"
Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
May 16, 1901     The Saguache Crescent
PAGE 6     (5 of 7 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (5 of 7 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 16, 1901
 

Newspaper Archive of The Saguache Crescent produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




crosseyed..Let the breath out through the nose and imagine it to be vapor, then seem to draw it back again, jas though drawing back the vapor. These are far better than the an- cient device of counting sheep Jump- ing over an imaginary fence. ]FOR GIRL BRIDESMAIDS. Bridesmaid's gown for a girl 16 or 17 years old. Both plaited bodice and skirt are of white louisine dotted with blue and black spots. The latter opens over a tablier composed of three flounces of light blue mousseline de sole. The decolletage is prettily draped with a fichu of this mousseline de sole, edged with a lace ruffle and caught up a little on the left with a stress buckle. FOR HER HAII~ Milady of fashion can select from an infinite variety of combs and orna- ments for her hair, even without go- lug into any of the precious metals. There is the ever l~andsome and ever useful shell, amber, Which is beautiful with some tresses--not least frequent- ly with blonde. Combs of amber with waved tops of lovely design are some- times ornamented with rhinestones set in sterling silver. The combs of tor- toise shell have fos~ none of their.pop- ularity. Among the fads of the mo- ment are hair clasps, or barrettes, of plain or chased matt gold A novelty is the stout hairpins with Jeweled heads. These come either singly or in pairs and are used at thee back of the head, crossed, if desired, and, as an excuse for their existence, they are supposed to keep stray short hairs in order. Verily, if many more of these dainty devices are brought into daily use, we shall soon have as many differ- ent pins and combs to support our coif- fure as the Japanese maiden herself, with her innumerable fanciful hair ornaments. These Jeweled hairpins are, however, extremely pretty Par- ticularly effective is a branch of mis- tletoe with berry and leaves all done in miniature, the finest rhinestones be- ing used, the pine itself being of sterling silver. SLEEP, MY LADY, SLEEP. Sip a glass of hot milk slowly Just before going to bed and bathv the lest in hot water. Imitate the breath- lng of one who is asleep, and drop the head very slowly from one side to the other as one doe~ when fall- lug asleep in a chair, says the Phila- |elphia Inquirer. Anotlier plan is to close the eyes md then allow them to gently roll toward the nose as though looking SO~ ~T~'L~ OF TS[E SEASON. The full elbow sleeves are of the ma- terial, the girdle of black panne.-- Wiener Chic. "Why did you send for me. Mrs. Youngwlfe?" asked Dr. Redlight. "There is absolutely nothing wrong with the baby." "Oh, I'm so glad, doc- tor." "But what made you think there was? .... Why, doctor, he hasn't cried a bit all morning." _L An actor's ripe experience doesn't prevent his getting green from Jeal- ousy. For the Early For Shopping. For Reception and For Evening Ocea- Morning Hours. Teas. siGns of Festivity. WOIIEN AT PAN-hNEBICA~'. One of the many interesting features Df the Pan-Am~rican Exposition, at Buffalo, is an extensive exhibition of aTomen's manufacture~ The general public little realize the extent and im- ~rtance Of this class of industries. It been made apparent to the Board Df Wpmen Managers of the exposition, towever, by the numerous applications ~m prospective exhibitors. One wom- an makes rugs and has built up quite industry. She keeps a large num- ber of wives and daughters of New England farmers busy with her work, another manufactures artistic Jewel mttings, another exquisite things in pottery, another carved and decorative teather goods, etc. I~ fact. the wom- tn's manufactures are so many that ~t would require much space to enumer- tte them all. The committee on ap- plied arts of the Board of Women tianagers has arranged to establish in the manufactures and liberal arts ~ullding a commodious booth in which ~rtlcles manufactured by women may be exhibited at a nominal cost to the exhibitors, and arrangements wlll be made under which orders may be tak- en for articles like those displayed. VEIL& The veils Just now coming in are rather extravagant in designs--clus- ters of' dots in various combinations and striking effects, here ~d there a large dot, possibly, but co~Pblned with the smaller ones, and the greater num- ber of the most stylish veils in clus- ters of medlum-sized dots. The che- nille dots are appearing in these ctm- ters in new veils. In some parts of Russia food is so scarce that the peasants adopt the policy of bears, spending most of their time in sleep to avoid getting hungry. not able to read or write has decreased to 39 per cent. In 1881 it was 55 per cent. Basket picnics are one kind of enter- tainment and basketball Is another. SUMMER CAMP GROUND MAGNIFICENT OUTLOOK FOR COLORADO CHAUTAUQUA. ]Fourth Annual Session of Entertainment And Education the Best Yet Offered ~Program Day and Eye,ring for a Period of