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Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
November 21, 1901     The Saguache Crescent
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November 21, 1901
 

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RANCH, STOCK, MINES. The small cattlemen of Nebraska are organized to fight the land leasing prop- osition when it comes before the cattle- men's convention in Chicago next month. They claim that the interests which are behind the measure are the largo cattle and sheep raisers. During the past week much progress has been made on the general planof en- tertainment and care of the hosts who are going to Chicago to attend the Inter- national Live Stock expositiou and the fifth annual convention of the National Live Stock association. Several thou's- and animals will be on exhibition dur- ing the expositiou. The splendid new building is capable of housing to the best advantage these finest specimens of cat- tle without crowding. It is calculated 100,000 visitors will be there. Some of the fruit and farm papers are discussing fall setting of plants and trees but the advice is very inapplicable to our Colorado conditions. Thirty years will cover the practical fruit his- tory of Colorado and among those who have experimented the longest, fall set- ting is not advised for any trees, nor for smaller fruits. The best results have boon attained with trees procured in the fall before heavy freezing occurs and carefully heeled in. Another important operation is fitting the ground as thor- oughly aa possible in fall so as to be ready for spring setting when thoground is ready to work. It is the winter drouth in Colorado that proves disastrous to fall set plants.--Field and Farm. Within five years ever farmer will have mail delivered at his door. The rural free delivery system will be in operation over an area of 1,000,000 square miles and this NEWS OF THE WEEK. State And General News Condensed For Our COuntry Readers. Florence men propose to build fair grounds and amusement park between that city and Canon City. Announcements have been made of en- gagements of gold for export Friday, amounting to $4,250,000. President Roosevelt has declared that the pernicious activity of federal office holders in Colorado must cease. A. B. McKinley, the Denver lawyer who was severely injured by a street car a short time ago, is recovering. The state is threatened with a car famine, a number of coal mines being already closed down on account of the shortage. U. S. District Attorney Cranston will defend the Indiano charged with unlaw- fully taking $600 worth of deer hides out l of the state. About 25,000 head of horses and mules have been purchased in the United States by Great Britain for her army since October, 1900. All signs indicate that there will be much suffering among the working class- es in Germany this winter; there are al- ready thousands of unemployed. Reports from Senior county, Utah, state that damage to property in that county from Wednesday night's earth- quake will amount to almost $100,000. The new Hay.Pauncefote treaty was signed Monday by Secretary ftay for the United States, and Lord Pauncoforte,tho British ambassador, for Great Britain. Ez-Senat(>r E. O. Wolcott has given out a public statement bearing upon the political situation in Colorado. He says will include all the inhabited territory of I that he is not a candidate for the se~,ate. the United States. By the first of De-I An adverse suit for possession of a comber there will be 6,000 routes in op- I mine adjoining the Camp Bird is in aration. Of these 1,300 were established progress at Ouray. The suit is brought up to June 30, 1900. During the fiscal by L. B. Jackson against Thomas F. year ending last J une 3,000 were estab. I lished, There are now on file 6,000 up. l Waish. In the fifth round of what was to have plioations and they are going in by the hundrsda from all parts of the country. Itwill take from a year to a year and ~a half to dispose of these and in the mean- time others will undoubtely accumulate. The department will be compelled to ask for a much larger appropriation from congress than was granted for the pros- ant fiscal year. C. J. Lenander of Iowa will soon en- gage in the business of crossing the buf- falo with Galloway cattle. He has re- cently purchased two buffalo bulls from Lincoln park in Chicago and now has them at his home in Iowa. He also has contracted for three buffalo cows in Kansas. A herd of pure bred Galloways is to be imported and it is Lsnandor's intention to raise full blooded buffalo and at the same time to cross them with Galloway cattle. The buffalo are to be i raised for the heads and hides which have come to be very valuable, as well as for the meat. The cross with the Gallo- way cattle produces a fine fur, even finer than that of the pure buffalo. The ani- mals breed rapidly and it will not take long to build up a herd if the bison do not all die off within a year or so, as is quite likely to be the case in captivity.