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The Saguache Crescent
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January 30, 1913     The Saguache Crescent
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January 30, 1913
 

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toy can take turns and the cost will Dt be increased, inasmuch as the )unt can be completed in half the in which one set can do tho ----.--.----__._ rotect Widows from Husband's Debts Denver. __ Women and children be protected from the creditors dead husbands and father by enact- into law of a bill introduced in Le House by Representatives Dailey ad Kavanaugh. The measure is re- trded as being of the highest import- ee and should it pags many a wid- ~v's children would bless its intro- ~lm peers. It is set forth amon the ro It~ Li .. g . p - p ons that if any decedent leave a , ~dow residing in this state in all '~ ~:SnSha: hharilsbeallowedto'haveand ! ' le and separate prop- hod ity, one bed and bedding wearing ap- ,~ _ irel of herself and fatal i(l ;l ~d "- "ly, one cow ! call One Saddle and bridle one ITIC[ irse, household furniture for herself Fallo d family, and also the same amount :[r d species of property as is or may - " by law exempt from execution, not iult. exceed in any event the sum of $o. rcn= 0. If there be no widow but minor :~p,g ~ild or children, Such child or child- shall be entitled to the same VCII ~hts of allowance as the widow and icr! !id to the guardian. o|an Reports Anti-Third Term BHI. ~day. Denver.~Evidently. the senators are mnst more than two successive rms of office for officeholders, for Committee has reported favorably )S S.B. 21 by Senator William C. )inson. The bill provides that there all not be more than two successive 'ms for the governor, lieutenant vernor secretary of state attorney neral, state auditor, state treasurer, !to SUperintendent of public instruc- ~n, county sheriff, county clerk, anty treasurer, county auditor, coun- coroner or county superintendent of lools. Bills "introduced in House. P_ H. B. 54, Kavanaugh~Regulatin~, hrs of work for street car conduc- Is and motormen. Don'ts Seg ~I. B. 55, Tait~Creating a state wd of osteopathic examiners. mo~ H. B. 56, Andrew~Anti.trust bill. #ires [-I. B. 57, Gilbert~Appropriation for ~arta !re penitentiary. ~ . B. 58, Old--Lode claims. ,..~. B. 59, Smith~Expense of indus- ~l school. ~I:B.. 60, Smith--Expense of home , mental defectives msba~ B 61 Ar wo,~r" " ' dourel~Pertainin to a "~F of rest. g Chll~" B. 43, Ferguson and Lewis--To lnfl~, a district Judge to the eleventh ~ bottle'total district. ~. B. 44, Elmore~Appointment of ~eWhl~ ,~ ~. ~~stratin Judges as~atenan~e~ileyT. To_~ ~, ,,~o provide for indi~,ent mothers and ]dren. :ter, ~ B 46, Sweet--To from ~ses." prohibit free ~. B. 47, Newton--To provide herd men ~tricts. ~. B. 48, Dailey~Maintaining at ~lic expense registration lists. ~I. B. 49, Kennedy~Reguiation of ~ tice of medicine. B. 50, Biles--To submit to the ilified electors of Colorado amend- nts to sections 46 and 47 of act 5 iSm heconstitution, concerning the de,oral Assembly. ~. B. 51, Kavanaugh--Appropriation ~Colorado School for deaf a?d H. 52, Philip__Herd law blind. ~. B. 53, Gates (Perl)--Short appro- ttlon. l'sdlL B. No. 63, Old--To increase the ~ber of judges for the First district ~.he addition ef one more judge. B. No. 64, Packer--In relation to e and fish. B. 65, Newton~To repeal eighty- ~" of the laws of the Eighteenth ioral Assembly. [. B. 66, Newton--Compensation of! 'ks of county courts. @el'~f, B. 67, Norve]l~To amend game ,~ fish l~ws. B. 68, Philp~To provide for coun- ] ruancy officers RE i B 69 Philp "To : ' ' ~ create a public ~r~'~,~ ml assistants fund. ~bo~ ~Bte~l fGi~b:;at~eAppropriatins for e coal mine inspec- ~e~ ~;i:1' Gilbert--Appropriation for i,7,a ~ f buildings at state peni- ,ary ~! B. 72, Smedley~Acknowledged . ~unacknowledged ins r ~kle'~ t uments. ~'~B. 73, Ardourel~Increase judges __~_.