Nearly Six Weeks. The fourth annual session of the Texas-Colorado Chautauqua will open at Boulder, Colorado, July 4, 1901, and will continue until August 10th. Com- plete preparations are being made for the most successful assemblage the Chaut'tuqua hasever known. Attention is called to the following points: The opportunity presented at Boul- der for health, recreation, entertain- meat and instruction. The unequaled location, climate, seenelT and natural advantages of the region. The merit of the musical and plat- form attractions. The variety and practical scope of the, educational departments. The delightful mountain excursions, two days each week, under competent guddes, through the grandest scenery of the continent. The popular entertainments will be given by the highest class of talent, T :be preseCnt on July 4th and assist in the great patriotic celebration of that day. Governor Sayers is a representa- ~tive man of the Sou:h, and he will re- : eeive a cordial welcome at Boulder. The ,African Boy Choir. This is probably the most unique musical or- ganization in the world. Itis a great drawing attraction. Rev. Sam P. Jones is one of the big cards. The distinguished lecturer will be in Boulder three days, July 6~h, 7th and 8th, and it will be a rare treat to listen to Sam Jones three days in succession. Mrs. Bertha Kunz Baker is engaged for two evening enteriaimnents and several day lectures. She i's actually without a peer in the art of dramatic expression. This she has demonstrat- ed in previous appearances at the Chautauqua. Nat M. Brigham, Mr. Brigham is one of the best of the steropticon lec- turers, and' he will illustrate the "Strange Corners of the Southwest.", Brigham entertains, pleases, and is the sort of man who is invited to "come again." Germaine, the magician, is among those invited to appear in the magnifi- cent auditorium. None better ~han Germalne. The daily art lectures of Mrs. J. B. Sherwood of Chicago have been fee- View in Rocky Mountain Canon. in special lines, that the continent af- fords. The entire educational field will be thoroughly and satisfactorily covered. The religious element upon which the Chautauqua is founded will be rep- resented by the most noted living ex- pounders of the inspired volume. The daily art lectures by Mrs. J. B. Sherwood of Chicago will be one of the big features. These lectures will be illustrated by thousands of large photograph~ select- ed during years of study and'travel. The music, for which this Chautau- qua has gaintQ1 wide reputation, wlll be the best ever engaged'for the as- sembly. The Great Western Chautauqua at Boulder is one of the mos~ attractive snmnler resorts in existence for per- sons who desire to secure res and rec- reation, acquire health, and a~ the same time enjoy the advantages of a season's program scarcely equaled for variety and merit. The program not only includes all the school courses es- sentiai to teachers, but it embraces Sl~.~ial branches and departments, clul~s, councils, exquisite music, art, Bible addresses, out-door lectures, mountain excursions, and popular en- tertainments in the great auditorium, which are excelled in interest nowhere in the world. Good tousle, magnificent lectures, de- lightful entertainments, coupled with plenty of well-cooked food. comfort- able accommodations.and pure moun- tain air and exercise, ought to satisfy any ordinary mortal. All these tllings, and more, are promised at the Chau- tatlqua. The associations of the camp ground are worth as much as all other iliducements in this locality. The friends one makes at Boulder axe more ] valuable than could be expressed inI money, for they will remain for life. l You can rest and recuperate, and at;I the same time enjoy the rare associa- tion of the best men and women as- Colorado Chautauqua Grounds, semb~ed from a dozen states, and moved by a common impulse for the greatest good to all. Come and learn from personal acquaintance the ad- vantages in these wonderful moun- tains, where every breeze~ls laden with health and restfulness. The program of the Boulder Assm* bly is appreachlng completion, al- though the committee will leave a few places open until the last for special talent. The object this year is to pre- sent a variety and to make the general entertainments instructive and pleas- ing. The outlook is more than satis- factory In all departments of the Chau- tauqua to surpass in interest those of former years, as experience has dem- onstrated the particular wants of pa- trons who seek the Rocky Mountains for rest, entertainment or instruction The Boulder Assembly differs in sev- eral respects from any other in the United States. At the same time its standard seeks to be the highest and is advancing each year. Louis Rischax, the well-known band- master of Chicago, and his orchestra and band of fifteen professional per- forme~. The band a~d orchestra en- gaged for the entire season. Governor J. D. Sayers of Texas. The governor has generously promised to tures of the Chautauqua since it start- ed. A new series of lectures is to be given this year. Miss Theodosia G. Ammons will give her domestic science lectures