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The Lamar register. (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, November 23, 1889, Image 1

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THE LAMAR REGISTER.
VOLUME IV.
We are here with our usual large stock.
STOVES,
Ry the Thousand,
Light and Heavy Wakens, Farm and Freight Wagons,
Oten and Top Buggies, Read Carts. Plows of all kinds,
Harrows, Farm Machinery, Windmills. Wooden and
Iron Pumps.
No such stock io south-east Colorado, as you will
Find in tlxis Store
A LARGE AND COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF ALL
Kinds of Garden and Field Seeds.
GROCERIES
BY THE
d&E m&m
_A_t Prices Tlaa/t Paralize all
Competition.
Jlxdf I pcaxn:j par shinny,
Builders Material A Specialty.
M. L. Swift & Co.
Vtin Sreet, - ■ LAMAR. CQLOPJVDQ.
I, VMAIt, ('01,01!ADO, SATURDAY, NOV. 23, 1889.
Items of Interest.
It irt :i well established fact that no
railroad in this country has finer
; oquspiuunt in all of its branches than
the Wabash Line. It is always in
the van in any improvement. Its
sleeping cars are the most perfect
I traveling conveyances known. The
• rs have l>e**on widened and fitted
. with high cushioned backs making
them as comfortable as an easy chair.
And just think of it, electric bells by
which the porter can be summoned
it any hour. Then on the lines be
j tween s t. Louis and Chicago, St.
Louis and Kansas City and Chicago
I and Detroit are run the popular Hul
fet Boudoir or Compartment Sleep
ing ear which instead of the ordinary
berths, are divided in state rooms
the doors of which can be closed and
j locked, offording passengers all the
pri\ icy of their own homes. Superb
i ly finished they are the easiest riding
cars known, and no geater charge for
berths than in regular sleeping ears.
' Dining cars par-excellence, none
' better anywhere and equal to any
, first rla«s Idol in the laud. Chair
1 cars scats free, of the latest and most
I approved patterns. Through slepp
ers between Denver and St. Louis,
Chicago and S'. Louis, St. Louis and
Tolcd", Chicago and Quincy, Chica
go and Detroit, Kansas City and
Chicago, solid vcstibuled trains first
class in all their appointments and
always on time.
AN EXQUISITE ENGRAVING.
*to the of theGods, Colorado
wlili vlt*» of X*iu• . lVaW iu the Middle
Distance.
A \ ry costly and elegant steel
plate engraving has just been exe
cuted in the highest style of the art.
„f which from a limited sup
ply, are now ready for deliver}*, ami
w ill he sent to any part of the world
■ >ri reo ipt of cents each, in stamps
or coin. The noble grandeur of the
‘hu trance” to the “Garden of the
Gods” Is the favorite theme of poet
and painter. The outer parapets are
of pure w hite, while the interior col
umns spring hold I v from the plain
to a height of 350 feet—the whole
suggesting the ruins of a vast temple.
These towering walls from a majestic
frame work for the snow capped
summit of pike's Peak which reveals
itself among the clouds in the far
distance. To secure an early copy
of this admirable work of art, address
Jons Skijartian, Gen. Tk’t & Pass
Agent, Ciii< ago, Rock Island &
Pacific Kv. enclosing the price, 25
cents.
Free Reclining-chair cars
to Pueblo, Colorado
Springs and Denver.
The “Santa Fe Route” is now run
ning free reclining-chair cars be
tween Kansas City and Denver on
daily tiains having Kansas City at
11:20 a m., and Denver at 1:20 p.
m. These oars arc entirely new, and
have been built expressly for this
train, are fitted with all the modern
appliances for both conveniences and
safety, and are unequaled by any
cars run between these points here
tofore. No lino can offer you better
accommodations than the old reliable
“Santa Fe Route.”
For any information desired re
garding rates, through car accommo
dations, time of arrival and departure
of trains, ifcc., call on any agent of
the Santa Fe, or address.
GEO. T. NICHOLSON,
G I*. A T. A., A. T. & S F. R. R.,
Topeka, Kansas.
Postponement of Folsom
Lot Sale.
It. has been decided to postpone the
auction sale of lota at Folsom until
December 11th. On that date the
sale will occur under same arrange
ments as announced for Nov. 13th.
The Folsom Sp’gs Town Imp’t Co.
On December 10th the excursion
will be run from Denvor, Colorado
Slings, Pueblo, Trinidad and inter
mediate points, over the Pau-Handle
Route, to Folsom and return, at $5.00
maximum rate.
GEO. ADY,
General Passenger Agent.
j Bent county does not seem to be
.done in the great amount of scratch
ing of party candidates on tho fifth.