~.ghth judiciary district, making ~ ~7;4r three. ~ , Williams and Andrew~ ,~ladio?g'. Practice of chiropratic in! i { .iceD.so, show that the man is twenty-one years of age, or older, and the woman at least eighteen. Consent of parents is required when either party is under statutory age. Any person violating the act would be liable to a fine of not more than $1,000 or imprisonment for not more than three years, or both. State income Tax Bill Passed, Denver.--Speaker 0. C. Skinner's bill providing for a state tax on all ill- comes exceeding $5,000, the "Blue Sky" bill of Representatives P. B. C,~tes and C. T. Philp, and several ap- propriation bills were passed on sec- ond reading by the House of Repre- sentatives in committee of the whole. Bills providing for appropriations for state institutions during the next two years were passed on second read- ing, as follows: STATE INSTITUTION Amount. t[e fore,story buildings ...... $125,000.00 Heformatory expenses, etc,.. 16,000.00 l~eformatory deficit ........ 8,698.10 NoI'IIID.] SCllool at (]llllnisoIl.. 5,500.00 ~[~}te ills[tile asy:.l~Tn lrlahlte- i~an(:e ................... 50,000.06 :Insane asylum salaries and improvements ........... 250,000.00 I)el~itentiary maintenance ... 225,000.00 }'enitentiary s~laries ....... 35,000.00 Industrial school, Golden ... 15.000.00 ]lolne for mental defectives. 15,000.00 Capitol board of managers.. 20,000.00 ],'ish hatcheries ............. 3,000.(i0 l~tmrd of agriculture ....... 11,620.42 t~oard of horticulture ....... 6.371.20 School for deaf and blind... 98,630,96 Total .................... $014,820.68 Legislative Notes The Senate passed a resoltion call- ing for an investigation of the State insane Asylum at Pueblo. The resolu- tion was passed after a two-hour de- bate and after a strenuous effort to delay action by referring the resolu- tion to a committee had been defeated by a vote of ]8 to 5. Denver.--Senator Stephan, in a bill pending in the Legislature, proposes that where a person is killed by a rail- road it shall not be obligatory that an heir shall begin the suit for damages. His bill permits any relative to begin the suit. "Quite often there is no di- rect heir of a person killed," said Sen- ator Stephan. "There are times, too, when the direct heir is seen by the claim agent and settled with On the day of the death, but my bill proposes that any relative can begin the suit." Directors of the Colorado Publicity League will have introduced into the begislature within the next few weeks a bill asking that the state appropri- ate not less than $1,000,000 for Den- vet's 1915 Pageant and Indian Festival. Bills introduced in Senate. S. B. 49, Tobin--Providing for a state license for automobiles. S. B. 50, Senator Tierney and Rep~ resentative Finch--Another senatorial re-apportionment bill S. B. 51, Berry--Providing for adult probation offenders. S. B. 52, Mrs. Robinson--Provides for women on juries and for the thir- teenth juror. S. B. 53, Van Tilborg--Providing for the payment by banks of interest on daily balances from school districts and counties. S. B. 54, Van Tilborg--Amending the fish and game laws. S. B. 55, Lines--Appripriation for a part of the expenses of the state peni- tentiary. ~S. B. 56, Lines--Appropriating $4,700 to reimburse Fremont county for the cost of the recent penitentiary graf~ investigation. S. B. 57, Carman--Requiring employ- ors to report all accidents to the state bureau of labor. S. B. 58, Iles--Transferring the branding department from the secr~ tary of state to the stock inspection department. S. B. 