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The chronicle=news. (Trinidad, Colo.) 1898-current, November 27, 1912, Image 8

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PAGE DORT
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A Few Christmas
Suggestions in Advance
FIRS
White Fox
White Bear
Sets Pur Sets
We want you to see these •
fur». We don't say buy, for
we know you'll be doubly
interested in this line we're
showing. You'll buy because j 9
you'll know the value of- Pony coats |
J. GOLDSMITH & SONS
; i
Nemo on«> Henderson Corsets
SMIUMMIMmMMMHOWWeeMWaMMMMWHSai 1
I
FULL LIST IN
BIG CONTEST
(Continued from Page One.)
State and easily the greatest ever
mad* In Trinidad or Southern Colora
<*» . i*m
Who Can Nominate.
Any person has the privilege of
nominating one or more candidates
whether he or she Is a subscriber to
the Chronlelo-Newa or not Nominn- j
lions should be mailed or broiiKiit to
the contest department AT ONCE. as j
the names of candidates will be pub- j
llsbed In a few days, und It Is very |
important that candidates have their j
lianiet appear In this first list. nr. j
their friend* will thus see tliut they J
are in to win and will not promise
to work for some one else. Candl
dates can be nominated after this i
first publication of names, but t!ic|
great advantage of having your nnnr ;
in this firr.t list Is plain IT COSTS
ABSOLUTELY NOTHING TO NOM
INATE A CANDIDATE.
How Ballota Are Secured.
In all rases where voting ballots are
secured, subscriptions must be paid
or prepaid. The full amount of mon
ey must be seut by mail, paid to can
didates or authorised agents ot j
brought to the office of the Chron
icle-News.
EVERY SUBSCRIBER. WHIiTII-j
KR OLD OR NEW, WHEN PAY INC, j
OR PREPAYING HIS OR HJvU Si lt-,
BCIUPTION. IS KNTITIJKD TO
VOTES BE St RE TO ASK FOR j
Yot;u VOTES WHEN MAKING SC It- 1
SCRIPTION PAYMENTS. COLLEC
TORS WILL HE EQUIPPED WITH
VOTE-BOOKS FOR THE PURPOSE
OF GIVING VOTES WHEN PAY
MENTS ARE MADE ON SUBSCRIP
TIONS.
Votes nro also sent rod by clipping
tho dally coupons from the paper,
each of which is good for TEN
VOTES, and filling out with the
Dams and address of the candidate
for which you wish to vote. Several
thousand of those coupons are dls-1
trlbuted jarh day, an each Issue of
the paper contain* one, and these
mar be voted for a candidate in any
number.
How Territory is Divided-
District No. 1 consists of the city
of Trinidad from the center of Com
mercial street and Arizona avenue,
west.
District No. 2 consists of the City
of Trinidad from the center of Com
mercial streot and Arizona avenue
east
Special Sale of
Clothing
Continued
this week
n
THE FAMOUS
WEDNESDAY
r
District No. 3 consists of Huerfano jj
county and nil towns In I*a« Animas t
county north of the Las Animas rlv* j
r or, but not including towns or terr*- £
I tory bordering on the river. ,
District No. 4 consist* of Igui Anl- ,
iiiuh county of Colorado south of the f
Las Animas river. Including all
lows bordering on tho river, ami j
Union and Colfax counties of New {
■ Mexico i
' Call. Write or Phone t
The Contest .Manager for full par- ,
Itirulsrs nml Information. Telephone |
| Trinidad 110. c
Brazilian Minister
to Wed Rich Widow
8
i New York. Nov. 27. —"Tell them*;
>es. I'm to be married.'* This was |
11 h«* brief message left at the desk
of his hotel was all Dntiiica Da Gama, f
| Itraxillnii ainlmssador to tiie Unite! fl
states bad to say today concerning j
In poits that he was to be married „
tills evening at the resilience of E. *
'lt. Gary to Mrs. Elizabeth Hell Hearn
widow of Arthur fleam, son i.f the ,
founder of one of New York's great u
, dry goods firms. <
From other sources It was learned, jj
that tii- wedding would t
take place ot 7::to o'clock In tne I
presence of a few intimate friends, j
'.Mayor Guy nor will perform a civil ,
I ceremony to be followed by a rellg- j
■iiius ceremony at which Rev. Pore' |
Ititlcknej Gram ol this dt| will of-L
(Icinte. i
WOMAN ACQUITTED
OF MURDER CHARGE
Auga:tta. Maine . Nov 27. Mrs |
• Elsie Raymond w today found not .
