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Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
December 19, 1901     The Saguache Crescent
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December 19, 1901
 

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i I I ........ . ii !ilii/i ::/!171 iiii!i ;/ii 71;it i :!i!ii RANCH, STOCK, MINES. The Victoria land and cattle company of Now Mexico recently imported 5,000 head of cattle from Old Mexico. Through the agency of come of the big companies quite a large number of cattle are being brought out of the state of Chihuahua Mexico.--Fiald and Farm. There il every indication that fat cat- tle will maintain a high price from now on, and many of the handlore helices there will be marked advance inlide the next sixty days. The b~t fed ~;earJ cold in Chicago last week at $7 a hun- dred, at Omaha at 8650, at South St. Joseph $6.30 and at St. Louis $6.35. ~Cost of Growing Sugar Beets. A Greeley farmer details his outlay upon a five-acre patch of sugar ~te i. follows: The cost of plowing, harrowing and leveling was $8.75. He drilled eighty. two pounds of seed at fifteen cents and thecostof seeding was fifty cents an acre, making the total cost of seed and drilling $14.00. The thinning was done in 13~ days at ~1.75 cents a day, mak- ing $22.75. The hoeing took seven days, which at $1,75 made $10.25. He spent four days cultivating and ditching and charged $2.25 a day for that, making $9, and two days at $1.76 irrigating, making $3.50, a total of $71.05 to raise the five acres of beets or $1421 au acre. Aside from harvesting the crop is finished. It will be noted that a larger part of this axpanditureis the same as might be made by every farmer on almost every crop and that he allowed himself good wages for all of it. It ie hardly possible that the harvesting and marketing will rates the cost of hie crop to more than $27 an acre. If he harvest~ six tons an acre the crop pays for itself, including wages for himmelf and teams. If he ham sight tons he gate $9 for rent of his land. If ho has ten tons, $18 rent. If he has flftean tons he gets $46.50. The Brand Muddle. Tho Oo]orado secretary of sta~ has concludad that there is no system by which the number of brands unrecord- od by the brand office, although f~ for their recording arc paid, can be deter- mined. In ocnasquonce tho only way in which the truo stlte of affairs will evor be known will be by complaints which como to the office. He is hoping that thore are not many moro brands which have been paid for and unrecordad, i. there is a po~ibility that the state may be brought into many damage suite should any decided 1o~ of oattlo be tracoable to tho blunders of tho office As the c4me lies now, there are known to be brands on the books marked doad which cattlemen have already selected and for which they have paid the fees. The only way these can be discovered, the se0retary says, is to wait until tho owners wish to make some change in thorn and produce their receipt for tho record fee Then the brand cad bo traced. The possibility will always exiit however, that two cattlemen may get hold of the same brand, ono having the record of purchase duly c~vored, ow- ing to the carelessness of the office, and the other having filed on it under the present administration. In this way it would be possible for a dasigning cattlo- man to secure the brand of another, who turned his cattle on the same range, pro. finning ignorance of the fact, and st4atl many cattle.--Field and Farm. New Plans For Elections. Writing from Garfield county to the Field and Farm F. W. Mallory pr|m|nte the following original suggestions on tha subject of elections: "The amendment to be submitted to the voters of the stats of Colorado next fall to have elections once in two years instead of every year, might go further and say that each coun- ty assessor be furnished with a voting schedule on which the name and resi- dence of each voter in the county shall be placed by him and returned to the county treasurer and county clerk, one copy to each. The treasurer could then, two weeks before election day, mail to each qualified voter one ticket and one addressed envelope to be returned to the county commissioners before election day. Said votes to be opened and count- ed by the county commissioners, treasur- er and clerk, the sheriff to bs in attend- Imceduring the counting to maintain order, ~ in court rooms. In countess which havo more than three commimion- ere and whore the