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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, June 29, 1889, Image 1

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THE LAMAR REGISTER.
VOLUME IV,
I) 1 W. W. LOUDEN.
DRUGGIST
I City Drug Store
■ SOUTH MAIN STREET.
. Uur. i Color*!*.
I W.O. LEE,
I Mm a Full Stock of Groceries, Queensware, (llass-
I WARE, LAMPS, HOTIOHS ETC.
■ S- Main street, Lamar; Colo.
sl .©• 5- gaWwrftt,
■ —MAvrrACTtrmu ako dealer w—
■ Hi'BESS, SADDLES, BPJDLES, WHIPS,SPUP V S AED'
M ALL GOODS 12 THE SADDLE LICE.
■ ufjubiva don* prompti-t and at low prices.
;J FOLSOM
—United States Land Office town and is the
■ coming Metropolis of North-Eastern
H New Mexico■
kwi tLat often reliable and paying InrcetmentA and splendid opportunities to
is Uhld la a cay aurrouuded by • beautiful country on tbs
Clreaf Pan-Handle Route.
Jff*!^^* I** 1 ** t»crr. .jap la Mew Mezloo. where the climate Is delightful and an abun
n]^K", g | r-sxi pure water is found at a depth of feet Where thousand* of acre* of fei
opsa to settlers auder the Homestead. f*re eruption and Timber rulturr
. * Xc *<>eat quality has been discovered within seven miles of FOl-coM, and good
c *fi be bad • quarry adjoining the town.
11 the commencement of the great rolling prairies, of dark loam, for
? h ' , » Meileo Is noted and which will be the finest agricultural country In the
fV) ' » *a»*us for it* healthy climate. Those articled with Catarrh. Consumption. K.H
j:r> —' P r-tlai* aud|n. air rial dlseass-ajregain their health here.
HR (J. S. Land Office
IMS SEEN ESTABLISHED BY PRESENT CONGRESS
“'**• aow open for settlement.
!'.?6SS;m' ~~ ~
a »
|crt*gt**< 1""
SrtSS’. M Is an Eating Station.
>*» » >he Junction of the Rock Island Railroad. wWtt
rOLHOM is the cattle feeding station between »ort Worth,
Colorado.
Lots are Sold on the Following Terms:
■ °™ <hlrd in three month. And one third In el* month*.
!SSMir^M^*°«o^r t * ,oren * ac ® ,n bu * ln *" , “ houldDo * n, ‘** th ° pp m
H. 9. Qbatz, D. E. t'ooPBK.
Vice-President. Treasurer.
Particulars Address
COODALE. Secretary and Manager, Lamar, Colorado.
Resident Agent, Poleem, N«t Moiico, (
LAMAR, COLORADO, SATURDAY, JUNE 29th, 1889.
The county of La Plata waa di
vided last winter, and a new county
of Montezuma waa created. From
the Durango Idea we take the fol
lowing action of the commissioners
of noth counties in joint session:
Wherefore, in consideration of the
premises and of the laws of the state
of Colorado and especially of said
act it is hereby understood and agreed
by and between the partiea hereto as
follows, to-wit:
That the assessed valuation of La
Plata county for the year 1888 was
the sum of $1,996,742 and that the
assessed valuation of the county
of Montezuma for the same year was
the sum of $508,078.
That the amount of La Plata coun
ty funding bonds which shall bo as
sumed and paid, both the principal
and interest as the same shall mature
by the county of Montezuma is the
turn of $24,828,6a and that the
amount of La Plata oounty road and
bridge bonds which shall be assumed
and paid both principal and interest,
as the same shall mature, by the
county of Montezumea is the sum of
$5,542,87; provided that the oounty
of La Plata shall pay theeemi-anqual
interest duo July 1, 1889, upon ail of
■aid bonds.
That the county of Montezma have
and retain all road tools now in pos
session of what was road district No.
1 of La Plata county.
That the treasurer of La Plata
county pay to the treasurer of Mon
tezuma county all special school
money now collected or hereafter to
be collected for or on account of the
school districts of Montezuma county
on the Ist day of July, 1889, and up
on the first day of each and every
month thereafter.
