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Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
November 14, 1901     The Saguache Crescent
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November 14, 1901
 

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ii i i SAGUACHE CRESCENT (Established 1880) Published every Thursday by THE CRESCENT PRINTING COMPANY, At Saguache, the Ccmnty Seat of Sa- gauche County, in the famous San Luis Valley of Colorado. LEE FAIRBANKS, Editor. U. G. ROCKWELL, Assistant. Subscription Bates $2.00 per annum. Advertising rates made known on application. Addre~ all Communications to THE CRESCENT, 8aguache, Colo. NOVEMBER ±4:, ±90t. I. N. Stevens, of the Colorado Springs Gazette, is giving the republicans of the state some good advice these days, and incidentally a few doses of "hot shot." W. J.'Arkell, of Colorado Springs, has been.appointed by the president inspec- tor of customs for Colorado. He is prob- ably one of I.N.Stevens' recommendation• We arecompelled to run two extra pages this week, making a ten page pa- per, in order to accommodate the delin- quent tax list and not cut down our usual supply of reading matter. The Pagosa Land, Oil and Coal com- pany have struck another flow of oil in its well and experts say a good well is now assured. A big stream of hot water is flowing from the works and is heavily coated with a good quality of oil. It is estimated that the four mill levy for state purposes on the assessed valua- tions this year will produce a $400,000 ,urplus over and above the appropria- tions for the year. But a surplus is much euier wiped out than a defloency. Franklin E. Brooks, a well knowp at. torney of Colorado Springs, has announc- ed his candidacy for congress from Colo- rado at large, and it is said has already received pledges of support from many of the leading men of the republifan party of the state. Chairman Ford, of the republican state central committee, has appointed a com- mittee of thirteen, one from each judicial district, to formulate a set of rules to govern the party m Colorado. Judge C. {3. Holbrook is a member of the commit- tee from thin district. The election of Lysight as clerk of Teller county may be contested on the charge of violating the law. It ig said that he made a $30 bet on the result of the election. If every man who violates the election law was kept out we would have no one to fill the offices. Sid Boughton, at one time a Saguache politician, but who is now in business at Salida, spent election day in Sargents in the interest of the candidates on the late fusion ticket. It is a significant fact that Sargents gave the republicans a majority, the first time for many years. All but a few of the counties of Colo- rado, which used to be republican, re- turned to the republican line in this" week's election. That means Frank C. Goudy for governor next fall and a wip- ing out of the scandals which have been disgracing the state of late years.~Ala- mcea Journal. President Roosevelt looks to congress to break the power of trusts, and will urge in his message legislation at the coming session to so amend the Sher- man anti-trust law as to make it oper- ative. Amendments to the interstate commerce laws also may be made to curb oombinatiops of capital. In formulating that part of his mes- sage relating to irrigation, President Roosevelt, it ia believed, will follow the views of practical Western men whose opinions upon this subject have been sought by him and this course, taken in connection with his knowledge of the subject, will serve to give his recom- mendations great weight in congress. " The Political Situation. The past election does not prove con- clusively that the republicans are in the majority in the county, but that there are alarge number of independent voters, who pay more attention to the personality of the candidates, and the conditions of their candidacy, than they do to party, espeeially in local elections. Take for example the election of two years ago, for county officers, which gave most of the republican ticket over 300 majority. Last year it went democratic by about the same majority. And republican again this year. It shows that a fusion between any two parties just to beat the other party, made by conventions or committees, is unpopular and does not tend to influence the voter to support the ticket. It also shows