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Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
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August 29, 1901     The Saguache Crescent
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August 29, 1901
 

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.... n I, ~,,, ~ I,,7 rr "m~,f, ,,,+ r I" II ~ I III .......... III I I I I I I I I IIIli I IN i III lilINImlII II I I SAGUACHE CRESCENT. (FORMERLY BAOUACHI DEMOCRAT. ) Entered at the po~t office at Baguache, (](,l,)., f r transmission thr~,ugh the mails as second-clasP m atter. OSCAIg D. I]tRYAN, Editor. THUtISDA 1", A UG. ~9, 1901. The soctal liberties of the American child are one of the evils of this country. Children's dances and children's parties, once given in the afternoon have intrud- ed into the evening, and are sending thousands of our children to their beds in ]k state of excitement which means no good for their future. It stands to roe- men that no child can, with his or her unformed strength, burn the candle at both enda.--Soptember Ladies' Home Journal. The republicans of many Colorado counties are making preparations for the fall campaign, and a feeling of confi- dence is prevalpnt that has not been seen in the state for many years past. Gneof the best indications is the earnest and evidently sincere determination to make the tickets such as are worthy of the support of every republican voter. Such a policy is the winning one, and if it is carried into effect its good results will certainly be apparent when the votes are counted next November.--Gazotte. Democratm Renounce Silver. As though the democracy of Ohio had not acted plainly enough the democrats of Maryland come to the front and pub- licly turned down silver--and Bryan. German, an erstwhile supporter of the apostle of the Platte, leads the eastern revolt and added to his words, comes a warning from Minnesota, from the lips of Charles A. Towns. Towns has re- nounced the cause of silver, and Minne- sota falls into line. And in this state Senator Patterson, the leader of the democracy, in his pa- per, the Rocky Mountain News, has pub- licly stated that there is no hope for sil- ver in the democratic party. The party was placed in power here to misrule the stat~ through its professed friendship to the white metal. It stands today without an occupation or visible moans of support, and that the people will relegate it to the oblivion in which it belongs at the next election, there is no longer any reason to doubt.--Cripple Creek Times-Citizen. Afraid of the United States, Senator Depaw of New York and for- mer Senator Washburn of Minnesota say after returning from Europe that the nations of the old world fear the trade competition of the~United States. They are striving to secure as much trade for themeslvea as possible and they recog- nize that the United States possesses ad- vantages which may give it the upper hand in all competition. They have reason to fear the Ameri- cans in such a contest, whatever they may think of the military and naval strength of this country, and if it were practicable some of them would enter into a combination to head off the Unit- ed Stat~ and exclude it from markets which they control. It is improbable, however, that they will find it practica- bled'to organize a movement of that kind. Most of them care too much about the American market or need too large a quantity of American food supplies. Any contest which may provoke bitter- n~ is to tm avoided if possible, and con- sequently the outlook for a fierce strug- gle for trade between the United States and the leading continental nations of Europe is not pleasing. If greatly pro- longed it might develop a feeling of an- tagonism which would not be easily dis- tinguisbed from hostilittes. The Ameri- can people want no war, and it is their hope that trade relations will be main- i tatted in ways that will tend to preserve rather than to disturb peace and friend- ship between this country and all the remainder of the world.