Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
August 22, 1901     The Saguache Crescent
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August 22, 1901

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SAGUACHE CRESCENT. V0L XXI. NO. 34. SAGUACHE, COLORADO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1901. WHOLE NUMBER 1074. Our sp~ialti= thh w~k are Boots and Shoes Hats and Cans, $hlrt w~t~ summer wrappers and Iagia straw hats we arc closing out at less than cost. Bargains in many other gee&. SAM FEAST, HOFFAT, LAWRENCE & WILLIAMS DUNN BLOCK, 8~G-TT.A.OI-I3~, COLOI=~.A.IDO, Have just opened as complete a stock of GENERAL HARDWARE As can be found in the San Lvis Valley. This stock is new throughout, was selected by an experienced Hardware man and wee bought at prices which will permit its being sold right. Anything kept in a well-appointed Hardware Stock can be bought of us. We solicit your trade. Buggies and Wagons I~have at my place in the town of Moffat a Large Stock of Farm Implements--Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Bindivg Twine, 0il, Etc. I have a bargain to offer in Buggies and W agone which I buy in car load lots and can make you better paices than you can get any where plse zn the valley. Call and examine my stock and get my prices before buying elsewhere. JOHN HOLCOMB. MOFFAT, COLO. P. M. JONES, A4~nt, I~mohe, Colo. YOUR HOME FREE! | - : ourSo~l~. Wesivetoesehl arodeallnlwlih siC.r- I pa_~hal~" of a bOX of SOS. oughly re']iabte nouie ~t,s o, re~..~e.the~[ ' " ~ " " cnolce of some of the nanu. ........... ~S~'Y "['ii~l F-I i7[ ~-i 0ome~ premium| in the market. Lamps, BraceLets, i I . \ ~'~' / ~.\ / ] _~,\ I Ola~ware, Opalware. Knives, nozzting Pass+ C~ke i I /~l~/ R~' /'~1~\ I $\'I Plates and other beautlful presents. To n i i d,~-,~l ./~ " AR % ,d i thsasentwhosellsonlyi4boxeaof Soap I 1 i - --~ .... ~J~_.,,~_.,~ we gLye a SO.Pleas Dineer Set--not *~ ~ I to~ set--but a ..b~.utifully de~0mted spa ~=-2i i ' - vv ~o14 traced, fuU raze for ramay use, me- $$i llalsTOi~ . asrset. Wealeogtve Couches, I{ockere, ~ ~/! in I am ver~' mesh ple~md with my d|ihei,~nd. Dining Room Chal~% Center Table% I T IJ I $$i~aa~ror~e. W ~ C~i~, W&tcnes, Knives a~u ~I ...... MIls LULU BE8A . Forks, Graniteware, Sewing Machines, ]i ~0 meelved to-day. My eu,tomer, am an fm~md we allow a very liberal eommi~- Hi .it pi.l~l with tSllr l.mp.y~...We hive .not N~n ~o~ ,W~t~!ou;_~,omo_neyL~u~Ld. fl illII lalkillliampl alttblto~. Will eo~oi~otnelor(ler t~)e.a~Ow ~tt II u.liyi iimo.Jn lnlun t Illl Ill -ill I llw dly.. I sm lllole_thap~lelled with the aeilV.er ,, I~.e ann _~xl~.Iear ~..lil~I i I madoite. Me. AONI~ UITCHINOS. money esfore l~Ymg US. Don t nelly. ~ SALVONA SOAP CO., btain and Locust St,., ST. LOUIS, btO. THB PBOPLB'S NATIBBAL FAMILY Lost Hair "My hair came out by the hand- ful, and the gray hairs began to creep in. I tried Ayer's HairVigor, and it stopped the hair from com- ing out andrestored the color."-- Mrs. M. D. Gray, No. Salem, Masc. There's a pleasure in offering such a prepara- tion as Ayer's Hair Vigor. It gives to all who use it such satisfaction. The hair becomes thidker, longer, softer, 'and more glossy. And you feel so secure in using such an old and reliable prepara- tion. ,l.,,, ~i,. ~. ~a~ If your druggist cannot send us one dollar and we you a bottle. Be sure andAglv~ . .. of your nearest express erase. An~rem$, J.O. A~g,R CO., Lowell. Maim. Foolish Verselets. Will you please tell me, if yOU kuow, Why is it that a crow can't crow? The curious zebra is covered with bars, He'd make a nice flag if he only had stars, He told a story, his facts were blurred, i And now he's called the lyre bird. i The goat's not a cycle yet in books I've read i The pictures show handle bars up on his head The quaint porcupine, people say disappoints, But yet you'll admit he has many fine points. The owl is a bad bird. at least so they say, He's out every night aud he's sleeplngall day. It may rain c~ts and dogs and I never would fear, But gracious, suppose it would ever reindeer. 