that an officer who has served one term to the satisfac- tion of the people, is hard to beat for the second term, as the vote of Supt. Palmer and other candidates proves. In the election next year conditions will be entirely different again. There will be a full state ticket to elect, a com- missioner, and what is more important, a representative and state senator, who will help elect a United States senator. Of course the county has little to say as to who will be the candidates for state sfficers, but our people may Select the candidates for the state assembly, and if the republicans wish to carry the coun- ty next year they must select their can- didates wisely. There are plenty of men in the county wl~o would fill these offices with honor and ability, and we believe there ought to be several-candidates for each office• We will suggest shortly the names of several republicans who can be elected if nominated. gonstitntional Amendments. Among the several amendments to the state constitution to be submitted to a vote of the people next fall is one provid- ing that all county elections shall be held at the same time with general elections for state officers. In case the amendment is adopted there will be an election hut every two years after 1904, and thecoun- ty officers elected this fall will hold office for three years. We will publish a full text of these amendments some time during the year, and will also comment on the good and bad features of each one aa we think for the beet interests of the people of the county and state, so that all our readers may know just what they will be asked to vote for or against. Our columns will always be open for a dis- cussion of the amendments, by those who do or do not agree with our conclu- sions on the subject, and we invite al} who are posted, to avail themselves of the opportunity of trying to enlighten the voters when the time arrives. The switchmen on the Rio Grands went out on a strike last Friday. There are only about 130 of them, and the places most effected are Dewar, Pueblo, Salida and Alamosa. With the assist- ance of train crews and other ample}sea the tracks are being kept cleared so that there ia not much delay in running pas. senger trains. An English• Author Wrote. "No shade, no shine, no fruit, no flowers, no leaves.--November." Many Americans would add no freedom from catarrh, which is so aggravated during this month that it becomes constantly troublesome. The~e is abundant proof that catarrh is a constitutional disease. It is related to scrofula and consumption being one of the wasting diseases. Heeds Sarsaparilla has shown th tt what is cap- able of eradicating scrofula, completely cures catarrh and taken in time prevents consumption. We cannot see how any sufferer can put off taking this medicine, in view of the widely published record of its radical and permanent curse~ It is undoubtedly America's greatest medi- cine for America's greatest disease-- catarrh. J Mount McKinley, also known as Mount Massivo~ ie the highest mountain in Colorado. There is considerable con- troversy going on over the question of the highest peak in the state. Mount Blanca has been generally accepted as The Official Canvas. On Monday the County Clerk, assisted by Justices Birt Clare and Andrew Forbes, made the official canvas of the returns of the election hem on Nov. 5. We publish this week the vote as shown by said canvas. Some Changes were made in nearly every precinct from -the figures given last week, but no changes in the final result• Following is a list of the county el]t- cars elected, all being republicans, to- gether with their majorities: County Clerk--John W. Cook, '231. Treasurer--Samuel Jewell, 257. Sheriff--Eugene Williams, 455. Assessor--T. M. Alexander, 383. Commissioner-John Smith, 112. County Judge--O. D. Bryan, 238. Supt. of Schools--W. E. Gardner, 38. Coroner~O. P. Shippoy, 215. Surveyor--J. M. Cuenin, 157. The following justices and constables i were'elected in the several precincts, as i shown by the returns: i Villa Grove, No. 1--J. E. Smith, J. P. H. F. Cargo, Con. Crestone, No. 3--Gee. W. Reardon, J. P. R.H. Jones, J. P. short term. W.A. Cox, Con. Saguache, No. 6--0. B. Mack, J. P. L. J. Colvin, J. P. short term. A. Brew. er, Oon. Sargents, No. 7--J. R. [licks, J. P. Thos• P. Goodman, J. P. short term. liieddl, No. 10--John Sanderson, J. P. Bonanza, No. ll--James