That the county of La Plata shall
collect and retain all delinquent taxes
and moneys now levied and duo to
the said county, except the general
school money and general road fund
including money in said fund now
in the La PlaU treasury. That said
road and school moneys shall be col
lected by the said county of La Plata
and that the treasurer of said county
will apportion the same between the
counties of La Plata and Montezuma
pro rato in accordance with the here
inafter determined valuation of said
counties.
That the county of La Plata shall
assume and pay all outstanding La
Plata oounty warrants, certificates
and claims other than the bonded in
debtedness above set forth, except
the road claims unpaid acorned and
accruing in said road district No.
One. It is further agreed that the
county of Montezuma shall have
$250 of the contingent fund now in
La Plata county treasury.
That the said county of Monte
zuma shall pay or cause to be paid
to the county of La Plata its propor
tion of all accruing indebtedness and
the interest thereof, proportioned be
tween the two oounties as aforesaid,
at least ten days prior to the day on
which the said indebtedness of any
part thereof or any interest thereon
•ball become due.
That the county ot La Plata by j
its officers shall colleotall delinquent ,
taxes due said county, whether the ,
same be due on property now within ,
the county of Montezuma or other
wise. i
That each of the parties hereto
shall make all appropriations and do ;
all acts required by law to pay off
its portion of the indebtedness and
interest thereon above set forth as
the same shall mature or to prepare
fer the payment of the same.
That this contract shall be and re-
main a full and final settlement of (
all claims disputed matters and „
things between the parties hereto.
Why He Hates'Em.
Miss Pyrte—What makes yoa such
a confirmed woman-hater, Mr. Ole- i
bach?
Mr. Olebach—Well, when I was it (
young man a woman mode a fool
of me.
Miss Pyrte—*And you never got
over it?--Terre Haute Erpress.
BEWILDERING GRANDEUR.
t Marvoioua Pyi»otoolxrxioal
■ Speotaoular Production,
i ofPoin’B Sic. ro or Sebeis*
topol et- Denver.
Witx her usual euteprise, Denver
come, to the front with the
announcement that at the enormous
outlay of SIO,OOO the celebrated Man
batten Deaeh production, Pain's
“Siege of Sebastopol,” hoc been ae
ecred for this city, the initial -pre
formance commencing on Thursday
evening, Jane 27th. This is one of
the grandest of MUita/y Spectacular
Conceptions, invented by James Pain
Sons, London, the celebrated man
ufacturers of fire-works at London,
Melborne, Australia and New York,
and it is gratifying to know that cur
metropolis has secured something
finer than eyer seen in the United
States.
Few people have any conception
of the magnitude and surpassing
beauty of these monster pyrotechni
cal diplays. They necessitate 40
carloads of scenio paraphernalia, 500
people, fire acres of ground in the
center of which is a lake 250 feet
long by 75 feet wide, and seating ca
pacity for 10,000 spectators. The
picture is a colossal painting 300 feet
long, done in oil, on iron and wood,
with seenery blending off upon
mighty canvas. Towers, mosques
and truthful representations of the
city of Sebastopol are done upon the
iron block work by a celebrated Eu
ropean artist. The production con
sists of realistic bombardment of
forts by boats which traverse the im
mense artifical lake; terifio assault
of fortress by allies; 35 correctly
costumed and excellently drilled «ol
diers, Cossacks Freach and English
troops and marines, Turks, Sardin
ians, etc. It being a military specta
cle many feats of horsemanship,
sword combats, athletic feats, etc.,
will be introduced by some of the
greatest performers in the known
world. All these will be produced
intact, on the same scale of magnifi
cence as at Manbatten Beach. After
the Siege each evening will be given
a |I,OOO fire-works display consisting
of the latest novelties, Manbatten
Beach, Aerial and Aqnatic Pyrotech
nics. Grand concerts will be given
by the Sebastopol Military Band of
thirty pieces.
All railroads will sell excursion
tickets daring the production of this
grand spectacle. The date of the
excursion from this place can be as
certained at the railroad depot.