1he kangaroo never will dance till he drops, And yet he's attended a groat many hops. Money flies, but then I've heard, That there exists a dollar bird. The trade mark is good, It prohibits a ste~l, And even the Esquimau uses a seal. When on the water, it's fine luck, To watch and see a steamer duck. An animal here which is down on the blotter, They say catches fish, but I don't think it otter. "Ah" sighed the wren when all was still, "What made the nighthawk whip-poor-will?" The elephant hasn't got clothing they say, To pack in his trunk when he goes tar away. "Now. see here, ma I'm more than sure," Cried Teddy, who's a sage, "Our canary bird eats fish becmme There's perches in his cage." "What are you doing in the woods?" Cried Daisy to her brother Ned, "O, nothing much, It's Just a scheme I have to tame wild flowers, he sa|d, King Leo Lion, a beast, One fine day attended a feast, He ate up each guest, And then took a rest. And murmured, "Well, I,m not the least." Said Tommy to his sister, "Come here, before you go, Here s an awlul lot of funny things Which I would like to know, Is a young man ant an uncle? Is a Jayhird always green? Do llghtiling bugs make lightning7 Does a king crab wed a queen? Is a bluebird melancholy? Does a ~ea enjoy a hop? Do butterflies make butter? Does a skybird ever drop? Is a little bull a bullet? Does a partridge make you quail? Is a parson bird a preachel~' Can a raUbird make a rail? And there Is only one thing more About which I really care, Is the Welsh rabbit related To the festive Belgian hare?" --Newark News. Don't be satisfied with temporary re- lief from indigestion. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure permanently and completely re- i moves this complaint. It relieves per- manentty because it allows the tired stomach perfect rest. Dieting won't rest the stomach. Nature receives supphes from the food we eat. The sensible way to help the stomach is to use Kodol Dys- I pepsia Cure, which digests what you eat and can't help but do you good. Sa- guacho Pharmacy. Published Mondar, Wednesday and Frl~ NEW day. ism reahtya flee, fresh, evm-y.other-day " DailY, giving the lat- ast news on days of is- sue. and covering news of the other three. It YORK contain. ~ILlmportan~ foreiam cable news which ap~eers in THE DAILY TBII~UNE of came date, a3~o Do- me.tie and Foreign TRI Corresponden0e~ Short 8torim. Elegant Ha]f- ro tone Illust re tions, ,, . Humorous Item%ln- duotrtal lnfortnatlon, WEEKL , eultnridltlslhlon MattersNtes' AirS-and Comprehenslvelnd re7 liable Financial ann Market re,otto. ~lar ~nbeeriptlon TRIBUNE :'"" ":- We furnish it with THE OBESCENT for $3.50 per ~ear. NEW- YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE NEWSPAPER, I Published on Thnrs~ ] day, and known for[ nearly sixty years in I every part of the Unit~ I ed States as a National [ Family Newavaper of I the nighest class for[ farmers and villagers. It contains all the meet importantg e n e r a 1 news of THE DAILY TRIBUNE up to hour A Born Commander. His parents proudly looked at him When he in childhood lay, And marvelled at his strength of Jaw, And wondered at the way His brow projected o'er his eyes, And clasped each other's hands, And said: " 'Tis plain enough that he Was beta to give commands." He rides down through the streets today, And olt he lifts his hand And fiercely jerks the rope above His head and gives command, He cries, "Move up in frontI" and when Forgetful women dare To loiter on the step he yells, "Come now, be lively there." --Front Chicago Record.Herald. Send all orders to The Crescent, Saguache., of ageing to press, an I Agricultural Del,art~ I ment of the highest or- I der. lm~ entertaining i reading for everYl member of the family, } old and young, Market I Reports which a,e so. I Well Machine. cepted as authority by farmers and country H.O. Miller, who has the contract for mercbants, and is clean, up to date, in- sinking the state artesian well at this teresting and instrucb- ice. place, offers for sale the machine used Regularsub~ription hera at a big bargain. Mr. Miller is the price, el.00 per year. We furnish it with THE CRESCENT for patentee and maker of these machines $2.00 per year. and will give any one bed rock price. The machine can be seen in operation near this place. Call on or address. H, O, Millert 8aguacbe, 0olo, Never Took a Dare. The case of Douglas vs Douglas which was tried iu the county court last Thurs- day was a little out of the ordinary. The story told on the stand by Mr. Douglas was as follows: "About four years ago when he was about 21 years old he was keeping company with Mabel Baily, the 19 year old daughter of a Bastings, Nab. attorney. They went for a drive one day and he dared her to marry him. She replied that she "never took a dare" and so they continued the drive to Clay Cen- ter, Nab., where a