Kenny, J. P. J. C. Braley, Con. Russell Spring~, No. 14--Andrew For bee, J.P. Ftora~Vhitten, Con. Hauman, No. 15--John Stewart, J. P. Gottlieb Schmalzried, Con. Moffat, No. 16-D. C. Travis, J. P. Gee. A. Holcomb, J. P. short 4erm. W. O. Hurt, Con. Elkhorn, No. 17--Monroe Tomecn, J. P. Duncan, No. 19--A. M. Hennen, J. P. Harry Dix, Con. U'niou Hill, No. 20--J. J. Doran, J. P. Maurice Collumbin, Con. Lawrence, No. 21--Andrea Oallegos, J. P. Eppimenio Martinez, Con. Center, No. 22--Win. A. Bixler, J. P. O. M. Stewart, Con. Embargo, No. 23-James Davies, J. P. Gee Bachmann, Con. Crestone qast the largest vote of any precinct in the county, 371, a gain of about 100 over last year and about 325 over two years ago. Saguache cast 257 votes, the largest number ever polled in the precinct. Biedell is the smallest precinct with It votes tallied, though the poll book shows i the names of but 13 voters. Embargo is the next smallest, with 17 votes. This ?recinct, as well as Union H~ll, shows quite a decrease from the vote a few. years ago. Also EIRhorn precinct ahows i a gradual decrease every year. The total vote cast is the largest in the history of the county, 1949. Last year it was 1856, and two years ago 1385. ~z A ~VORTHY SUCCESSOR. "8omething New Under The Sun." All Doctors have tried to cure CA- TARRH by the use of powders, acid gas- es, inhalers and drugs m paste form. Their powders dry up the mucuoua mem- branes causing 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 CATAt~RH, has at last perfected a i treatment which when faithfully used, not only relieves at once but permanently cures CA I'ARH 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 GuaranteedCa- tarrh Cure and is sold at the extremel) low price of one dollar, each paokag~ containing internal and external medt. cine sufficmnt for a full month's treat. ment and everything necessary to its per- fect use. "Snuitiea"is the only perfect catarrh cure ever made and is now recognized as the only safe and positive cure for that annoying and disgusting disease• It cures all inflammation quickly and perma- nently and is also wonderfully quick to relieve hay fever or cold in the head. Catarrh, when neglected.often leads to Bright's Disease. The largest sum ever paid for a pre- scription, changed hands in San Fran- cisco, August 30, 1901• The transfer in- volved in coin and stock $112,500.00 sad was paid by a party of business men for :. a specific for Bright's Disease and Dia- betes, hitherto incurable diseases. ~ They commenced the serious investi- gation of the specific Nov. 15,1900. They I i~ interviewed scores of the cured and tried ~I it out on its merits by putting over 3 i~I dozen cases on the treatment and watch- ing them. They also got physicians to J name chronic, incurable cases, and ad- ministered it with the physicians for judges. Up to August 25, 87 per sent. of Ip - Wc Always Have On Hand A Complete Line Of Fine Hair Brushes Lablanche and Pozzoni Face Pow&r Magnolia BaLm Tooth Powders of all kinds Hinds Honey and Almond Cream l the test cases were either well or pro- I Z~ grossing favorably. I ~ There being but 13 per cent of f.~iluree ] ~ Mentholatine-Japanes˘ Salve the parties were satisfied and closed the ] _~ transaction. The proceedings of the in-|~ A 1ins of High Grade Jewderg castigating committee and the chemical ~ Colorado Sc.en~y Writing Tabkts reports of the test cases were published and will be mailed free on application. Fine Box Stationery Address John J. Fulton Company, 420 Montgomery street, Jan Francisco, Cali. fornia. 46-1yr. LEGAL NOTICES. Call For Bonds. C,,unty Treasurer's Office'. Saguache, Colo. Notice is hereby glean that there are fundsin thecounty treasury topay Sa- ,. fiHANI] guache county funding bond, number 60, cease on said bond after Dec. 15, 1901. i Witness my hand and official seal this 9th day of November A. D. 1901. ~ ~ ~ g~M 46-4 Samuel Jewell, County Treasurer. Notice of Final Settlement. In the matter of the estate of E. D. Bulen, de- ceased. Notice is hereby given that on Monday, the 9th day of December A. D. 1901, being one of the regular days of the November term of the Coun- ty Court of Saguache county, in the state of Colorado, I, J. A. Keyes, Administrator of said estate will appear before the Judge of said court pre~ent myfiued settlement as such administra- tor, pray the approved of the same, and will then apply to be