Only ten performances will be
given, which will take to July 13th.
Ample arrangements haye been made
for the accommodations of 10,000
people in the mammoth amphitheatra
erected for the pnrpose in River
Front park.—Denver Times.
The better element in the commu
nity and the mugwumps are largely
to blame for the alleged political de
pravity of the times. If naen who
are, or think they are, better than
the common ran of hamanity won't
go into caucuses and use their in
fluence for the nomination of good
men, how can they expeot good men
to be nominated? You can’t put a
package of ye&st oakes on the parlor
table and expect it to leaven the
dough in the kitchen. If high mind
ed, principaled, thinking men will
not go to the caucuses and to the
polls and otherwise mingle in politics,
but hold themselves at a critical dis
tance and simply find fanlt, they
should not expect politics to improve.
The mugwumps will not go into
either the republican or democratic
caucuses for reasons which they
themselves perhaps can explain; we
can’t. They lot the wicked practical
politicians run things; and they hud
dle off by themselves in a perpetual
state of hypochondria over the wick
edness of the times.—Waterbary Re
publican.
The Las Vegas Optio gives the
following brief history of Billy the
Kid the notorious outlaw that was
killed in New Mexico seven years
ago:
His name was William H. Bonney.
At sixteen he was dubbed ‘The Kid*
by his pals in Mesilla, on account of
hij diminutive person, as well as his
youth. When only twelve years of
age he stabbed to death a man en
gaged in a drunken brawl with one
or two others in a saloon at Silver
City. Between that time and the
opening of the Lincoln county war,
as it has been generally termed, he
was known to have been the princi
pal actor in the murder of three
sleeping Indians for their ponies and
pelts, and two monte dealers for
their money. During the Lincoln
county war—which you should know
was a war for disputed pastnrage
ground between twc rival firms of
cattle kings and their respective ad
herents, the Kid certainly murdered
with his own hsnd two unarmed
men, whom his companions had
made prisoners, and the clerk of a
merehantile house for remonstrating
with him about driving off horses
belonging to the firm. He also kill
ed one man in open fight, and as
sisted in the assassination of three
officers of the law, including the
sheriff of the county. Subsequent to
the war he killed in a saloon a Texan,
whow he provoked into a difficulty,
after he had made himself secure by
manipulating hie opponent's pistol.
But his final atrocity was the killing
at Lincoln courthouse the two officers
who had him in charge after his ar
rest and trial, and who allowed
themselves to be taken at a disad
vantage through heedlessness and
over-confidence. In all, I think, it is
settled that about a dozen men were
done to death by his individual band,
and that, perhaps, about as many
more fell in affrays with him and his
companions. During these years,
too, be neglected no opportunity of
plundering the people; and hundreds,
aye, thousands, of cattle and horses
were carried off and sold by him and
bis gang. This fiend, rather than
mau, was finally hunted down and
slain when only twenty-one years of
age by the gentleman you have just
seen, and whose name I have just
given you—Pat Garrett, the then
sheriff of Lincoln count}’."
The multiplication of military ti
tles has been carried to such an ex
tent in this country that men of high
nominal rank are found in all pur
suits and positions, from the highest
to the humblest. Majors are man
aging railroads, colonels are doing
the duties of hotel olerks, and gen
erals are waiting on restaurant tables.
Men of military titles abound per
haps the most in the civil service. It
is a very poor sort of an official that
isn’t a major, and one of no great
consequence who is not addressed a*
colonel. These things have created
a suspicion of the genuineness of
some of its titles. They have indeed
inspired the hint that possibly in
some instances the titles have been
assumed for a purpose. Acting upon
some such hint, the Postmaster Gen
eral has ordered tbat the majors, col
onels and generals who are register
ing money orders, assorting mail
matter and distributing letters shall
set out in writing upon what awful
fields they won their titles.—Denyer
Times.
Then Bobby Waa Put to
Bed.
Bobby—Pa, why can a man run
faster than a boy?
Pa—Beoause he is bigger, of
oourse.