- Field and Farm. The number of cottonwood trees that have been planted in Colorado these yeari. is surprising, especially when their small value as a" durable and effective wind break is considered. There is, of] course, a general desire to get something that @illmakofast growth and form a ' tree as f~st as possible and we all have to.acknowledge that there is nothing that will do it faster than the cotton- Wood. Perhaps it is all right to start with such a weed of a tree and place it _ far enough from the premises that there will bo ro0m for a good and durable growth of ash, elm ~nd basswood be- tween them and the yards and buildings to be sheltered. Wherever the cotton. wood is planted it is a robber and it is useless in a dry climate to think of try- ing to start a grove or fruit plantation anywhere near a row of them after they have become established.--Fiold and Farm. "The State Arid Land Grant Commis- siou of Montana," sa~a the Price Curreut "which was created by the legislature with power to reclaim lands donated to the state by the general government un- der the Carey Act, has celebrated the opening of the great canal system in dis- trict No. 4. The canal intended to irri gate 33,000 acres of the Carey land, was opened and water sent on its missmn of making homes for the small farmers, "The state promised to sell this land in tracts of 160 acres to actual settlers at only the cost of placing water upon the land, giving ten years for payment, in ten equal payments at six per cent inter- st. 11,0~0 acres are now ready for set- tlement, the state is building the canal lyetem and will own and operate it in perpetuity for the sole benefit of the oc- cupants of the land and without profit to any one~ making the enterprise entire- ly co-operative in its nature. This is the first irrigating canal on the American continent to be built and operated by a state government and undoubtedly marks an epoch in irrigating progress. It is to be hoped that this plan of bringing arid l lands under irrigation and disposing of them to actual settlers will be so suc- ceuful that there will be an end to ef- forts to get aid from the federal govern- me/It," been a 20-round struggle Ruhlin wilted and surrendered to his peer to the utter amazement and disgust of the assembled thousands. Arapahos county commissioners who were cited to appear before Judge John- sou for contempt of court in refusing to furnish him a court room have demanded a trial by jury. Fire last Friday at Kansas City de- stroyed the canning building of the Cudahy Packing establishment with a large stock of canned meats. The loss is estimated at $150,000. The Philippines civil commmsion will recommend to congress the coinage Of a silver peso exchangeable for 50 cents in gold to replace the Mexican dollar now in use in the islands. The San Francisco Call publishes an unconfirmed story of a huge conspiracy to overthrow the Canadian government in the Northwest territory and establish a republic with Dawson aa the capital. The Commercial Pacific Cable company offers to lay a cable to the Philippines by way of the Sandwich Islands with its own capitaI and without bonus or sub- vention of any sort from thegovornmentl Mrs. Charlotte M. Teller, mother of United States Senator Henry M. Teller, died at her home in Morrison, Ill., Satur- day. Mrs. Teller was 93 years old, but was possessed of all her faculties to the hour of death. A snowstorm Thursday night in central and northern New York approached the dimensions of a blizzard. Many roads are blocked and huge drifts are piling it along the fences. In Syracuse sleighs are running iu the down-town streets. In one of the most unsatisfactory prize fights ever witnessed in the country, in San Francisco last Friday night, James J. Jeffries proved the victor over Gas Ruhlin and thus emphasized his right to the heavy-weight championship title. In the experiments in electric traction on the Prussian military lines a speed of 99/1,/z miles an hour has been attained, the force employed being 10,000 volts. It is said tha~ if the lines were strengthened this rate of speed would b~ continuous. As the result of secret information that there would be an attempt at train rob- bery on the Union Pacific railroad, every train for the West is being doubly guard; od, all men being armed with sawed off repeating shotguns and sixshootors. The regular messengers are also heavily armed C. F. Owen and F. B. Owen have been found guilty by the district court of Teller county of acc~ptin~ a ~1,000 de- posit in the Bank of Giilett when they knew the institution to be about to fail. The Owens were officials of the bank and have been out of jail under heavy bond for several weeks. At the Overland park race track last week, in the presence of a large crowd, George H. Ketchum, owner of Cresceua the champion trotter of the world, drove his horse a mile in 2 minutes and 8 sec- onds, lowering the track record made by Kentucky Union, of 2:11~, three seconds and a quarter. The Isthmian canal commission has completed its report and it will be pre- sented to President Roosevelt at once for transmission by him to congress. The commission is unanimous in its conclu- sions. It favors the adoption of the Nic- araguan route as the most feasible and most practicable for an Isthmian canal to be "under the centre], management and ownership of the United ~tatee." Pension Recommendations. In his annual report the commissioner of pensions discusses at length the faults of the present system and the difficulties in the way of determining the merits of