--Repu blican. The Postscrtpt~ Man. James Barton Adams, the poet and postscript~ man, who has almost rounded out five full years with The Post, will leave Denver in the course of a few days on a leave of absence of from three to six months. It is safe to say that no similar writer in the United States has been so widely quoted as Mr. Adams and none in that time has produced $o high an average of poetical material. He has made itimself par excellence the poet of the west, the man who reflected its frontier life because he had been a part of it ever since the close of the war. The guage, not the conventional stage lan- guage which has been invented f,,r them. but the actual expression which they used in daily life--products of the soil, conditim,s and environment. No other man in the history of newspaper work had ever before maintained such an average and turned out such a grade of poetical work. Daily seven times a week for unbroken months at a stretch he has treated the Post readers to a peers,many of them of the highest order of merit ~nd none of them of mediocre grade. With a natural turn for poetical expres- sion, with a fund of resources to draw from, embracing the period before the war in Ohio and later on in the frontier settlements of Iowa, the war itself, through which he served five arduous rears, and then the boundkss west, scouting under Major North with the Pawnee scouts, dispatebing trains in Wyoming, prospecting in New Mexico tramping and traveling wherever his or. rant fancy called him, he had a ripe and retried, even a phenomenal experience to draw from when he came to the Post and began to systematically draw from his wealth of material. Now with a modest little compstense and realizing the heavy strain under which he has been laboring he has de termined to spend the casing three or six months in California, there to rus- ticate and recuperate in the balmy cli- mate with which he has long been famil- iar. Ha will go forth with the well wishes of a host of people who know him only through his work and in that way have learned to admire him. They will wish him the best of good luck, speedy recovery of tone to his nerves and a full return of that robust health which has been one of his most marked character- istics. If there is anything else left that hs wishes those who have been associat- ed with him on the Post will hope he gets it and that in the course of a few months he will be back at the old stand doing business as of yore. To Save Her Chlht. From frightful disfigurement Mrs. Nannie Galleger, of La Grange, applied Bueklen's Arnica Salve to great sores on her head and face, and writes its quick cute'exceeded all her hopes. It works wenders ia sores, bruises, skin eruptions, cuts burns, scalds and piles. Cure guar- anteed by Lord & Wilcox, druggists, Crestone, Colo. Crest HoKe Smtth. A man from Georgia, one of the deM- gates to the industrial convention, was talking about Hoke Smith. "Down in our state," said the delegate, "the name of Hoke Smith is held in ven- eration. Apropos of this they tell a story about a couple of 'crackers' who were sitting on a fence talking politics. It was when Hoko Smith was serving as secretary of the interior in Cleveland's cabinet. "'Hoke Smith's a great man, sah,' said one cracker. "'Yeas, sah, he's a great man, but he ain't es great a man as Grover Cleveland,' said the other. "'Yaas, sah, Hoke Smith's a greatah man than Grover Cleveland.' "'Wall, ah recon he ain't es great a man es Gen'l Robe't E. Lee.' "'Yaas, sah, Hoke Smith's a greatah man than Robe't E. Lee.' " 'Ah reckon he ain't es great a man es [eft'son Davis.' "Yaas, sah, Hoke Smith's a greatah nan than Jog'son Davis.' "A long pause followed, and each chewed meditatively, i "'Hoke Smith aiu't es great es God,' i remarked the doubting 'cracker.' "This argument seemed a clincher, but the other 'cracker' proved equal to it. He spat copiously and then drawled out: 'Mebbe not--mebbe not. Hoke Smith's a young man yitI' --Philadel- )hia Record. ]For the Boys, James Camper want0 to buy all the old copper and rubber he can get, He will pay 5 cents a pound for copper, and one cent and a half for old rubber. I buy gunny sacks. I pay 12 cents a dozen for beer bottles. Vinegar 5 cents per boer bottle full. Mr. and Mrs. Ben T. Brooks, Mrs. Brook's mother, Mrs. Wiggins, and Mrs. Isherwood, returned Sunday from an ex- tended hunting and fishing trip. They visited Waunita springs, Parhns, Sa- guache, and many points of interest in the valley. Game and fish were abund ant, and the party report asplendid time. They took several stage coach trips, and Mr. Brooks did 180 miles on horseback. --Salida