Prowers county which is strongly
republican elected a majority of the
democratic candidates. Otero coun
| ty which unqestionably has a repub
j lican majority, chose several demo*
J ‘‘rats for officers. There were other
I issues seemingly to the people of the
; counties in south-eastern Colorado
. besides the single one ot polities,
personal matters and reasons entered
largely into tho canvass and the peo
ple felt that the year was one when
uo obligation to a strict adherence to
party should control them, conse
quently the officers elected in the
various counties were more by friends
and upon personal grounds than
party or party principles and the
relative strength of the parties in
either of the three mentioned coun
ties cannot by the vote east for the
representative tickets be estimated.
In bent county, if the election has
demonstrated anything the demo
crats are slightly in the majority
but that majority is so slight that;
good men upon the republican ticket
or an active campaign will easily
overcome it. At any rate their num
erical strength is in no wise sufficient I
to dishearten the republican party of
tho county.—Las Animas Leader.
The following truthful observation
is from tlie Pueblo Chieftain and
applies equally as well to Lamar as
to Pueblo: “No paper can be publish
ed without home patronage, and
every man is interested in keeping
up a home paper. If a railroad ol
factory is wanted, the newspapers are
expected to work for it. If a public
meeting is wanted for any purpose,
tho newspaper is called upon for a
free notice. If any of the societies
have a supper or a reception of any
kind, the newspaper is expected to
give the necessary notice. The
newspaper must puff the schools, and
everything else, to advance the inter
ests of the bussincss of tho place,
and then give them a handsome no- .
tice when they pass away. And yet
some of them do nothing to keep a
home paper.”
A Sheridan Lake telegram last
Saturday said: The most horrible!
affair that has ever happened in this
community occurred this evening.
Phillip Thompson, while trying to
start a tiro in his cook stove, spilled
some oil oil live coals, which blazed
up and caught his clothes. M. I».
Hunt was in the house with him and
made all possiblo efforts to rescue
Thompson but was unsuccessful and
was compelled to tear his own
clothes off in order to keep from
burning.
After tearing his clothes off ho ran
about a quarter of a mile for assis
tance; the run, with breathing the
smoke, have about exhausted him
and it is doubtful if ho will recover.
Thompson’s remains were after
wards recovered, tho arms, bead and
legs, beiug burned entirely off. He
has no relatives in this vicinitv.-
As a demonstration of affection, a
miner near Fairplay has lately sent
his wifo to town with a run-away
horse and a light wagon, to get a
load ot giant powder. The horse, ot
course, ran away—but Providence
was on the side of tho wife, and the
powder failed to go off. It is prob
ably waiting until the husband looks
down a drillhoe to see what the mat
ter is, before it explodes. Fairplay
has been callod eccentric ever since
Dick Allen’s reply to Carl Wulsten’s
challenge to fight a duel in 1873,
hence tho miner’s plan to get rid of
his wife will not excite much com.
mend, though it was a trifle novel.—
San Juan Prospeotor.
It is said that Rocky Ford cast
only oue straight Republican ticket,
whilo not a straight Democratic tick
et was to be found in tho box.—
Rocky Ford Watermelon.
One of the curiosities in Superin
tendent Ridgway’s office is a hand
some deer’s head with its antler’s
wound about with a perfect tangle of
telegraph wires. The deer was found
by A. W. Joues and A. C. Ridgway
a few weeks since, about a mile and
» quarter above llecla Junction on
the Calumet branch.
It had evidently caught its antlers
in the telegraph lino which was
down at this point, while crossing
the track, and in its efforts to free
itself had only become more hope
lessly entangled until finally it was
choked to death by the tightly drawn
wire about its neck. The telegraph
wire method of catching deer is a
novel one and it is understood that
a patent will be applied for.—Sahda
Mail.
The Associated press dispatch in
yesterday morning’s Gazette announ
cing the serious illness of Jefferson
Dayis, at his plantation “Brierfield,”
near Vicksburg, created consterna
tion in the family of Mr. J. A, Ilayes,
jr., of this city, Mrs. Hayes being the
daughter of Mr. Davis. It was the
first intelligence they had received of
his illness, and telegrams were imme
diately sent making inquiries. In the
afternoon Mr. Hayes received a tele
gram stating that Mr. Davis was able
to leave the plantation for his home
at Beauvior by steamboat, so that it
is not thought there is any serious
ailment.—Colorado Springs Gazette.
Third-Termism is very distasteful
to our people. General Grant’s
friends wanted him to have a third
term as president and failed. Ex-
Governor St. John of Kansas, forced
his nomination the third time and
was defeated at the polls by Ex-
Governor Glick. Now we have an
other case from Ohio where Governor
Foraker wa3 just defeated for a third
term as governor of that state. Yes,
third-termisin is very unpopular in
America, which fact is fully attested
by the incidents above referred to.—
Dodge City [Kan.] Globe-Republi
can.