, I guilty of the murder of Miss Hattie ,
'jllarkett at Readvlllc seven years j
ago. ' i
Miss llnckett was killed by strati-1
giilation and her body was (pund In 1 ]
: a field with a cord tied tight around.|
' tiie neck. No arrest was made until (•
a few months ago. It was alleged!,
' that Mrs. Raymond was Jealous be- |
’ cause of alleged attentions paid by!-
I her husband to Miss llackett. Tiie |
■ evidence introduced by the prosecu
’ tlon was of a circumstantial nature. ,
WOODMEN RATES SUSPENDED
Lock Inland. III.. Nov. 27.— An 1
order suspending tho new rates of,
the Modern Woodmen of Amorlco ||
until the undercourts ran pass on the
matter was issued l»y the executivej
c ouncil of the order at a meeting to-J
day. It was learned from an authori
tative source, though no official
statement was given out after the
|committee** special meeting.
UNFORTUNATE YEAR FOR THE
TITLE HOLDERS IN BRITIAN
The past year has been most un
fortunate lor the Hrltisli title hold
er* in the boxing line, says T. S.
Andrews. Digger Stanley, the ban
tamweight champion, was beaten by
the French hoy, Charles l«edoux. now
in (tils country: Iron Hague, the
heavyweight, was beaten by Hoinbur
dler Wells; Jlin Sullivan, tiie nild
dlewelght champion, was put to
dreamland by Hilly Papke and later
forfeited the Hrttlsh title to Jack
Harrison, another Hrltisli middle
weight. who recently was knocked
out In one round in New York by Ed
die McGoorty. tho Wisconsin crack:
Mutt Wells, the lightweight title
holder, was signally defeated by
Packey McFarland in a ten round
bout in New York and later lost on
it foul to Hughle Mehegan, the Aus
tralian champion; Young Joseph, the
welterweight champion, lost to John
ny Summers, leaving Syd Smith, the
flyweight champion, ns tho only one
not to have his title kicked about.
Young Joseph Is trying to do the
romehsek act, ns he knocked out one
of the challengers the other night
in Ixuwbiu, but Summers has his
bands full taking care of other chal
lengers, among them Jack Morris,
who recently defeated Harry Dun
can. the hoy who gave Jimmy Clubby j
a twenty round argument In 1911.;
Jim Sullivan has challenged Papke
and Carpentlcr for a match, or rath
er tho championship of Europe. Bom
bardier Wells seems to lie the only
one sure of his title for a while and
both Cnrpentior and Papke are after
him for a try at the heavyweight
cliainplonship of Britlan.
There was a time when only llrlt-
Ish fighters battled for the cham
pionships across the |K»nd. but since
tiie French anil Dnm* have taken tr
ibe Imvxliir game In such an enthus
iastic manner, there Is nothing cer
tain for the Hrlttishers now when it
comes to Europcnti chain pious, ns Le
doux demonstrated when he defeat
ed Digger Stanley for tho title. Thcr
is one llrltlsh title—the feather
weight— which bus been In good
bands for some time. Jem Driscoll
■ bn* held tho fort among the feather*
land he Is the one man whom Abe
Attel hud the greatest respect for In
the ring.
Jem lias been under the weather
for some time, but Is recovering and
announces that he will fight Owen
Moran, his old rlvul, before retiring,
any may then make a trip to the
statis again, and meet the light
weight champion, to show that he Is
■ still there with the goods. The Brit
llshers will need e few more lioxers
jof the Jem Driscoll type If they ex-
Ipect to hold their place among th*-
topnotcher*.
The intense feeling ni most white |
men and women against the negro
fighter. Jack John-on. on account ol
bis arognnee nml boast fulness, re
’calls a happening at Souva in the
FIJI Islands, in 1910. when I nccom*
pnnUd Billy Papke. .Ilnimy Flabby.
Johnny Thompson and Ray Bronson
to Australia Previous mention has
been made of It. but It Is brought In ,
at this time to show the similarity (
of feeling in the far away islands re- !
gardlng the black man nml bis nrro- \
cant ways when given nnv leeway. ■
1 On our nrrlvnl thero we wore np* j
proachecl by Mr. Barker, one of the!