license was procured and a clergyman performed the cere- mony. The license, however, at the ur- gent request of the girl was ismied in the names of Stella R. Bailey and Wm. Douglas, the first names being assumed. Aftor the ceremony was performed the young wife repented of her action and insisted upon being taken to her home. Thts was done and tho couplo never lived together as man and wife. It was nearly a year later before the fact of the mar- riage became known. Douglas was informed that because the marriage was under assumed names and that they had never Jived together it was invalid and left Nebraska for Colorado. Later he learned that his for- mer information was not correct and that they were legally married. Then he wrote his wife to this effect. He stated that he was in a position to make a com- fortable home for her and asked her to come to Colorado and be in fact, what she was in the eyes of the law, his wife She refused to do so, and at last Mr. Douglas became satisfied that she did not love him and applied for a divorce which was granted him. Knights Templar at Louisville, Ky. Tbe most notable gathering in the his tory of Free Masonry will be the trien- nial conclave of Knights Templar which meets in Louisville, Kentucky, on the 26th, 27th and 28th of this month. The sons and daughters of the Blue Grass State are famed for their hospitahty, and the elaborate preparations being made by the citizens of Louisville, and the state generally, for the entertainment of the Templars, indicates that all previous records will be eclipsed. Already ~100,- 000 has been raised for the purpose. A rate of one fare plus $200 for the round trip has been made from all points. The dates of sale from Colorado are Aug. 23rd, 2~:th and 25th, return limit by ex- tension, September 16th. The official route is via the Burlington from Denver to St Louis, thence Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern railway to Louisville, and tickets should so read. The best is none too good for the Knights, and the Burlington has ar- ranged a special Pullman train, vesti- buled throughout, to leave Denver about 2:30 p. m. August 23rd, and run through to Louisville without change, arriving there on Monday, the 2~th, at 7:80 a. m. Applications for berth reservations on this train should be addressed to Sir Knight George W. Valleryi Denver. Every Knight Templar in Colorado should attend this conclave. Theexpert drill corps of Colorado Commandery, No. 1, under the leaderasip of Captain R.A. Kincaid, exFects to win the big first prize in the competitive drill on Wednes- day, August 28th. and the event will be properly celebrated at the entertain meat headquarters engaged for the Colorado commauderies at the Gault House. Be on hand and cheer them on to victory. Noblesse obl l~. Crestone Rebekha Lodge. Last Saturday evening under the per- sonal supervision of the state president, Mrs. Tillie Shively, a Rebeka lodge was instituted in Crestone with about thirty members. Owing to the inability of the Saguache degree team to attend, the floor work was omitted. The lodge will be known as Alpha Rebekha lodge No. 82. The officers elected and obligated are as follows: Noble grand, Mrs. Loretta Rich; vice grand, Mrs. Tomlin; prelate; Mrs. Crooks; warden, Mrs. Keough; sec- retary, Mrs. Frank Brumbly; treasurer, Mrs. Bunn; conductor, Mrs. Frank Wil- son; out sideguard, Thos. Keough; in- side guard, Gee. Ludwig. After institut- ing, delicious refreshments were served and a general good time was indulged in by everybody. Regular meeting night is Thursday of each week until further no. tice.--Miner. r The hail last Thursday afternoon was much worse than was generally known. The appraisers were kept busy for sev- eral days. A few miles north of town in the neighborhood of James Carson the hail completely destroyed everything, not even enough loft for hay. Most of the people are insured in the home in- surance company, but as there is such a great loss in general this year there will be little left for those who have lost all. --Dispatch. Note aud receipt books and short form bills of sale at this 0flies, Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Don't Know it. row To ~Ind Out. Fill a bottle or common glass with your water and let It stand twenty-four hours; a ~ sediment or set- .~ ~ ~ tllng Indicates an ~.~---~ unhealtby condl- ~t YP tlon of the kid- ~/// 1 ~ neys; if It stains ~-'~'~I your linen It Is ~]~.J evidence of kid- ~,~ ney trouble; too ~] I: "i6,~\ frequent desire to ~,.