discharged as such v~mimstrator. At which time and place any person in interest may appear and present objections to the same, if any there be. Dated at Saguache, Colorado, November 9th, 1901. J.A. tL~YES, Administrator of the estate of E. D. Bulen, de- ceased. Notice of Application to Lease Office of State Board of Land Commissioners Denver, Colo. Oct. 80, 1901. Notice is hereby given that G. W. Knapp, whose postoflice address is Center~_ Cole•, on October 21, 1901, made application No. 1827 to the state board of land commissioners to lease the following described Int. Imp, lands, sit- ate in Saguache county° Cote., to-wit: NWt~ of sac 2~, twp. 41, N R 7 east. No other application to lease the above de. scribed premises or obJec|tons against the above application wlH be considered after the last publication hereof. Date of last publication Nov. 28, 1901. John T. Joyce, Register State Board Land Commissioners. Notice of Application to Lease State Office of State Board of Land Commissioners Denver, Cole,. Oct. 31, 1901. Notice is lmreby given that W. P. Tattle, whose postofflce address is Loekett, Colo., on Oct• 7. 1901, made application ~To. 1798 to the slate board of land commissioners to lease the following described Int. Imp. lands, situate iU Saguache county, Colo., to-wit: 8˝ of NW~ of see 14, twp 41, N R 7 east. No other applications to lease the above de. scribed premmes or objections against the above application will be considered after the last publication hereof. Date of last publication Nov. 28. 1901. John T. Joyce, Register State Board Land Commissioners. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Whereas, Joann Asher and V~illiam M. Asher by their certain deed el trust dated De- cember 81, 1889, and recorded td book 54,page 402, of the records of the county elerlr and re- corder of Ssgnache county. Colorado: gran~e~ and conveyed to Walter C. Frost, as trustee and in case of his dealb, Inability or refuse to act, then to the acting sherlffofSaguacbe county, Colorado, as successor In trust, the following described property, situate tn the county ot 8aguache and state oi Colorado, to- wit: The north-west quarter of section thirty (80 in township R)rty.one (41), north of rang~ nine (9) east of the New Mexico meridian, to tether with three shares of capital etocl~ h the Farmer's Union Ditch Company, and al the rights, then held or thereafter to be ac quired by said Joann Asher and William M. Asher. their heirs and assigns, to the ditch, ditches, water rights, pipes, tiles or reservoirs ihen used or that might thereafter be used for the i,rlgation of the above lands or any part thereof, or for domestic purpases thereon, the said Joann Asher and William M. Asher thus granting and conveying the said property in trust, nevertheless, to secure the payment of their certain promissory note bearing date December 81, 1889, payable to the order of the Globe Investment Company at its office In Boston. MassachusettS, on January 1. 1895, for the sum of eight hundred dollars (~800), with interest until maturity at six per cent. per annum, and after maturity at twelve per cent. THE POPULAR LINE TO COLORADO SPRINGS, PUEBLO, CRIPPLE CREEK, LEADVILLE, fiLENWOOD SPRINfiS, ASPEN, GRAND JONCTION, SALT LAKE CITY, 06DEN, BUIIi, HELENA, SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGE- LIC, PORTLAND, TACOIIA, SEAlfl[~. REACHES ALL THE PRINCIPAL TOWNS AND MINING CAMPS IN COLORADO, UTAH AND NEW MEXICO. THE TOURIST'S FAVORITE ROUTE TO ALL MOUNTAIN RESORTS The Only Line Pas~ng Through Salt Lake City Enroute to the Pacific Coast. THROUGH SLEEPING GARS DENVER CRIPPLE CREEK SALT LAKE CITY LEA DVI LLE OGDEN GLENWOOD SPRINGS PORTLAND GRAND JUNCTION - SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES Chicago, St, Louis and San Francisco R T, ~=FERY, President, J, G. MErCALI~, G~a'l Mamaer, DENVER, COLe, DENVER, COLO. A, S, HUGHES, Oen'l Traffic Mams~r, S, FL BABCOCK, Am, Gen'l Traffic Mutineer. DENVER, 'SOLO, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAIL S, K. HOOPER, Gea'l PmmaSer and Ticket Agent, DENVER, COLO. The Denver Times "HE LEADIN6 PAPER OF DENVER--First in Lo al and First In Tele|raphlc News, Complete Harket Reports. Bfldht- est. Newsiest and Cleanest--Prints ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME, iii [ I I i I I i Note Subscription Rates. 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