claims for pension and increase. In January, 1900, a rule was adopted requiring guardians of pensioners to ren- der to the bureau annual accounts of their receipts and expenditures of pen- sion money. The rule was followed by disclosures which in some instances were startling. Guardians were found to be drawing penni(Joe long after the death of their wards." Many cases were fount where insane pensioners had been placed in asylut~s a~d[othor public institutions as indi~e~a~Jp0i~snns, while the guardians had d~A-~n the pension during the whole pevidfl, and either diverted it for other purposes or allowed it to accumulate for the benefit of thepensioner's legal repre- sentatiw, s. The report presents a number of inter- estin~ features connected with the filing of claims for pension on account oT the war wlti~ Spain and the insurrection in thePhiiippiues. It is shown that the soldiers of these wars enjoy much greater benefits than were accorded to the sol- diers el' the civil war, in the amount of pension:~ granted for the same degree of disability. Three years after the close of the Spanish war, claims for pensions amountiugtoab, ut20 per cent of the soldmrs engaged ]n that war had been filed, wi)ile in lS72, seven )ears after the close of the civil war, only about 6 per cent of the soldiers engaged in that war had filed claims. Tl~e commissmner calls attention to the unsatlsfaetory conditions attending the legal and medical adjudicaqou of claims for pensions. Cases are usually settled onexpsrto evidence prepared and sub- mitted by attorneys whoso foe is depend- ent upon the allowancoof theclaim. The medical examinati(ms u*hich dotermin~ the rate of pensions in valid claims are made by surgeons who are the neighbor- hood practitioners, whoso appointment are usually rewards for political services and who are subject to local influences that bias their jud~nmnt. As a remedy for these abuses, he recommends that traveling medical examining boards be constituted, consisting of two skilled medical examiners, one attorney and one stenographer and typewriter. Pueblo is fearful of a coal famine on account of the strike among the swith- men at that point, the electric lighting company has had to close down at mid- night and tho morning newspapers are compelled to go to press before that hour. It is said that unless some arrangements can be made soon by means of which the Denver & Rio Grande can handle its freight business the three smelters and the Colorado Fuel & Iron {ompany will be compelled lo closed down. These compames have a limited supply of coal ou hand and there is no relief in sight. THE HOME GOLD CURE. An Ingenious Treatm-~nt by which Drunk ards are lielng Cured Daily in Spite of Tllemselves. It is now generally known and under- stood that drunkenness is a disease and not weakness. A body filled with poison, and nerves completely shattered by per- iodical or constant use of intoxicating liquors requires an antidote capable of neutralizing and eradicating this pomon and destroying the craving for intoxi- cants. Sufferers may now cure themsel- ves at home w~thdut publicity or loss of time from business by this wonderful Home Gold Cure which has been per- fected after many years of ~lose study and treatment of inebriates. The faithful use according to dlrectihns of this won- derful discovery is positively guaranteed to cure the most obsiin,'-~;., ~,.qse no mat- ter how hard a drinker. Our records show the marvelous transformation of thousands of drunkards into sober, im- dustrious and upright men. Wives cure your husbandsl Children cure yonr fathers! This remedy is in no sense a nostrum but m a operatic for this disease only, and is so skillfully devised and prepared that it is ~horoughly solu- ble and pleasal}t to the taste, so' that it can tie given iu a cup of tea or coffee without tim knowledge of thoperson tak- ing it. Thousands of drunkards have cured themselves with this priceless rem- edy, and as many more have been cured and made temperate men by having the "Cure" administered by loving friends and rolauvos without their knowledge in c,ffeo or tea and believe today that they discontinued drinking of their own free will. Do not wait. Do not be deluded l by apparent andmisleadmg "improve- meat." Drive out the disease atonce and for all time. The Home Gold Cure m~ sold at the extremely low price of one dollar, thus placing within reach ell everyb,,dy a treatment there effectual i ~hau others costing $25 to $50. Full di- rections accompany each package. Spoc- ml advice hy skilled physicians when re- quested without extra charge. Sent pre- paid to any part ,f the w,)r,d on receipt of one dollar. Address Dept. E 786 Ed- ward B. Giles & Co., 2330 to 2332 Mar- ket St. Philadelphia, Pa. All correspon- dence strictly confidential. The Cl,Udren'e Friend. You'll have a cold this winter. Maybe /on have one now. Your children will suffer too. For coughs, croup, bronchitis, grip and other winter complaints, One Minute Cough Cure never fails. Acts promptly. It is very pleasant to the taste audperfectly harmless. C. B. George, Winchester, Ky., writes: "Our little girl was attacked with croup late one night and was so hoarse she could hardly speak. We gave bet a few doses of One Minute Cough Cure. It relieved her im- mediately and she went to sleep. When she awoke next morning she had no sign of hoarseness or croup." Saguache Pharmacy. 