~.J.V~ pass it or pain In "" "~''" the back i$ also convincing proof that the kidneys and blad- der are out ot order. what to Do. There Is comfort In the knowledge so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp- Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every wish in curing rheumatism, pain tn the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of the urinary passage. It corrects inability to hold water and scalding pain in passing it, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity, of being compelled to go oftsn during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the extra- ordinary effect of Swamp-Root Is soon realized. It stands the highest for tts won- dferful cures of the most dlstresstng cases. you neea a medlclne you should have the best. Sold by drugglsts In 50c. and$1, slzas. You may have a umple bottle of thls wonderful discovery iS:'~"~" and a book that tel]st~q]~~ more about it, both sent ~[~ absolutely free by mail, address Dr. KiJmer & Home of Swamp-Root. Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men- tion reading this generous offer in this paper. Gone East. Charles Tarbell left on Sunday morn- ing for Denver. After spending a few days in the capital he goes to Chicago where he will be busily engaged for about three weeks buying the large fall and winter stock for the Gotthelf & Tarbell Mar. Co. When this task is completed he will go to Buffalo and take in the exposition and then go ou to New York City for a brief visit. The return trip will probably be made via Washing- ton and he does not expect to return to Saguaoho much before the first of Ooto- ber. George Buckus Found. Sheriff Williams on Friday night of last week received a telegram from the sheriff at Livingston, Montana, that he had arrested and was holding George Buckus wanted in this cuunty. Buokus was under arrest for stealing a horse and was out on bonds. Just before the June term of the district court he jump. ed his bonds and decamped. Since that time Sheriff Williams has been hunting for him and sent to the sheriff's of Mon- tana and other states circulars with a good photo of the young man. Sheriff Willams left on Sunday morning for Denver and there procured his requisi- tion papers. Astounded the Editor. Editor S. A. Brown of Bennettsville, S. C., was once immensely surprised. "Through long suffering from dyspep- sia," he writes, "my wife wasgreatJy run down. She had no strength or vigor and suffered great distress from her stomach, but she tried Electric Bitters which helped her at once, and, after using four bottles, she is entirely well can eat anything. Its a grand tonic, and its gentle laxative qualities are splendid for torpid livor." For indigestion, loss of appetite, stomach and liver troubles its a positive, guaranteed cure. Only 50 cents at Lord & Wilcox's drug store. Crestone, Colo. Want Better Fighters. The following from the Colorado Springs Gazett's Victor correspondent would seem to indicate that the rec~nt scrap between Pete Everett and Jack- son was not a very swift affair: The Gold Coin club management an- nounces that there will be no more prize fights pulled off in the arena of the club. The management has adopted every means in the past to have its pugilistic events first class, and it has been par- tially sttccessful in this effort. The tame affair of Wednesday between Mexican Pete Everett and Jackson, colored, has led the club to bar all fighters. Enter- tainments of a higher class will iu the future be given. P.T. Thomas, Sumterville, Ala., "i was suffering from dyspepsia when I commenced taking Kodol Dyspepsm Cure. I took several bottles and can di- gest anything." Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is %he only preparation containing all the natural digestive fluids. It gives weak stomachs entire rest, restoring their nat- ural condition. Saguache Pharmacy. J. N. Scott of Cripple Creek, who has been looking after some claims on Ford creek for several weeks, returned to his home on Sunday. He states that he is much pleased with the mineral showing and is coming ba0k soon to prosecute work, SAGUACHE CRESCENT ~)~MlaL~ SAOUA0]Ka Dw~OOI~T. OSOAR D. BRYAN, PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. Publish~...et.Ss4,uaghe, C.olo.