Mail. Sheriff Williams returned from Mon- tanaon Sunday night with George Buck- Eureka Harness Oil Oive Your Horse a Chance ! Business For Sale. I offer for sale my stock of millinery goods, ladies furnishings, notions, etc., with fixtures and budding. This is an opportumty for some one to get a good paying business at a bargain. Call on or address Mre. E. G. Hazard, Saguache. Col. Everett, the Cleveland, Ohio, banker and street railway magnate, ar- rived at Parkvi]le last Thursday night and expects to remain some d,ys Io, king after his warious mining interests in the Bonanza district. O. O. Taylor Whiskles+ grow lu popularity. A WORTHY SUCCESSOR. "Something New Under Tile Sun." All Doctors have tried to cure CA- TARRH by the use of powders, acid gas- es, inhalers and drugs in paste form. Their powdersdry up the mueuous mem- branes caumng them to crack open and bleed. The powerful acids used m the inhalers have entirely eaten away the same membranes that their makers have aimed to cure while pastes and oint- ments cannot reach the disease. An old and experienced practitioner who has for many years made a close study and specialty of the treatment of CATARRH, has at last perfected a treatment which when faithfully used, not only relieves atonce but permanently cures CATARH by removing the cause, stopping discharges and curing all in- flammation. It is the only remedy known to science that actually reaches the af- flicted parts. This wonderful remedy is known as "Snufflels",the Guaranteed Ca- tarrh Cure and is sold at the extremely low price of one dollar, each package contaming internal and external medt- cine sufficient for a full month's treat- ment and everything necessary to its per- fect use. "Snuffles" is the only perfect catarrh cure ever made and ie now recognized as the only safe and positive cure for that annoying and disgusting disease. Itcures all inflammation quickly and perma- nently and ie also wonderfully quick to relieve hay fever or cold in the head. Catarrh, when neglected often leads to consumption Snuffles will save you if you use it at once. It is no ordinary remedy, but a complete treatment which is posi- tively guaranteed to cure catarrh in any form or stage if used according to the di- rections which accompany each package. Don't delay but send for it at once, and write full particulars as to your condi- tions, and you will recmve special ad- vice from the discoverer of this wonder- full remedy regarding your case without cost to you beyond the regular price of "Snuffles" the Guaranteed Catarrh Cure. Sent prepaid to any address in the United States or Canada on receipt of one dollar. Address dept. E 786 Edwin B. Giles & Co., 2330 and 2~32 Market St. Philadelphia. Pa. This signature is on every box of the genuine Laxative Bromo-Quiaine Tablets the remedy that eurel s eoid In one da+y WANTED--Capable, reliable person in every county te represent large company of~eolid finan- cial reputation, $936 salary per yehr, payable weekly, $3 per day absolutely sure and all expen- ses, straight, bonafidn, deflmte ~alary, no eom- minion, salary paid each Saturday and expense money advanced each week. STANDARD HOUSE, 384, DEARBON ST., CHICANO. Notice of Application to Lease State Lands. Office of the State Board of Land Commis- sioners. Denver, Colo. Aug. 26, 1901. Notice is hereby given that (i. ~,V. Clark, whose postofnce addressis ltooper, t'olo., on Aug. 20. 1901, made applies,Ion .~o. 1651 to the state hoard of land commissioners to lease the iollowing described Int. hnp. laods, situate ill Saguacbe county+ Colorado, to-wit: S ~ elSE t]~ section 12, twp. 41, N R 16 east. WofNEPaseetlou 19,1wp. 41 N R lI east. W ~ of~E ~ section 19, twp. 41 N R 11 east. No other appllcatiens to lease the above de" scribed premises or obJe('tion.