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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, July 27, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1904-07-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Lamar Register
VOLUME XIX.
ALWAYS REMEMBER!!!
That there is at least one business in Lamar where the quality of goods
sold is the governing principle upon which every effort is based.
We leave no stone unturned to supply you with the very highest grade of
everything we handle, not one single department excepted.
You have noticed how this institution has grown in the last two years and
we positively believe our success is due to our unceasing efforts to give the
highest quality it is possible to get.
. “QUALITY IS REMEMBERED LONG AFTER PRICE IS FORGOTTEN”
THE UP-TO-DATE DRUG COMPANY
The largest institution of its kind in the Arkansas valley. Postoffice Building, Lamar, Colo.
County Notes
~ (Froa tbe Holly ('binftainl
Geo. L. Reid, of the Guaranty
Ahatract company of Lamar, came
down on No. 8 Wednesday and drove
across to Tribune, Kansas.
• • •
John Gores* house caught tire Sat
urday afternoon from a defective
stove pipe in the kitchen. A large
crowd was on the ground in a short
time and the blaze was put out be
fore much damage resulted. The
loss to Mr. Gores is something over
SIOO.
• • .
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Brown an
nounce that they will address the
|>eople of Holly tomorrow evening in
the Dawes hall, Mrs. Brown will
talk on “The Needs of the Hour.’’
Mr. Brown will talk on political con
ditions, from the socialistic stand
point, and be promises to explain
the “dividing up” plan of the so
cialist party.
• • •
Marsena J. McMillin of Carlton
visited his friends in Holly Monday
and Tuesday. He reports crops
good in his locality and fruit is es
pecially good. He says he has ap
ple trews loaded so heavily with fruit
that the limbs have to be propped
up.
• • •
f From the Amity Optimist J
All of the teachers employed in
the Amity public schools last season
have been re-engaged for the com
ing year. The only change contem
plated is the removal of the primary
department to the old school build
ing.
* * .
H W Vincent has traded his farm
southeast of Amity for a house and
lot in Colorado Springs owned by a
Mr. Lee. The latter gentleman will
take posession of the farm and be
come an Amity resident on July 25.
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent will take up
their permanent residence in Colors
do Springs, much to the regret of
their many friends in this vicinity.
• * *
(From the Granada Times.]
H. Geistenlauer was down from
Lamar, Monday and Tuesday, look
after his watch and jewelry repair
ing and optical business here. Mr.
Gersttnlauer is well liked here and
does a good business every times he
comes.
• • •
M. J. McMtllin was here, Tuesday
looking for good cattle exhibits for
the Fair at Lamar. Mr. McMillin is
superintendent of the cattle division
of the Fair, and is anxions to have a
line exhibit in that line. Any of
onr farmers or ranchmen having
good stock should report to him and
have it entered for the Fair.
• • .
Willie Keeney, a young son of
McDonald Keeney,of the North Side
while mowing hay on the Sherman
farm northeast of here, was serious
ly injured, Tuesday afternoon, by
being thrown from a mowing ma
chine which he was driving and be
ing caught in tbe sickle bar. His
right forearm and hand was bent
under the bar, and hangiug in this
way, he was dragged by the run
away team nearly a quarter of a mile,
nearly all his clothing being torn off
while he was being thus dragged.
His arm was badly cut and he was
otherwise severely scratched, but be
is getting along very well and will
probably recover without permanent
injury.
Motive of the Belmont Clique.
The situation gives emphasis to
two leading thoughts. One is that
the democratic party professing to
be the champion of the masses, has
fallen under the control of the most
dangerous class known iu American
politics. The so-called “conserva
tism” which has been the watchword
of the present campaign has not
meant that the democratic party was
returning to a fair and statesman
like consideration of the legitmate
business interests of the country. It
has meant simply that the controll
ing power has passed from the rank
and tile into the hands of. the Wall
street gamblers and trust formers,
whose business it is to bleed the leg
itimate business interests.
The second thought is that Mr.
Roosevelt has succeeded in convinc
ing the Wall street gamblers and
wreckers that be is wholly sincere in
his efforts to euforce the Sherman
law. There may be people in the
country who look upon the endeav
ors of the administration to enforce
orrxczjiL 2TEizrspji.PEa or peoutees ccvwtt
LAMAR. PROWERS COUNTY. COLORADO, WEDNESDAY. JULY 27. 1904.
this law as merely a play to the po
litical galleries, but among them will
not be fonnd tbe men whose special
interests he has put in jeopardy
When Belmont and his clique, who
have been voting the republican
ticket ever since the first nomination
of Bryan, pile their money into the
democratic campaign and tight des
perately to control the affairs of the
democratic party, it may be accept
ed as a foregone conclusion that they
have no donbt of Roosevelt’s sincer
ity or that the pledges of the repub
licau party against unlawful combin
ations will be faithfully carried out.