treasurer and clork make the counting board even in num- bers the county judge should be made GaG of the board, so that a decision could always be reached. Furthermor~ the county commissioners should furnioh to the chairman of each party blanks to be certified that each voter was pr~mnt at him party caucus and voted at asme and giving'name and residence to be for. warded by maid chairman to tho county trei.urer and clerk to be compared by them with the amemor's voting blank. Any voter's name not appearing as be. log prment at his party caucus should be disqualified from voting at the next i~gular election following said caucus. Further, all elation| in tho elate of Colorado shall occur but once in four years; that registration boards be din continued; that a~sesecr, treasurer, clerk, commislioners and judge be given addi- [ tional pay for their cervices on election day; that all officers be elected for four years and that an officer can be as cep- ablo and honest at the cud of four years u st the cud of two," NEWS OF THE WEEK.! State And General News Condensed For Our Country Readers. The third Sunday in January will be mot aside as McKinley day among the churches of Indiana. i The cold wave which is general throughout the west is reported to be the meet asvs experienced in December for 2o y~n. i Marconi announces that he has suc- oeadad in transmitting electric signals aero~ the Atlantic ocean from Cornwall, !England, 1,700 miles to St* Johns, through the air. Tha consnl-genaral in Now York of the Boor republic has asked Governor Or- man to sign a petition requesting con- grace to pare rasolutions with a view to ending the Boer war. The pros/dent has accepted tho resig- nation of Frank W. Hackett as assistant secretary of the navy. Hm succ~mor Charles H. Darling of Vermont, will re- lieve him of his official dutias.i A Union Pacific train ran into a band of sheep near Rock Springs, Wyo., a few days ago, killing between 300 and 400. No one was injured in the mix.up and the train was scarely checked. The secretary of the treasury has is- sued to collectors of customs in the United States a telegraphic order direct- ing tbem to admit free of duty goods im- ported from Philippine islands. Senator Hoar has introduced a bill iu the senate giving the United States jurisdiction in cases of lynching, and making the crime of participation in lynchings punishable by death. The jury in the case of Mrs. Lola Ida Henry Bonine, charged with the murder of James Soymour Ayres dr. in the Ken- more hotel, Washington, on tho night of May 13, returned a vvrdict of not guilty, and tho defendant wee act at liberty. lgepresentativs Jackson of Kansas has introduced a bill recommendinff that the Untrod Status purchase the Western Union and Pcetal tel#graph ocmpaniee propertise, and thereafter operate them in connaction with the pmtoffice depart- ment. Goneral heavy rains fell all over Kan- m, bruhking tho dry spell of leveral weakl al~nding. Stock water had be- come almmt oxhausted at many points, while in i.voral of the largor towns the water companii, were reduced to great extremities to supply the demand. Pmpreeentstive George W. Smith, of Illinois, will introdac~ a bill in Congress providing for the reduction of letter pro- tege from two cents to one cent* He be- llevue that, se was the case when the rate was rlducad from threa cents totwo cents, the increase of mail matter will coon make up the 1o~ of income. The correspondent of the London Mail at Bruesals says that by a proclamation dated Nov. 15, Gon. Botha ordered the oxecution of all burghers onrolled with tho British forc~ as ocoute who might fall into tho hands of the Boor~. The corr~pondont adds that 15 such bur- ghers have already boon shot. A report is current ii, London thatDr. Graves, who was aecuaad of having caused the death of Mm. J. B. Barnaby in Denver by sanding poiecnad whiskey to her in the mails, has boon Non alive in Park. An American in London who hnaw the doctor, claims to have ~en him. It hi, blen understood that Graves di~l in pdmn while awaiting a second trial, but the tile is told that he escaped and is still living. Secretary Gage hen received an extra- ordinary contri0ution to the conscience fund amounting to $18,069. This is the largest sum ever returned in this way to the public funds. Two or three years ago the secretary received a contribution of a similar character. This lest contri- bution in all probability came from ecme one who evaded paying import duties at the port of