■landing men of the city, who said:
r’Pleaao do ua a favor and show these
native* no quarter when your Yan
kee hoys box them here tonight.
When Tommy Burns mid others wore
here they let the blacks hit them.
Just for the fun of tho thing, and the
result has been that they Imagine
i themselves superior to the whites.
We have had all kinds of trouble
| with them since sntl they must lie
j watched at all times. I mean this.
Iso go ahead and knock their blocks
off.*'
I Can you Imagine It being necessary
( to tell such men ns Papke. Clabby.
Thompson and Bronson to go after
the blacks in bouts of that kind! It
was Just what they granted and Clab
by begged to be given the first coon.
SAID SHE
WOULD FAINT
Mrs. Della Long Unable to Stand
On Iter Feet More Than a Few
Minutes at a Time.
Pendergrass, Oa.—Mr*. Dell* Long,
of this place. In a recent letter, says:
“For five or six years. I suffered agon
ies with womanly troubles.
Often. I couldn’t sit up more than a
few minutes at A time, and If I *tood
on my feet long. I would faint.
I took Cardul, and It helped me Im
mediately. Now. I can do my work all
the time, and don’t suffer like I did."
Take Cardul when you feel ill In any
way— weak, tired, miserable, or under
the weather. Cardul 1b a strength
building tonic medicine for women.
It has been found to relieve pain and
distress caused by womanly troubles,
and Is an excellent medicine to have on
hand at all times.
Cardul acts on the womanly consti
tution, building up womanly strength,
toning up the nerves, sud regulating
tho womanly organs.
Its half century of success Is due to
merit. It has done good to thousands.
Will you try It? Tl may be Just what
you need. Ask your druggist about
Curdul. He will recommend it.
mb — Write tot L*Jln* Advisory Drpt..Owtt«*
ftoocA MrJIi In* Co..O,.man«».*a. Tenn .lo« M»ccm»
| Jtlitnirt"'>!•, An4 GI-paRi* bunk. Horn* Tr-JtaMl
, hr Wucutn," mu in pu»u on • •*»•••«•
( THE CHBONICXE NEWS. THINIDAD, COLORADO.
I Evening came aud tin- operu house
was packed, mauy or tin- spectators
being men and women trout the
steamer.
The native whom Clubby facod
Mood six feet two Inches and weigh
t'd about 210 pounds. lie was a
magnificent specimen of manhood,
tint lacked knowledge of the game;
in fnct, lie was (anything hut game.
When they shook hands Clubby Jnl»*
bed tip- big ft How about one dozen
times-on the nose and mouth lioforo
lie knew what happened. Then Jim
my got him Into it clinch and used
the loop*to-loop on him so fast that
he Just plastered his face with gloves
from ull directions.
When the native got loose he made
a wild duuii for the side, jumped tho
ropes, dashed down the aisle, out the
front door and down the streot to
tho wharf, lie could not lie induced
to return, saying Clabby was a devil.
Tho next lire® men fared even worse,
tor Bronson. Papke and Thoinpsan
gave their men a severe heating and
put thorn to the had without so much
ns getting their hair ruffled. It was
all Yankee that night and the natives
were heard the murmur the next
morning: “White fighter too much
for black man.’*
Mr. Barker came to tiie lioat after
ward and personally thanked the
boys for their splendid work. “Why,
if you had brought a regiment of
soldiers hero you enuhi not have done
more good."* said Mr.. Barker. “They
will lie iih good ns Sunday school
children now until some one tries
to spoil them again. That was worth
much to us mid wo want to let you
know wo apprerlate it They will
not bo so arrogant hcrcaitor. you may
rest assured of that.*'
PANAMA CANAL EXPENSES
Washington. Nov. 27. -Expondl
tuio* for the completion of the Pan
ama Cauul nro to In* taken up by the
house appropriations committee noon
after the return of Chairman Fitz
gerald and the dozen members who
went to Panama. The Panama
party will reach Now York tomorrow
and the comm it toe members will
huiticii to Wuahlngton to begin work
on the varioua appropriation bills
that must bo passed before March 4
TRIAL DATE SET FOR
COAL FRAUD CASES
Chicago. Nov. 27. —Trial of the
ras«-s against Albert C Frost and
others under indictment for ullogod
conspiracy to defraud the govern
ment of coal lands In Alaska valued
at f 10. 000. 000 were set today by
Judge l«andls for February 17.