59, Iles--Rearranging the Four- teenth judicial district. S. B. 60, West--Appropriating $250: 000 for the San Francisco exposition. S. B. 61, West--Providing for the re- funding of irrigation district bonds. S. B. 62, West--Amending the irriga- tion laws. S. B. 63, West--IAmiting the bonded indebtedness of irrigation districts. S. B. 64, West--Creating a highway commission. S. B. 65, Tierney--Repealing the penalty clauses in the boycott law. S. B. 66, MacArthur--Providing for part of the expenses of the Soldiers and Sailors' home. S. B. 67, Tierney--Regulating deal- ers in petroleum and petroleum prod- ucts. S. B. 68, Tlerney--Providing for the inspection of oils. S. B. 69, Joyce--Relieving employds of the liability for accidents. S. B. 70, Joyce--Providing fo~: the right of way of irrigation ditcheff over the public domain. S. B. 71, Carver--Appropriation for the ore experimental plant at the School of Mines. S. B. 73, W. C. Roblnson--Repealtng i the James peak tunnel bill. t of December was said to be more than a thousand tons of medium grade ore, shipped half by the company and half by the lessees. , The Josephine mine on KePse moun- tain is rapidly developing into one of the heaviest producers of' silver-lead ore ill Clear Creek county. Heavy shipments of this ore are going out, the product being consigned to the smelter at Salida. The Roosevelt tunnel, four miles long and requiriug nearly five years to construct, by making available the great ore bodies that lie at depth at Cripple Creek, has made possible a now era of development in Colorado's premier gold,bearing district. Shipments of high grade ~re arc go- ing out from the Virginia City mine situated on Lincoln mountain, near Georgetown. Arthur Robert, the lesse:L is drifting oil a body of solid ore that is from eight to twelve inches wide and returns $65 a ton in gold and sil- ver. A fine streak of gold-copper ore varying in width from three to seve~ inches is being followed in the west drift of the Big Indian vein at GGorge- town, intersected 251 feet from the por- tal of the cross-cut tunnel. Assays show values of from $70 to $200 a ton in gold, silver and copper. Preliminary estimates of the United States Geological Survey and the bu- reau ot' the mint indicate a domestic silver production in 1912 of (;2,369,974 Hne Ounces, valued at $37,982,414, the greatest output (though not the great- est value) since 1892, when the produc- tion was estimated at 63,500,000 ounces. The Wolf Tongue Mining Company, c, perating in the Netherlands district, has completed a deal for the purchase of the Beaver creek tungsten proper- ties, owned by Representative Al- phonse Ardourel and David H. Smith. It is understood that the consideration paid for the seventy patented claims and the mill was in the neighborbood of $60,000. The mines produced be- tween $35,000 and $40,000 worth of high grade ore. Just as zinc proved the second most valuable metal produced in Colorado in 1912, so did this state for the first time assume second place among the ~tates of the Union ill its production. Colorado's total production of zinc ore in 1912 was 215,015 tons, and there were manufactured from this mass 61: 476 tons of metal of a value of $8,- 367,821. Of this total Leadville sup- plied 49,006 tons of metal worth $6: 664,925. This is double in cash value 1,eadville's output of 1911, ~,hich was 32,465 tons of metal valued at $:',- 641,272. Aside frmn Leadville the re- maining districts of Colorado produced 35,545 tons of ore from which there were recovered ]2,469 tons of metal valued at $1,696,895.79. Wyoming. Many plans have been followed in developing Wyoming oil fields, but per- haps the most unique is reported fronl 1,ost Cabin, in the southern part of the Bonanza oil fields. For many years ranchmen of