. Second Chapter of its History now Being Made. The coal strike in Colorado is not settled by any means, and indeed if the signs of the times prove anything they go to show that the reul trouble has only begun. The refusal of the operators to meet with the coal miners in their con vention at this place last week has greatly incensed the latter and they are leaving nothing undone to cripple the operators. Already the result is secu in the actions of the companies the last few days. The C. F. «fc I. Co. has chopped off the sale of any more coal by its local agents and hereafter until harmony is restored all the coal from their mines will he treasured up to supply their locomotives aud the steel works. It is claimed by the strikers of the southern district that they can induce the coal miners of the northern district to join with them and thus cause a great coal famine, stopping the factories and the running of trains in the state, and that none shall bo allowed to operate the mines. It is known, however, that men are being imported, into the coal fields south of here and that it is the in tention of the companies to protect them. The miners claim to have 1,000 Winchesters at hand and that no “scab” laborers can take their place. Em boldened by the recent history of Bull hill, they naturally look upon Governor Waite as an ally, and depend upon tha assistance of the state militia. State Coal Mine Inspector Reed is with tha strikers. None can foresee the result of the strike, hut its effect on business will naturally he hurtful. Each side thinks .itself right and neither talks of making concessions. Tied Up. The effect of the boycott on the Pullman sleepers is far reaching iu its effects, extending to every road where these cars were handled by contract. Employes positively refused to have anything to do with trains to which the Pullmans were attached and travel has been greatly interrupted. The Santa Fe is particularly unfortunate. At La Junta it issued order alter order to about forty of its employes to move the trains and they were promptly dis charged upon refusal to do so. where upon a general strike was ordered on that road, the A. R. U. of Pueblo tak ing the leading part. Sheriff Moses and deputies were unable to protect the rights of the company, and cars were uncoupled and trains left standing on the track. Ticket Agent F. B. Seawnght of the Santa Fe declares it the intention of the road to not give in one point to the strikers, and it now transpires that Circuit Judgo Caldwell has warned em ployes to either work or quit, that the Santa Fe is in the hands of receivers and no interference will be tolerated. The men must do one thing or the other he says, work or quit, and that force will be used if necessary to en force the order of the court. This will evidently break the strike and trams will move out of Pueblo in two days. The public while holding that the Santa Fe is made to suffer unreasonably, yet there is little sympathy for the greedy Pullmans who have grown fat off the people and wno it is believed can afford to pay their employes better wages. Yesterday at noon a general tie-up or strike was made on the Rio Grande, the second in its history The employes asked President Jefferey to cut out the Pullmans LIo replied that he would do as he pleased about it, and the strike was declared on A few days of the strike and the steel works must close down Its Only Boast. The Pueblo Chieftain recently entered upon its twenty-sixth year, and the only accomplishment during that time it feels proud over, is that it has been the joyful attendant at the obsequies of 51 newspapers in Pueblo. And we know that thi9 is the only thing it can (like a tough with a record of killing) brag of.—Denver Ores and Metals Grand Woodmen Excursion to La Veta. Over the Rio Grande July 4th. Special train at the Union depot at 7:30 a. in. sharp Round trip only $1.50. Great day at La Veta; Horse race, run ning race, dancing in the grove, Refreshments. Don't miss it, Grand Excursion to Colorado Springs July 4th. Round trip $1.25. Special traia over the Denver A Rio Grande from the Union depot at 8 a. m. sharp. Special baggage car for wheels. Great bicycle tournament at the Springs. Tickets now on sale at Grand Union ticket office, Central block, or Union depot. Fast Time to Cripple Creek. By the recent change In time on the Sauta Fe route the through train for Cripple Creek now leaves Unioa depot (only) at 7 a. m. Arrives in Cripple Creek no mi, reducing the time one hour. Very low round trip rates on Saturdsys aad Sundays, good returning Monday*. F. B. Brawriort, City Tlokat igt LOOK HERE OCCASIONALLY YOU NEED Some Printing i Done, and wehn you do you want the best you can get For the Least Money YOU WANT * Good Work, Honest Goods, And Lo7u Prices as a matter of course. To Save is to ■■ -. Earn - ■■■ . ■■ fWHEN YOU WANT * ' Anything in the way of any of the follow- I ing, call at the INDICATOR office and bargain to ' your great advantage. THE INDICATOR JOB OFFICE jprmts Letter Heads, Dodgers , Note Heads, Circulars Bill Heads , Tags Statements, Pamphlets Envelopes, Certificates Business Cards, Folders Visiting Cards, Counter Pads Postal Cards, Meal Tickets Posters, Etc., Etc. diving the Employes and Friends a ROYAL TREAT! THE ANDREWS PACKING COMPANY will, in accord, ance with their usual custom, this year give their employes an outing J uly Fourth in the form of an excursion to COLO RADO SPRINGS. ME^ Concert by Schreiber'* brass band Train leaves Union Depot at 8 a. m. Train arrives at Colorado Springs at 10 a. m. -Repair to Antler's Hotel Park and arrange for basket lunch, where plenty of good coffee from Donahue's O-i ocery will be served FREE Concert by Schreiber's brass band and orchestra Eat Lunch More music Disperse to any point of interest desired, returning in time to dance on the green or listen to the orchestra from 3 to 10 p. m - Pack up and start for hems P. S. Plenty of ioe cream, cake, lemonade, etc., on the gsound - ■ -Everybody go; low rate. W. P. SWARTZ, DRUGGIST. A full line of Drugs, Patent Medicines, Druggist Sund ries and Stationery of all kinds. PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED EITHER DAY OR NIGHT Corner of Evans and Mesa avenue*. PURE MOUNTAIN ICE.~~ Pure Mountain lee, the Best, the Cleanest, the Brightest and the Coldest in the Market. Bold in any quantity. Wait for the Wagon. E. G. DONLEY, Proprietor. Office at HEADLIGHT Feed Store. Telephone 186. T. \V. LYXC'I I, 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 Puebio Steam Laundry. Corner of Union avenue and C street. Everything neat and clean and all work first class. Goods called for and delivered to an}' part of Pueblo or Bessemer. WORMLEY & MURTHA, Propr’s. THE PUEBLO FURNITURE CCL," 315 South Union Avenue, FOR FURNITURE STOVES, ETC. ETC. ETC. Ice Cream Parlor. ICE CREAM ONLY S CENTS A DISH. AND THE VERY BEST IN THE CITY. You could not find a more comfortable room in the city where you can edjoy eating Ice Cream, or drinking Soda Water from a first-class Fountain We serve only first-class Cream at 5 cents a dish Boda Water, Milk Shake, Pop, Lemonade. Manitou Ginger Champagne, all at 5 cents a glass. H. PERLET, Evans and Summit P ' P. Sheeran doesn’t quote any j rices, but he penmits UlUuul I fylS# no one to give more Groceries and Provisions for a BIG DOLLAR than lie does.. He is in THE LEAD and intends to stay there. Don't ask questions, but drop in and see him. You will call again ROUTT AVENUE. NEAR SUMMIT Only Newspapeb In Bkssemek. NO. 21.