6,0,T~lorWSliklel retained b.v the weakeslttomp~ht OIt The Boston-Cleveland mill is now run- ~, ning on Garfield ores under the able management of Mr. A. Tetrault. Con- centrates are now being made containing wflues iu gold at $85, from ores that aver- ago only $8 in goht per ton. The concen- trates carry a large per cent of iron and are marketable at any smelter. The mill, / whicl~ is a Huntington plant, isonly run- [~ ning half capacity with cue single Colcord table which is the original Wilfloy. Mr. Tetrault will soon place two more tables, ~a the third to work in tandem of the two, then the cap,city (,f th,, mill will be at least 12 tons per day. Co the Garfield ores the mill is now working up to 9 per cent of the values, this includes the plates as well as the concentrates. The mill will soon be running a night shift on the Cleveland ores. Mr. Tetrault has served an apprenticeship of 20 years in /{~ Colorado and believes he understands the different ores and can handle them as close as anybody, and up to date the plates of this mill are catching 15 per cent of the gold, the balance by concen- tration. This mill will not only demon- strate but will prove beyond a doubt that the ores at Crestono can be treated at a profit at home. By reducin~ nine tons into one, the freight item alone cut~ a big flguro. Crestone is growing and looking bettor every day, and such enterprising men as Messrs. Johnson, Colemon, Smith, Moffat, Farrington, Fits and Davis are SHIRT l WAIST5 i We arc showing a com- plete line of Flannelette., All- I\ ~ Satinc Waists, in MI Colors {i'~ ~~ and Shades, dainty, de, licate l~Lg~./and:t~p.to_dateto the minute, _h ~~C / ~ also a great variety of Black I Silk Waists. i /_f Pri~es 75 cents to $7.50. Incluges all the latest Styles in Melton, Kersey, Boucle and Cheviot Cloths, in Tans, Reds, Castors and Black and aJ1 thea leading Colors of the Season, elegantly tailored and best linings. Out-of-town firms cannot compete with our Prices and a look in this Department will convince you. Jackets for the Ladies, Misses' and Children and in fact can fit all. I SPECIAL SALE. JACKETS JACKETS JACKETS JACKETS We have conlu&d to sell all last seasons Ladies Jackets bringing it to the front. You can't keep ~a a camp like Crsstone iu the dark.--Miner. V (L 0. Ta~'lor Whiskies, of superior excellence ........ _ ' I11 ....... YourHair '"Twko-years ago my hair Was failing out badly. I purchased a bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor, and soon my hair stopped coming out." Miss Minnie Hoover, Paris, IlL i Perhaps your mother had thin hair, but that is no reason why you must go through life with half- starved hair. If you want long, thick hair, feed it with Ayer's Hair Vigor, and make it rich, dark, and heavy. $1.90 s boule. All druggists. If. your druggist cannot supply you, ~ena us one aoUar and we will express you a bottle. Be sure and give the name of ~oux nearest express office. Address, J. C. AYER CO., Lowell, Mass. __ I A_ _ ; --i --- - , REGARDLESS OF COST ~l~ This ts yotn chance, they wig go last at the Prlces on them) ~] Furniture, ! have Just received a .new lot of furniture, " Bed- steads, tables, center and extension, chairs, mattresses, etc, Do not send away for furniture before you see my line. Am still selllnt hardware at bedrock prices. ELLA HOWARD at the old FulIerton stun& Buggies and Wagons TO CHICA60 The, JOHN HOLCOMB, I have at my place in the town of Moffat a Large Stock of Farm Implements--Binders, Mowers~ Rakes, Binding Twine, Off, Etc. I have a bargain to offer in Buggies and W agone which I buy in car load lots and can make you better paices than you can get any where rise m the valley. Call and examine my stock and get my prices before buying elsewhere. MOFFAT, COLO. Palace Sleeping Cars aud Dining Cars, Chair Cars Free. ALL Owned and Operated by CIHCAGO, MILWAUKEE & St. PAUL RAILWAY. For furtho information address J. E. PRESTON, Commercial Agent, 1029 Seventeenth St. Denver, Colorado. Colorado Short Line. Missouri Pacific Ry The People's Choice. Through without change DENVER, COLORADO SPRIN6$ and PUEBLO TO KANSAS CITY and ST. LOUIS. Direct Route To The Hot Springs of Arkansas, Free Rechniu~ Chair Cars. Elegant Pullman Palace Buffet Sleepers. Government Fas~ Mail Route East and West. See your nearest ticket agent or write 6. A, TRIPP, IThere' an Old IProvcrb Which reaks: "When iu doubt~ follow the crowd." Ren- dered into twentieth century Englis, this means Take the Burlington. Tho "crowd does". Always the Strong line from Denver to tho East, the Burljngton's loadership was nover so great as now. Two trains a day, Denver to Omaha and Chicago--the Chi- cago Special at 4 p. m. and the Vestibuled Flyer at 10 p. m. Two trains a da3, Denver to Kansas City and St. Louls--the St. Louis 8peelal at 2:15 p. m. and tho St. Louis Express at 10 p. m. Ticl~ets at Offices of Connecting Lines. Ticket Office, 1039 Seventeenth G. W. VALLERY, General Agent, DEI~'VER. THE FAVORITEI olorabo EIWr ebicaoo xpreee Solid Vestibule Trains Daily Through~.~. TO KANSAS 61TY OMAHA DE8 MOINF.$ 6HI6A60 AND ST,, LOUIS " WITHOUT CHANGE, Famous Dining Cars. ~ Meals a la Carte, TICKET OFFICE: 800 SEVENTEENTH STREET. .......... -DENVER, COLe,