to large audiences this year. She stand~ at the head in her specialty. As a soprano soloist Miss Bertie Ber- lin has never been surpassed at Boul- der. S'he will appear again this sum- mer. The Dawkins Violin Quartette is an established favorite and will give one or more of its delightful entertain- ments. The ladies are consclentiou workers and are c~nstantly progres~- lag. Rev. Dr. Thomas E. Green of Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Dr. Green spoke three times at Boulder last summer, and he will return this year. If America ha~ produced a greater orator, he has fail- ed to appear in Colorado. Miss Katherine J. Everts will give an evening of dramatic interpremtlon. She is gaining wide reputation in ller chosen field. Caveny, the chalk-talk artist, is off the prog~m. His work is exceptio~a- ally fine. "l~e vitagraph will be at the Chau. tauqua. Moving pictures are attract- ive to young and old. and tl~e ones shown will be the best available in the country. Mr. I. Elias has been engaged as one of the tenor soloists of the assembly. He has a v~ice of rare quality. As head of the women's department, Mrs. Noble L. Prentis of Kansas City will be a prominent figure at the as- sembly. Friends living in many states will be pleased to know that Mrs. Pren- tie is to greet them when they arrive in camp. Rev. Dr. Homer T. Wilson. superin- tendent of the platform, will lecture one or more times in the course of the season. Tbe lectures of Dr. Wilson axe always welcome, and he is gaining a national reputation. Professor C. B. Ashenden of Dallas, Texas, a tenor soloist of wide reputa- tion, will appear a number of times upon the platform. Miss Irma Itaight of Quincy, Illi- nois, delightful soprano soloist. The miners' drill contest, the military drills and the flremen's tournament will take place during the session. Polk Miller of Richmond, Virginia, is engaged. He is known as the prince of entertainers, and great expectations are awakened when his name is men- tioned. The Davis children are phenomenally bright in their specialties, and their program will be made up of their best acts. Rev. Dr. J. T. McFarland of Topeka, Kansas, will deliver a course of lec- tures upon the Bible, and will preach one of the Sunday sermons. Ministers will be announced later who will oc- cupy the pulpit on various dates. It is proposed this summer to devote more time to excursions than ever l~- fore at the Ohautauqua. Wednesdays and Saturdays are set apart for excur- sions. Wednesdays the neighboring canons will be visited, and on Satur- days many will undertake longer trips by rail. All visitors coming to Boul- der should bear in mind that the ex- cursions are important incidents in life at the Chautauqua. They may present the opportunity of a lifetime, The mountains are marvelously attractive, especially in the summer season. Come prepared to enjoy the rare treat. Engagements for the edueationsJ de- partment of the Chautauqua are rap- ldl] approaching completion. All the branches most needed by teachers will ~e presented agd a number of subjects of a general educational nature will be brought furwa~l for the accommoda- tion of many patrons who are not di- rectly connected with the s~hools. The department includes both the regular and epeeial classes. London Financier toith ~. Charles Rivers Wilson, president of the Grand Trunk Railroad, has Just come to the United States for a short visit. Sir Charles' last transatlantic voyage was made a few years ago for the purpose of investigating the affairs of the road of which he is the head. That was the second time he visited America. .The occasion of his first trip a year previously was as repre- sentative of the European stockhold- ers of the Central Pacific Road, The total foreign interest, $52,000,000, had CHARLES R. WILSON. been intrusted to his care. Until re- cently Sir Charles Rivers Wilson was comptroller general of the national debt of Great Britain. In this capac- Ity he had charge of 240,000,000. The income of this sum was entirely in his control for investment, and his management of the important office of comptroller was in all way~,excellent. This London financier is not unknown to American men of affairs. Although somewhat unlike the financial leaders of New York and Chicago in personal methods, he is yet a very shrewd and ~ccute manipulator of capital. It was ue who straightened out the famous Egyptian financial t~.ugle of 1876. His present visit is for the purpose of try- ~ng to prevent the floating of the Rue- dan-Chinese loan in this country. An Ancient Village School, Pocahontas. Ill. the other day cele- orated a semi-centennial celebration commemorative of the erection ~in 1851 of the village school house, still ~tanding and in excellent condition [or a frame building half a century ~ld. The structure was "built before J.he days of public schools in that sec- tion of the country, and was conse- Quently a private enterprise at the POCAHONTAS ACADEMY. start. Later the building was turned over to the public, and for many years retained its old name of Pocahontas Academy. The first name of the vil- lage for Amity, and by some