Bobby (after pondering for a mo
ment)—-Well, pa, then why don't the
hind wheels of a wagon run faster
than the front wheels.—Texas Sift
tings.
NUMBER 3.
Toa have no doubt, oft had occasion to note;
Though the garment at first seemed certain
to please.
That after some wearing the sleeve of your
coat.
Toward the shoulder was crawling by easy
degrees.
And that's what the clothier, of course, had
in mind.
When he said to his customer, "Long!—not
at all!
Tbe sleeve is all right as you’ll presently find,
In cutting a coat we allow for the crawl.
The expression was one wholly new to mo
then;
But It set me a thinking how well it ap
plies
Not merely to ooats but to women and men.
In matters of life as they dally arise;
Consider the shrinkage of human affairs—
The promise, how great—the performance,
how small!
And lest disappointment should come un
awares.
Remember tbe sleeve—and "allow for tbe
orawl 1"
The statesman who asks for your ballet to
save
Tour country, so rashly Imperiled to-day.
May covet an office and not be a knave,
Whatever the fierce opposition may say.
But the "platform" to which he so valiantly
•lings.
By which he proposes to stand or to fall,—
"Resolutions,” remember, are slippery things
. And In politics always‘‘allow for the crawl. ’•
Tou are deeply la love with the sweetest of
girls.
An angel! In hoops—only wanting tho
wings!
(If angels could purchase sueli beautiful
curls)
like a seraph she smiles, like a siren she
sings.
Ah! splendid and vast are the fancies of youth;
But down to plain facts they finally fall:
And happy the couple who, finding the truth
In conjugal kindness "allow for the crawl."
In brief, recollect that In human affairs;
In social connections; In travel and trade;
In courtship and marriage; In sermons and
prayers,
home grains of concession must always be
made.
In fine, be a prudent though generous man;
Vnfriendly with none, veracious with all;
Believe la your neighbors as much as you can;
And always be sure ta "allow for tbe crawL"
-JNO. SAX.
From the Artsona Kicker.
A base fabrication.—A correspond
ent of the Chicago Herald announoea
that tbe editor and proprietor of thin
paper reoently won $2,000 at a game
of poker in a well-known ealoon and
that we play the best hand of any
man in the Territory. The artiole
was sent out with the design of in
juring us. In order not to seem a
stranger here we occasionally drop
in on the hoys and play poker, and*
in order not to appear to be a tender
foot we have occasionally raked in a
few dollars, hut no one must charge
us with being a gambler. As to the
$2,000 business, the most nervy man
in town wouldn't bet over $1.50 it he
held four aces or a straight flush.
Don’t forget it.—ln addition to
the grocery in our front room, which
is rapidly securing tbe cream of
trade, we have established a tin shop
in the rear of the shanty and propose
to do all sorts of repairing. Later
on we may add a harness shop and
other needed enterprises. If we
build in the spring, as we now figure
on, we shall pat m a marble shop and
furnish grave-stones cheaper than has
eyer been heard of in Arizona. We
may also add a grist-mill. James
Gordon Bennett, Henry Watterson
and Amelie Rives may have time to
junket around the country and show
off their clothes, but we haven't.
We are always at home. The Chi
cago Times may ridicule our grocery
in connection with the Kioker, but
there are no flies on us. Six bars for
a quarter, and a horn comb thrown
in. “Give us a call before purchas
ing elsewhere.”
A olerical looking gentleman, in
hopes of obtaining a contribution,
entered the office of a newspaper and
finding the editor at his desk, said:
“I am soliciting aid for a high toned
gentleman of refinement and intelli
gence, who is in need of a little ready
money, but who is too proud to make
known his sufferings ” “Why,” ex
claimed the editor, u l*m the only
man in this town who answers that
description. What's his name?”
“I’m not *t liberty to disclose bis
name.” u lt_ roost be me, parsons.
Heaven bless and prosper you in tbe
work,” said the editor wiping away
a tear. The editor says the look the
parson gave him as he went out wilt
haunt him to hia grave.—Kinsley
Kansas Mercury.

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