~ against tile above Hppllcation will he eousidered after the last pubdcation hereof, Date el last publication Sept. 19, 1991. JollN T. JoYCE. Register ~tate Board Land Commissioners, Mining Allpl Icatlou. To Cure a ('ohl In One Day. Take Laxative Bromo Qumim. Tab- lets All druugists refund the m,,ney if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove'~ signature is on each box. 25c. The decree booka~or water district No. 25 are now ready for delivery and will be mailed to snbst~ribere iu a few days. Tl'oro are still a few moreleft and them who have not sent in their orders should do so at once. The suIply will not last long. There are a number of prospectors in the Ford creek district and reports says that some of them are opening up good ore. One party came down to town on Tuesday night and sent out sev- eral sacks of good looking stuff for a mill run. The Ford creek district offers a most promising field for prospecting. Little Frankie Potte, the only son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ports of Villa Grove, has been very sick with scarlet fever. He is now said to be recovering. Hugh Williams, who has been clerking at Beckley's has quit the store and will continue his studies in the high school Lots are selling very cheap in Ham- mond's addition. You can double your money on them inside a year. The missionary tea met at the home of Mrs, O. B. Mack ou Saturday afternoon. 4C9 .A. BI ,''n O :]L~I. "r .A.. Beam the ~~S B~I of I have been making boqts and slices for a good many years and it is reasomtble to sup- pose that I am a judge of lhese articles. I llano concluded to carry a line of Boots and Shoes for ladles, men and children and a portion of the goods are now open for lnspeetiou. I have no hesitation in saying that I can give you Better Values lor your money than any other house ill the valley. Let me show you these goods. Birt Clare, Saguache, Colo, SENT FREE FISHER'S Uterine ToaI Knowledge The Great Female Remedy positively cures all female complaint~; 1 ,Hon|h':~ treatment Sl; 6 months' treatment ~5. MRS. SADIE M. FISHER, 8t~n'~ 2~, grg 16TIt ST., DENVKB~COLO. Also for sale P.by All Druggists. Send for frce sarneIt+ rld literature, worth its weight in ~',Vd, Da~lled anywhere O11 ,equest, postpaid. Public L+:nd ~ale, U. S. Land Office at Dsl Norte, Cole., Aug. 12, lg0t. Notice is llereby given lhat In pursuance of instructions from the cemmissiener of tbe ~eneraL lflUd office, raider authority vested in im by sections 2455 U. S. revenue statutes, as amended by the act of congress approved Feb. ruary 28, 1895 We will proceed to offer at pub. lcsale(In the 23rd day of Sent. 1901 next, at tiffs office, the following traet~ of land, to-wit; SouIl~west ~ northeast ~,/. and southeast northwest ~4 section 84 township 44 N. R. l0 east, and ot No. 2. and west t/~ lot No. 7 In sec, 3, township 43, N. R. 10 east, N. M. M. Ahy and all persons claiming adversely tile abnve described lands are advised to file their claims in this office on or before the day ahove designated for the eommeneement of said sale otl, erwise their rights will be forfeited. JAS. H. BAXTER, Register, -PERCY HOBKtRK, Receiver, Trustee's Sale, Default having been made in trbe paylnent of that cerlaiu bond for eleven hundred dollars ($1100), secured by a trust deed from Edwin D. Bulen and Harriet C. Bulen, his wife to F. F. Meell, trustee, for tL]e use of the Mead Bond and Trnst Compmly, recorded in tile records ot~aguache eounly, t;olorado, ill book 51, at page 5i2, and the said Edwin D. Bulen having died, and the said bond having becu allowed as a elnhn against his estate ill the suit Of twelvellundred and lhtrty-uine dollars and ninety-Lwo cents (~1239.92) on tile fifth day of July, 1895, andsaid claim being stit[ unpaid and the said F, F, Mead havieg remeved from and belngnow absent from tile county of Arapaboe, in tile state or Colorado, ahd the undersigned, Eugene Williams. slleriffof the county of Saguacl]o, in tile slate of Colorado, baying become successor in trust under aud by vh'tue of tile terms of said trust deed. Now, therefore, l, the undersigned, Eugene Williams, successor iu trust as aii)resald, in pnrsuance el the power 111 nle vested I,y the lerins of said trust deed, will on M,Inday tim 30th day of September A. D. 1901, at the tlour often o'clock a. m. ar~ the h'on~ door of tho county court hoUse ill 8aguachc In the county ot Saguache, In the state el Colorado, sell the prcmisesdescl'lt/ed In said deed ef trust, to- wit: The southwest quarter of the northwest quarter and the nnrth halt of the southwest quarter and the southeast quarter ot the sontllwestquarterofsecLlon 33 township 4J~ north of range8east N, M, 5[., containing one hundred sixty (169) acreu govern,neat survey, more or Ic~, togetber witll all the rigllt, title and hllerest ol tile said ]:dwln I,. BuLenandE[ar,ietC. Bulel~, his wife, at tim time of executing said dee(I