—Kansas City Journal.
Arguments for Western Democrats
A student of current politics can
not fail to be profoundly impressed
by the arguments which democratic
leaders and democratic newspapers
in western states are addressing to
western democrats and the reasons
that are being represented by the
same sources of information for be
lieving that Parker and Davis have
any chance of winning the election.
Among these arguments aud rea
sons are the following, which may be *
fonnd repeated from day to day iu
the columns of various democratic
newspapers from Chicago to San
Francisco, aud which will doubtless
form the bulk of the democratic
campaign ammunition in the coming
months.
Silver is a dead issue.
The democracy has repudiated
Bryan ism.
Everybody knows that Parker is a
“gold bug.”
Cleveland is well pleased with
Parker’s nomination.
Wall street and the trusts will con
tribute generously to the democratic
campaign funds, while the republi
cans will find it difficult to secure
money.
Henry G. Davis, the democratic
trust candidate for vice president, is
a twenty-times-millionaire.
The paramount issue is the re
duction of the United States army
and tbe immediate independence of
the Philippines.
These, be it remembered, are detn
ocratic arguments, addressed to
democrats in the western states, and
intended to influence western voters
favorably to the democratic candi
dates.
Politios in tbe past has presented
many strange situations, but never
the equal of this one.— Pueblo Chief
tain.
Judge Babbitt and Colorado De
mocracy.
The announcement by Judge K.
R. Babbitt that he will no longer be
affiliated with the democratic party
in Colorado is of great significance,
not only because of his influential
position at the bar, in politics aud in
private life, but because of the reas
ons that have impelled him to fol
: low this course. Questions of na
tional policy have not been consider
ed by Judge Babbitt in this matter;
his renunciation of the democratic
party is due solely to the respective
attitudes of the two leading parties
in this state toward tbe labor troub
lea.
Ever since Governor Peabody be
gan to employ stringent measures to
preserve order in tbe disturbed min
ing districts tbe democratic party of
Colorado has given sympathy to the
Western Federation of Miners and
has tacitly encouraged its leaders iu
their lawless course. Even before
this, when the state was under dem
ocratic control, Governor Orman re
fused to grant protection to the
owners and the non anion men of
the Smuggler Union mine who had
been driven out by tbe striking mem
hers of the Federation. That, as
Judge Babbitt points, oat, was and
is the latest expression of democrat
ic policy on the question. Consid
ering it as snch, and considering also
the attitude which that party has
consistently maintained toward the
policy of Governor Peabody, it is
only reasonable to suppose that the
restoration of democratic rule next
fall would be followed by another
era of toleration of assassination,
dynamiting and terrorism in the
mining districts.
In view of these things, it is not
at all surprising that high minded
conservative men who place princi
pie above party are refusing to sane
tion the demagogic course of the
democratic leaders. The defection
of Judge Babbitt will undoubtedly
influence many others who are now
undecided between loyalty to the
party organization and loyalty to
the right and to the best interests of
the state.—Colorado Springs Tele
graph.
Facts Coal
For the past six months it has been absolutely impossi
ble to get Canon City coal, owing to the strike situation.
But we are now pleased to state to our customers that
we can furnish the only genuine Canon City coal in town.
We have the exclusive agency for this coal, and the
Canon coal advertised by other dealers is only a
substitute.
When In Need of Ice or Coal
Call up Telephone 343 Black. We have a large quan
tity of good natural ice, which is delivered to all parts
of town every morning.
ifisLamar Seed Co.
Phone 343 Black
Lamar Souvenirs
Something New, Attractive and Cheap
We have just received the first con ignment of a $5OO order
of Souvenirs of Lamar. They are in attractive designs and
reasonable in price, and are a nice present to give your visi
tors or send to distant friends.
Bargains in Dinner and Tea Sets
Our chinaware department is being liberally patronized.
Low prices for standard ware are the winning attraction.
wj|l3 THE FAIR
THE LAMAR LUMBER CO.
Largest and Best Stock
in the Valley of .st «se
Lumber, Palms, Oil and Class
WE WON’T BE UNDERSOLD.
NUMBER 7.

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