that section have burned the crude oil, obtained from springs, in their lamps and lanterns, and as both lubricating and illuminating oil is found in that section, the heavier qual- ities have been used to lubricate farul machinery, wagons and autmnobiles. With outsiders coming in to develop the fields, ranchmen in the neighbor- hood of Lost Cabin decided to get into the oil game and organized a company. Twenty-five hundred dollars was de- posited in a local bank, and contract signed with a well driller, who is to receive $1 per foot for a 2,500-foot well. If he strikes oil at 500 feet he gets $500, if oil is found at 1,000 feet be gets $1,000 and so on. He receive~ $2,500 when the well is completeq whether oil is struck or not. If the driller strikes oil, and he is to use his Own judgment as to where he will sink the well, he will be given a lease on ~ighty acres of land. New Mexico. John S. ~Vaddill, Charles S. Spence, A. M. Davis and Major James R. Wad- dill have several opal claims about a mile from Fort Bayard, which they are developing. John Waddill spent a day in Doming and returned to the mine. Alfred Strum of Lake Valley reports that after a good deal of developmen: work, the Dude mine, six miles south- east cf Lake Valley, shows several large bodies of high grade commercial ore, and that it should soon be on a paying kasis. want what I do want, and then I get it." ApcrfectR~:medyforConslip- . US6 lio'n, Sour Stomach,DiarrhGea, Worms ,Convulsions ,Feverish- Thir ears TIIE CENTAUR COHPANY, NEW YORK. CASTOR.IA "Do you ever give your husband ChristmaS,,of coursehints?"I do." Exact Copy of Wrapper. ~,= o.~,*u, oo,,a~v, ~.,~ yD.* ,~v. "Do you? Why, the least hint ................................................... makes my husband so mad , " 5 PER CENT SOLUTION "Pooh! you don't know the bination. I tell my husband I ' ! ' ~ OF THIS COMPOUND WILL ~~~.J~;~] of Distemper, Pink ~'yo, Epizooti, k~,,~~2~V/ Catarrhal F0~Ter and Inflnenza, under the microsco.. ' Given on the IIorsP's P()ngu(, it nnitcs with the finials of tho alitnentar~ ~~~7 ca'~ai, th ..... ivt.) lhe bh.)fl p ........ hr,)ugh t h,, gland .... d oxpoist), Germs of l)iscase, Absohltely safe and Sllr(~ for Uroud blares ||at)y (h,]ts and all others. J~) not depend on ~tny powder iD this ('lass of Diseases. Give it to brood I~aros in l im(~ of d~sternper, n(,ok]et. "[)iSTeTnI){!r, (~allses, (}tl~'(!s and })revention," free. Druggist~ and H~rnt,~,~ SPOHH MEDICAL 0., Bacteriologists, GOSHEN, IND. WHITE PIMPLES ON HEAD Ransom, ]ll.--"The trouble started on our baby when he was only about two weeks old. Started like little white pimples, looked like an old scab of blood and matter. His whole head was covered for a few months, then it went to his ear, shoulders, and his whole body. It seemed to come out thiok and sticky on his head, while on the other parts of his body it was more like water coming out of the skin. He would scratch until the erup- tion would bo all covered with blood an4 gradually spread. The least little stir or rub would cause the sores to bleed, spread and itch. Never had a full night's sleep, restless all night. "The sores were horrid to look at. It lasted until he was about two and a half years old. Then we saw an ec- zema advertisement in the paper to use --, but it did no good. Then wo used Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment. Wo put the Cuticura Oint- ment on tbJck at bed time and put a tight hood on so he could not scratch the sores. Then we washed it clean with Cutteura Soap and warm water twice a day, and he was completely cured." (Signed) Mrs. E. F. Sulzber. ger, Dec. 30, 1911. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address )vet-card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston." Adv. Certainly Not. "Sir, are you opposed to votes for women?" "Certainly not; but if women had the ballot, then suffragettes would want it, too."