of the "oldest inhabitants" the school was called Amity Academy. A few pre- ferred the name Hickory Grove Acad- emy, because of the fact that for sev- eral years the official name of the town was Hickory Grove, but ma- JoriUes ruled in those days, and the majority, among whom ware the foun- ders of the school, gave it the name by which It was known most widely and longest~Pocahontas Academy. ~t will be observed that all insisted that the school should be called an acade- my. Pocahontas is now but a small place with a few hundred inhabitants, and it was much smaller in the early 50s. Pocahontas is in Bond, one of the original five counties of Illinois, and on the ~ancialia railroad, about forty miles from St. Louis. ~anama Canal for .Sale to U'. It is reported from Washington that President Hutin of the Panama Canal company has made a formal tender of the canal, with all rights and conces- sions, to this government unlncum- bared by any provisions for ]olnt ownership. Heretofore all proposi- tions for the transfer of the Panama canal eontemplated making this gov- ernment a large stockhol, der in the enterprise without giving it actual sovereignty over the water way, which, of course, could not bs seriously en- tertained by Congress. It .is now re- ported, however, that the government of Colombia, through its minister at Washington, has offered to permit the Panama company to transfer its rights to the United Statbs, which leaves the way open for a direct bona fide sale of all property and rights. Foreign ~ond~ ~,r In.Oe,rfmenf, r. The recent action of American capi- talists in taking $50,000,000 of the new British war bonds gives timely interest to the article by Prof. Woolsey, in the May Forum, in which he discusses the risks in all'kinds of foreign bonds. He points out the radical differences be- tween government bonds and private loans. A government bond has no collateral behind it--no property on which the creditor may levy 9n case of default. The security of such a loan depends upon the credit and the good faith of the state that borrows Nor can the bondholder proceed sin- gle-handed against his debtor by Ju- dicial methods. His only "redress is through the diplomatic interference of his government. If he be a small and uninfluential holder he may, have to wait long before he can set the gov- ernmental machinery to work. As a matter of fact, all government bonds of all countries are purchased out of pure patriotism--nothing else. The bonds sold in this country go to British residents here anxious to re- lieve the country to which they owe allegiance. In other words, the bonds were taken by branches of British banks doing business in the United States. Liquid Air Fan l*lofor. The novel motor for driving a ven- tilating fan shown below has recently been designed by Oscar Patric Oster- gren. The inventor states that the ob- jects of the invention are the utiliza- tion of liquid air as a motive fluid for operating a rotary fan and the distri- bution of the ca- p o r i z e d liquid about the room for cooling purpos- es by means of the fan blades. The :lobe at the top of the apparatus is used as a storage reservoir for the liquid, and may be filled through a filling plug, or, in cases where a num- ber of fans are used in one building, the supply may be obtained from a central reservoir. To set the fan in motion the valve underneath the reservoir is opened when the liquid will pass down through the pipes, vaporizing by absorbing heat from the atmosphere. The products of the vaporization will rise through the return cell to the top of the reservoir, where the pressure is utilized to force the liquid continuous- ly into the discharge pipe, in addition to driving the fan. This latter result is accomplished by allowing the com- pressed vapor to pass downward through the central tube to a small turbine Just above the fan blades, ~' where its force is expended against the wings. Asthe vapor is of a very low :' temperature it is desirable to utilize it after it leaves the turbine for cooling the room, and this is accomplished by extending the outlet pipes into the arms carrying the fan blades, where the air is discharged in advance of the blades, being driven about by the fan and mixed with the warmer air of the room. JYuntin~ fh 21rain. In many' countries the heaviest bur- dens the people have to carry are borne upon their heads. In Mexico boys are early taught to carry heavy loads in this manner, huge water Jars being balanced with Wonderful skill. In many Mexican localities months and sometimes ygars go by without a drop of rain, and all the water the people use haste be drawn from wells and often carried long distances. In the picture is shown a Mexican boy water MEXICAN BOY WATER CARRIER. carrier. You can see how easily he carries the great vessel, the only means for balancing the Jar being I single rope. Thomas Sidney Cooper Is said to b~ the oldest painter actively engaged la the pursuit of hie art. He is now 9| years old and ~ early as 1820 wa~ making his living as a theatriaal soene 1minter. Since th~n he has ex. hlbited 230 pictur~ at the E~gll~l~ Royal A~Aemy. _ ..~-~,, ~ ~.~