A man by the name of Crandall in
North Park recently killed a silver
tip bear that dressed 1,200 pounds.
Two hundred and fifty pounds of
bear grease or oil was extracted from
the carcass. It is not generally
known that the so-called silver tip
bear is a genuine grizzly on a small
scale. The difference in size is caus
ed by the silver tip’s environment
and lack of such large quantities of
vegetable food as is easily obtained
by bis California brethren.—Laramie
Boomerang.
Last week W. N. Randall finished
surveying on the north sido for a
proposed canal which has been
known as the Bent County Canal.
He goes to Pueblo roou to make a
plat, of the route, and says he is
working for Mr. Holbrook, but de
clines to say what the prospects are
for the immediate carrying out of
the project. This week ho has
been engaged surveying ditch routes
for private parties between here and
Rocky Ford.—La Junta Tribune.
By the following item wc judge
Bro. Magill of the Walsenburg
World is engaged in record hunting
as well as explaining some records:
The “Majah” makes the serious
charge that wc use to run a Demo
cratic paper in Las Animas. What
was it you used to do in La Junta,
“Majah?” Eh? “A little record
now and then, is relished by the best
of men.”
The Pueblo Working men’s Jour
nal makes the following mention of
a formerly Lamar couple:
Johnnie bautrich, the skillful and
competent foreman of the Journal
job office, has taken up his residence
on the comer of C and Spring streets.
Ho and his worthy little wifo arc
nicely situated, and keeping house
just like old folks.
NUMBER 24.
Wes Ferguson and hie plucky
stage drivers deserve much credit
for their untiring zeal in carrying
the mail over the road during the
heavy snow storms. The travel was
exceedingly slow, attended with a
heavy expense and great hardships.
The Ferguson stage line is certainly
one of the best m the West.—Spring
field Herald.
The country east of us is swarming
with reformed gamblers, reformed
prize-fighters, and reformed rakes of
all kinds, Salvation Army cranks and
long,haired gospel experts who make
a farce of religion. Denver should
secure a cargo of them for a new
sensation, or induce some of its old
politicians to reform.—Denver Graph
ic.
It gives us particular pleasuro to
note that ourjold friend Judge C. C.
Goodale, of Lamar, has been appoint
ed by President Harrison, Receiver
of the Lamar land office. Judge
Goodale is in every way qualified
and worthy of the office. A better
appointment could not have been
made.—Walsenburg World.
The regular quarterly examination
of teachers for certificates will be
held iu Lamar on Friday aud Satur
day November 20th and 30th, 1889.
Teachers holding temporary certifi
cates will appear at that time for a
complete examination as required by
law. F. E. Irwin,
21tf. Co. Supt.
Hon. C. C. Goodale, the newly ap
pointed Receiver of the Lamar land
office, is in the city to-day and made
the Watermelon a welcome call. *Mr.
Goodale is one of the staunch, stead
fast Republicaus'of the''/Valley, and
deserves the "‘"position to" which
he lias beenjjchosen.—Rocky*Ford
W atermelon.
Mr.'Ugland is in Pueblo and his
wife, who is worthy to be a descend
ant of Daniel Boon, harnessed up
their team tookTa*;load
of posts to the railroad, rather thau
have the team and hersolf idle. Can
any other town show such a plucky
woman?—Mulvane News.
The water in the Snake river has
been so low this seasoiTthat 'settlers
have bitterly complained|(of the dust
raised by the salmonjgoing up stream.
They threaten to ask for an appro
priation to sprinkle the river next
year if the nuisance is repeated.—
Alta Californian.
The Pueblo Opinion gives the snap
away in these words:
Large gains for the democrats in
several state elections’this fall give
the unterrified an excuse for enjoying
life. It will work in the usual way—
give them pluck enough to bet on a
losing man in 1892.
The Trinidad News felt callod
upon to hit the lawyers like this:
If thercis any one thingmore thau
another that will make a tired man
really weary, its* is to observe the
motions of a laj’er with a snow shov
el.
Colorado’s Anarchists met at Coli
seum Hall on Sunday night and ex
ploded their harmless but
the red flag eanuot bo waved in Den
ver. American citizens know’ only
the star spangled banner. All others
are revolutionary.—Denver Graphic.
Bears are very numerous in this
vicinity. The tracks of two of them
were discoyerea very near Vaughn’s
hotel yesterday morning and a party
went out in search of them, but they
returned after the faslion of poor
Dan. —Palmer Lake Herald.
Simeral—That adage, “Marry in
liasto aud repent in leisure,” is ail
bosh.
Maddox—Why?
Simeral Because married men
have no leisure.—Life.

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