--Illinois Siren. SHE KNEW BETTER. "Did your wife give you p~rtleular fits because you come home at 3 o'clock th~ other morning?" "No, she didn't say a word. It's too near Christmas." Really Not to Blame. "Don't you know ] tol' you not t' go swlmmin' wid no white trash chillun, oh!" sternly asked Sambo Johnsing. The Wretchedness of Constipation Can quickly be overcome by CARTER'S LITTLE ~ LIVER PILLS. ~/~ Purely vegetable --act surely and ~r*ADTI=D'I gently on the ~i[~---~4p~@t liver. Cure ~[!'|~~ [ Biliousness, ~ I ll~V..~- [ Head- ~ II~'~~" I a C h e, ~ ~L_I-____I Dizzi- '~" ~='~ ~ ness, and Indigestion. They do their duty. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature ..................................................... _____; PARKER'8 I HAIR BALSA1 I I[ll~'lPromot~ laxatritut growth. I IJ~evex" ]~dls to needle )E~i~ ~o its Y~a~t (~t~: I ~~Pr~vents l~lr falllnff. / , -'~ ~ and rL~ at Dr~st~ I I ~ iili.-! k 't'.~gl' t z= REUtVES SORE EYES i MOT'ON I PAY $'25 TO $160 WNI~KI,Y Ftll{ AMBI- TIOI?S PIERSON'S SPA It I~ TIM E A T l IOM E. R. Slroag,2Kr.,800 lit K&i.Bk.BIg.,t4&m F'r~II~,I'II. "But he wan' white befo' he went ~:==---:_-=::-~=---::=-=::::-::::.:=--=~::: in," replied Sambo's small son. W.N.U., DENVER, NO. 5-19t3. !11 Have You a Disordered Iil Stomach and Liver! I I -Do you start the day feehng that the whole world is against | | you ? You cannot hope to "make good" under these cir- i I cumstances. Nobody can. You must have a clear brain [] tand every organ in perfect trim to do justice to yourself. Dr.Pierces Golden Medical Discovery I I Will Bring Quick Relief Dr. R. V. Pierce found years ago that a glyceric extract of Golden Seal and Oregon grape roots, queen's root and bloodroot with black che _r~, bark, would aid in the assimilation of the food in the stomach, correct liver ills and in nature's own way enrich the blood, tone the entire system and con- sequently help in the restoration of perfect health. Many who have used Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery tes- tify that they have been restored to health when suffering The ]teat Phy~ldmm from stomach and liver ills. Let this famous old medicine Gave aim Up start today to lead you to'health and strength. _Now--if you prefer--you can obtain Dr. Pterce~$ Favorite Prescription tablets of your druggist at $1 per box, also in 50c size or send 50 one-cent stamps to IL V. PLerce, Buffalo, for a trial box. You can learn all about hygiene, anatomy, medicine, etc., from the People's Common Sense Medical Adviser, by Dr. R.V. Pierce, a newly revised, up-to-date edition of which is now offered, in cloth covers, post-paid, lotS1 cents in one-cent stamps, to cover cost of wrapping and mailing only. Address, Dr. Pierce's Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y. Don't be poisoned by sluggish bowels. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pello(s regulate and invfprate stomach, .liver and bowels. Sugar coated~ thky granules. "~ was attacked with ~Overe llervous disease, which wn8 cause~ by a disordered stomach and By. er." wyttes Ma. Jxs. D. L~vzLy, of Washburn, Ten u., Route 2, Box 33. ~AII my friends thought I would die undth~' beet phyaiciaus pve meup. I was advl~d to tit Dr, Ptercc'l Golden Medical Dl~ov- ery, and derived much benefit from amine. My case had run |o long, I~ had become so chronic. that nothing would effect per- manent cure. but Dr. plerce's medicine has done much for me, end I h/ghlF recommend It. Z heartily advise Its ule as spring tonic and further advim alllnff tmoplo to ~l=lEe Dr, ]P/ere~'s m~tt* clnas before tbelr ~ hare l'utt IO long, eh~t thore Is noe~lLU~ to be eured."