'1 lie defeudunts catered a plea of
not guilt) when they were arraigned.
KILBANE WON’T FIGHT:
STORK TO VISIT HOME
Cleveland. Ohio.. Nov. 27.—Joini
n'. Kllbnne. featherweight rhnmpion
today made known the reason why
lie will not fight Eddie Morgan. the
i English boxer, for the world's cliam
jpionship at San Francisco on New
I Year’s day. Tiie « ham Hon expects
the stork to visit his home in Feb
iruary and declares he wouldn't
: leave at this time for the fattest stukc
ever offered.
ANOTHER DEATH IN
THE CLARK FAMILY
Isabelle, the seven months old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Clark
jof Valdez died this morning at the
home of the parent* Death was due
to Intestinal trouble, the same ail
ment that on Monday paused the
death of the Infant son of Mr. nnd
j Mrs. 11. P. Clark, who reside next
j floor the fathers of the two children
being brother*.
The funeral of tho two infants
will take place at three o’clock to
morrow afternoon from the residence
of Lake Egan. SIS Ash street, the
Rev. R. E. Chandler officiating.. In
terment will be in the Odd Fellows
cemetery.
FOGEL FOUND GUILTY
Now York, 'Nov. 27. —Sustanlng
the charges that ho had made re
marks reflecting on the Integrity of
National League umpires, magnates
of the IcnApie in session here today
voted that Horace Kogel, former pres
ident of the I'hdndolphia National
i ague club should be “ami Is here
by forever excluded from participat
ing In the councils of this league ns
a representative of the Philadelphia
ball club or of any club."
ATTACK FORESTRY SERVICE
Spokane, Wn. t Nov. 27. —Accord-
ing to H. F. Stanard of Washington
the forestry service lias been Instru
mental in establishing a despotism
which placed 400,000,000 acres un
der the absolute domination of one
man. Delegates to the American
Mining congress swarmed to the plat
form today to denounce tlte forest
service and its relation to the mining
industry.
GOMPERS MUCH BETTER
Rochester. X Y Nov. 27. —Snm
i.i 1 Gompers, president of the Ameri
can Fedoration <>r Labor, who has
been suffering from a severe cold nnd
tlirealcmVl with pneumonia, ir. so
much improved that he left his hotel
room today nnd plans to* leave for
Washington tonight.
EVEN JANITORS
ARE CARRYING
CANES
New York, Nov. 27.—Captain
Samuel Gale, formerly of the British
army, but for the lant four yeaia of
New York und having Home acquain
tance with other American cities, has
n-niurkeri on the habit of cane-carry
ing In this city.
**l have noticed," he said to a re
porter, "that In tio other American
city Is the cane worn so universally
ns In New York. In Boston, where
everyone trlea to be so ‘proper,’ aside
from a few endow college students
the ran** in worn almost exclusively
by men of property or affairs, or who
move In the opper circle of society.
"Hut In New York, the cane is not
a badge of distinction by any manner
of nienns. I even raw my Janitor
wearing one last Sunday. Young
squirts who spend their days clerk
ing in haberdasheries stroll out on
Sundny afternoons togged out like
chappies, with canes dangling In
their hands, ‘throwing the bluff’, as
you Americans call it. that they are
of quality.
"One young chap (old me that all
young man In New »ork needs to
give class Is a shave, a slilue, a clean
collar nnd a enne
** Ton my honor. I aliuou believe
him. I Imagine it's psychologic
"I have noticed our young chnp in
paitlculur. Mornings and evenings
he passes my residence on his wuy to
nnd from his work. I don’t know
what he does, or where he workl} blit
ordinallly he walk*' along quite mod
estly. dressed sometimes almost
shabbily. But Sundays he Is a dif
ferent chap. He conies Jauntily down
the street, hwinging a yellow cane,
and you should see the change In the
fellow's whole bearing. If his name
was Vanderbilt be couldn’t acf the
part belter. You'd Imagine, really,
that lie's just pulled through a
whopping big business deal or had
made a «’|ea»-up In Wall street, lie
lifts his chin out of Its customary
restlng place in his collar and sticks
I: out nnd up in the air. lie throws
the shoulders bark, and whenever an
automobile passes he gives It a bored
look ns much as to ray, 'Phsaw, I
have n doxen of those In my garnge.’■
When Monday came again he leaves
his enne at home and becomes an or
dinary mortal again.