~ tory Thu~. ay. vn poLitmat ques~tons It WILt anvoo~ta tim interests of the Repubhctn party. Its chief aim will be to mdvanea the ma- terial intermt~ of this county. bubeorlDtlon, - . $2.OO a Year. The MounteAn Girl. Her step is as light as the step of the dear, she is a real dear, don't you know. Her flaure, unhampered by cinches and sta/s, is the prettiest thing in the show, Her face, though 'Sis galvanized over with tan, would quicken the pulse of a god. The trails of the mountains by heulthxer feet nor nester ones never were trod. Her voice is a mixture of music and mirth bunched up into harmony sweet, Her laugh fills the ear with a shiver of bli~s that flashes clear down to the feet, Her song is as ripples of salver sound that all the eohee with glee, It ranges from scream of the eagle clear down to the buzz of the wandering bee. A feslina of fear never lodged in her breast, her ooursg0 is there to remain, The thought of retreat when a danger xs near would give her a violent pain, She handles a rifle with wonderful skill, but bet your immaeular boot~ There's trouble ahead for the bird or the beast that gets iu the way when she shootsI O! she is a daiey grown wild in the hil~, and fresh as if kissed by the dew That sparkies as gems in the new morning sun 'neath the borderland heavens so blue, The neatest and sweetest completest young quail that ever came out of the nest, That lively, vivacious and sometimes pugnaoiou~ brave wild mountain girl of the west. --James Barton Adams in Denver Poet. Grand Army at Cleveland. The Burlington route announces a rate of $36.90, lees than one fare from Pueblo, Colorado Spring~ and Denver, and Inter- mediate puints, to Cleyeland, Ohio, and return. The rate from other points in Colorado will be one fare added to the nearest point from which the $36.90 rate apphes. All agents will be instructed to sell through tickets on September 7th to 10th inclusive, routed via the Burlington if so desired by the purchaser. These tickets will be limited to September 15 with privilege of extension to leave Cleveland as late as October 8th. No other line can offer a cheaper rate or bet. ter service. One can leave Denver on the Burlington'e famous 0hioago speoial at ~ p. m. and reach Cleveland the sec- ond morning at 7.40, the only change of cars being at Ohioago. This service is available to every one, whether Pullmaa berths are desired or not, for the latest pattern reoliuing chair oars, in whioh seats are free are carried on this train, in addition to Pullman sleepers and buf- fet library observation oar. Meals are served to all in dining ears on the popu- lar plan of "pay only for what you get" whether only 25 cents' worth or more. These dining ears are not expected to realize a profit, but are in operation for the convenienea of the traveling public, which accounts for the e~oeUence of the service. No where in the world can one get so much for so little money. If you contemplate/t trip to the east why not join "the old guard"and radiate from Cleveland to )our further destina- tion. The ann~al encampment of the G; A. R. will soon be a matter of history, and as this onepromises to eclipse all othe~ iu point of lavish hospitality, it is well worth a visit. Why not go and take the Burlington? It costs no more than amy other line. With reference to berths and other information, a letter addressed to Gee. W. Vallery, general agent, Den- ver, will elioit prompt attention. The grip, or an influenza conveniently called by that name, struck New york horses a few weeks ago and raised a merry time with them. The disease ie traveling west and ia now much in evi- dence in many places. Down east a number of deaths are reported but fatal- Sties are few in the west. Loss of appe- tite, general dullness, a pretty high fever, some cough and discharge fr0m the none are the chief symptoms. %Vhat a, Tale Lt Tells, "~ If that mirror ofyoure shows a wretch- ted, sallow complexion, a jaundiced look, moth patches and blotches on the skin, its liver trouble, but Dr. King's New Life Pills regulate the liver, purify the blood, give clear skin, rosy cheeks, rich complexion. Only 25 cents at Lord & Wiicox's drug store, Crestone, Col0. Mrs. D. S. Jones ann daughters re- turned to Pruden Tuesday after several days spent at the Medano ranch with Mrs. C. G. Chowan. While at Hooper Mrs. loess and daughters dined with Mrs. Rosebrough.--Pre~. Harvester oil--55 cents per gallon at Lawrence & Williams. Mrs. Nancy C. Wilson is having re- pairs made to her house, changing the interior arrangements and otherwise ira, proviug it, i i