New York. The conscience fund popularly so called, up to the close of the last fiscal year, amounted to $312,- 197. Small remittaucee are received weekly, and in many cases the sums are sent on through clergymen. The fund has been in operation for ninety years. In.the report of the Schley court of inquiry,~Admiral Dewey finds that Ad- miral Schley's manageme-t of the fleet at and near Santiago was commendable and that Sohley, being the senior officer prement, is entitled to the credit of the victory. Rear Admirals Ramsay and Benham find that Schley's conduct was not what it should have been in regard to nearly a dozen spent find matters, in- !eluding the cruise from Key West to Cienfuegoa, tho cruise from Cienfuegos to Santiago, the retrograde movement the blcokade of Santiago and the loop made by the Brooklyn in the battle. Ac- cording to those officers, nearly every- thing that Schley did was done wrongly. $&vod HIs Lifo. "I wish to say that I fool I owe my life to Kodol Dyspepsia Ours," writes H. C. Ohrestenamn of Hayfield, Minn. "For throe years I we. troubled with dyspep- sia ~o that I could hold nothing on my mtomach. Many times I would be una- big to retain a morsel of food. Finally I wee confined to my bad. Dusters said I could not live. I read one of your ad- vertisements on Kodol Dyspepsia Cure and thought it fit my case and commenc- ad its use. I began tO improve from the first bottle, now I am cured and recom- mend it to all." Digests you food. ~nres all stomach trouble.. Sa'guache Phar- macL Latin As a Universal Language. "I started a movement eight years ago to restore Latin as an international tongue of cultured people, Latin being an international tnngu~ by the fact of its being taught in all sec(mdary schools of the world. That graduates of colleges do not speak it is the fault of the meth- ods and teachers. That the schools do not lead in practical things generally but flit about among fads, etc, I need not ex- plain to you. It is the outsiders, practi- cal people of thought and knowledge, who invent or lead great movements There have been numerous attempts at devising a "universal language" bn; they norant (for he would need no l,,.r:dr,_ aud still win th. prize), is one -f !i,, causes why En~la,ut i,~ s,) dot~,~.,l by :::': races. In the, United ,qtate. ,~' i.', justclosod a t'.. A...'i.a. t'~xi,**~.. witha sore failure. A Pan A...~i.. Congress is in ,~ssion ill 3l~xi.,, ('i :, which will also t~il in the ~n~!, ~ r( ok( d on the antipathb~s of the La~in n~i,,~ against the Pan Anglican a*_~gr(,~+~dw, m':*~, Tbiscountry will never have a tl,)nrish- ins trade with tl:e Latin r,e,,~ o,,vi~ !,, the hatredagaii.~t the ~btr.~iv. Er, - lish. "(Ve ther~4:ne tal~ tN,~ ~r,~in,] ~!~:,t all college-bred peo!~e o~;,}~ :o i.;~ Latin to write ;~:d t() si,~,~l~, ~) ~ :~ i l,~y could take plac~ ia the t,t~,. ~ ::s, ! ~ ' ~ L ' ~ ' ~ as international .orro~i.m h :~ : .d i. French, Oerma.,. H~:~i~!~. ~-~,f'. , ~. ?, i the hatred, mi ~lM.l: t: ~,!i~ ., ? ~(!: ,,r respect foreaeh,,lhor i.~: ,i.,~ ~,, ~ ~ ~. ,; ,~ fact. :Let usirl Anlor'i~,~_ ~;i:. I i . ~i. . let us cllrb oar (,(~I~r' i~. ,.,;')~::~.~, ~ , Latin races of(~l'u~:; ii~ :,,.! i i ~- formally adopti~,:lt~o !.i.~ !~i' !" i ~ asa nentral ]a~.~;:,, Lr ,~ ~ ~; I eommunicatior:,',) b, ,'.c~'.,~,, ! ~ ',r schools in the v,,x~ ,',. 5..r~ T! : States will be~i~,id,d (4 ; ! r': ' : ' l nations, andber'ox~m-~i~:~ ~i, i~'~ i:- ly followed by ~)i."-A~':';:~i.-~ A~(:,:. ,~ in Scientific Am~Ticai,, Long "About a year ago my hair was coming out very, fast, so l bought a bottle of Ayer s Hair Vigor. It stopped the falling and made my hair grow very rapidly, until now it ia 45 inches in length."--Mrs. A. Boydston, Atchison, Kans. There's another hunger than that of the stomach. Hair hunger, for instance. Hungry hair needs food, needs hair vigor--Ayer's. This is why we say that Ayer's Hair Vigor always restores color, and makes the hair grow long and neavy. ,too S boflle. All druggists. If 3,oar druggist cannot supply you, send us one d0har and we will exp'ress ,'ou a bottle. Be slzre and give tile name of yourneare~ eXlWVS~ office. A,](h'es~, J. C. A YEll CO., Lowell, Mass. Senator Hoar introduced in Congress the follbwing resolution: "That the president be requested, if hc shall deem it practicable, to enter into negotiations with other civilized countri~.s to the e~d that a convention may be made iu a~- cordance with the terms of which come island, or if that cannot he done, some other suitable territory, may be ~et ap,rt to which, under due lJrecautio~,s m~d after fair and proper trial, re,sons foumt Normal School Notes Dr. Ernest F. Fenallose gave a course of four lectures on Art in the .Normal chapel last week, to large and apprecia- tive a~diences. He is beyond question the best prepared man in the country to interpret Japanese and Chinese art. Dur- ing his residen~ in Japan of 23 years, ho was connected with the university of Tokio as teacher, and was later mado a director of the imperial school of art of Japan, which position he held with grit credit for a number of years, after which he went to Europe and Asia and atudiad thoroughly all the schools of ancient~ medieval and modern art. Dr. Fenailosa said that while Japan~m art was still in the primitive state, yet the people of Japan far excell the Euro- pe;the ill their iuheren~ appreciatiun for at~d kn:,wedge of the fundamental prin- eli.lee of art which mJderlie lisle, toni iliiIl c,,)uiposition. The gifted and fluent c. iti...~ believes it should be the purpose of rvery art teacher to bring about more regard for simplicity in artistic produe. tions which somehow bee been lost in our attempt to do too many things. Times excellent lectures were supple- met~ted by stereopticau views, the eisn- er:city for showing which was generated by ~he schoors new dynamo, all appara- tu:~ being tinder the direction of Prof. F. L. A b0ott. (9~e of the most interesting and profit- ab:(~ Parents' meetings that has ever be~n held iu the Normal school occurred last Thursday evening undor the man. ag~ meat of Dr. Colin A. Scott, principal of the training school and his colleagues. l'L'i~ ~euior class, some memLers of tho ~ l'a(~lty and, quite a number of parents were present. The exercises consisted of iutroductory remarks by Dr. Scott a'ld a short address by Dr. Snyder, and lh~n lanterc slides were used to show th~ work being done in some of the grades which was at the same time ex- plashed by the teachers of the training st-heel. Different kind of work wes sh.wn, history, mathematical, nature work, literature, competition, sloyd and spelling. The patrons all joined in pro. no,inning it a very enjoyable evening, and were surprised to find the high grads of work being done by their children. There will be an"ther similar masting after the holida)s, at which the work of some other section of the teaining school will be exhibited. Theso Parent. meet- ings are very useful in developing tho proper relation between the pupil, the teacher and the parent. De. Snyder gave two lectures at the D(mglas county teachers' assaoiation on last Saturday, the ono in the forenoon being on "Reading" and in the afternoon tho "Livnng Momentum." The department of forestry at Wash- ington, D. C. has volunteered to givo the Normal school 150 or 200 hardy shrubs and trees for spring planting. Theso will bo obtained through tho effort~ of Dr. Snyder and his triads at Washington. Thais MoMullin. Hosea Townsend, of Colorado, him been reappointed judge of tho Unitad Statos Court (southern district) of In- dian Territory. NEW LIFE From old age ~ seven year.~ o( tipcnln| it the wood, thera --bottled cert.~inty. And sea!ed, and stamped wilh the makerN name. And warranted -- pure~im~ mellow. Every bottle el II I II II ..... THE POPULAR LINE TO CITT, ~IIDEN, B~FE, IIELERA~ SAN iqI~4NCISf, O, i~$ ANGE" tl~, PORTLAND, TAf~NA, aEATi'.E. RBA~iK~ ALL THE PRINCIPAL TOWNS AND MINING CAMPS IN COLORADO, UTAH AND NEW MEXICO, THE TOURIST'S FAVORITE ROUTE TO ALL MOUNTAIN RESORT8 The Only Line Passing Through Salt Lake City Enroute to the Pacific Coast, THROUGH aLPING GARS guiltyfatteulpti~lgrinsiigatingr fi flnllAYLOR Bu'ggieS and Wago counseling the overthrow of all gow~r~- life of chief ma;~,istrates or high o(licial of such government Intiv be trai-~Sl~oi't, and to which til~y ll~l~ 1 !:! iliuM." vet THE HO~IE ,;OLD (:Ul~v:. I have at my place in the t, own of Moffat a-Large Stock of Farm An Iulieuious TrelLtilielit Ii5" which l)rUlik ardl are 1;elng ( ureti Daily ili Spite of l"llci,l~2Ll'l~i. It is now genera!]y known a')d UF,(iiq'- stood that drunkenness is a disem~(, m:t not weakness. A body iii. d ~ith :),,L,~ ,, and nerves coral etely sh.t[ere, l t~y ~.!- liquors requires an ;ml~.le c~q,.t; f neutralizing and (radica!i~,g I/!{r; ])()~ :q and destroying the crania2 i.r ~,~,~. cants. S',lfferer~i till#) now (:111.,.! t!!tt:: i yes at home Wllii,)Ll~ t)ti0ii '}.ty {~r i('~ ' f time from bubili(,.~S l,) ([il~ ~,,ii,(!~ ] Home Gold C