**l imagine those chaps make quite
a hit with their girls when they take
their canes out walking with them.
|Perhaps It helps them by giving their
hands something to hold to hide their
nervous ness. I shouldn't bo surprised
if rare* have given many a young I
Now York swain courage to pop the
question.
"Of course every one expects nct
ots to swing a enne: It’s pnrt of the
traditions of r. Thespian's stre.-t ap
pearance, you know, fur trimmed
coat and a cane and all that. My
word! Broadway fairly bristles with
canes when these actor chaps come
out for an airing. Perhaps all these
Now York young chaps—clerks and
the like—have aped the Thespians,
hoping they'd be taken for one In
their hours off. Clever Idea, what?
"I've noticed another odd thing—
an extraordinary thing, even. With
all the styles and sizes of canes to
choose frr?m there are a horrible lot
of men who show atrocious taste In
selecting their sticks, with the result
that they only mnVo themselves ap
;-enr highly ridiculous.
"I’ve seen a mountain of a man
six feet high and twice that around
him, dwadllng along with a ridicu
lous little swagger stick, only about
half a rune you know, looking like
an elephnnt twiddling a straw,
while strutting beside him would he
an odd hit of a man brandishing a
huge yellow bamboo cane almost as
big ns himself.
"You know I think one can tell a
man's whole make-up by the stick he
wears. Leaving out the giants and
the pigmies, and considering only
men cf the ordinary type ftnd stat
ure, a common-sense plain, service
able cone usually means a character
that corresponds. A man who selects
th** slim straw of a stick that would
break if he switched his legs with it
upually is none too stable himself:
while the man w ho lugs a ponderous
■ lab. heavy and bludgeon-like, usual
ly Is bludgeon-like In character. And
you can follow this lino of deduction
for yourself Into the ramifications or
scrolled and studdon trimmings and
the like.
"Yes. it is plain to me that New
York’s enne wearers are to bo found
not only among the classes but among
the asses, too. Canes, or course, pro a
pnrt of city lire, and the bigger the
city the more extensive the practice
of wearing them. This would partly
explain why canc-wearlng is more
common in New York than In other
American cities: New York is the
biggest. To nppear <»ti a street with
a cane in the smaller cities onuses
comment: here it is accepted as a
matter of course. If you wear a
cane, a pollcemnn will say 's.lv' when
ho answers your questions. If you
don't he trouts you like a common
person. The cane does It. Perhaps
qhat's why they all wear them."
" NOVZMBEH 27. 1012
A three day special sale qf
Women's, Misses’ and Children's
Sweater Coats
WE OFFER OUR COMPLETE STOCK OF
Sweater Coata at a very interesting reduction. You owe tnia re
duction to the past two montl'a of warm weather, which have
made knit good* move slowly, and left us with too many iweat
ers on hand.
Ladies’ All Woo! Sweater Coats $2.95
13,50 Norfolk Sweater Coats in red. white und grey la sizes
from 30 to 44. Plain weave and snug fitting cuffs.
Misses’ Sweater Coats 11.45
A—II wool coat. Ksslly worth 11.75 lu Norfolk style, belt of
•amc material in red. white, navy, gray and combination colors.
Misses’, Children’s and Infants* 11.50
Sweater Coats 98c
—Norfolk coats for the Misses and children In fancy weaves, with
high roll collar nnd patent leather belt. Infants sweators with roll
collar in lain knit, colors arc red. white, gray and brown.
Ladies’ 83.00 Sweater Coats $2.45
—ln plain weaves with ‘‘rough nt?r k" collar and Norfolk styles. Al
so a few blazer stripes. These sweaters are pure wool and hmvs snog
fitting cuffs. Colors are red. white, navy und gray.
A High Grade Misses’ Sweater 12 45
—Of pure combed wool lu Norfolk and "roughneck’ stylos. Theao
coats pre well worth |3.50 Colors are red. brown, grey aud whits.
Infants’ Knit Rompers with Cap to Match 52,25
—A cute mile play atilt lu while ami all colon., tiweator anil
punts button together which Is much neater tbun the old style that
tie at waist.
' Store Closed Half day Tomorrow
■i *
BOILS—PIMPLES—ABCESSES
. '
All Evidence of Impure Blood and a
'Bun-Down Condition
When the blood becomes thin. |
poor, devitalized nature cries out j
through such external and often pain- ,
(ul evidence for help, and the mtfest. J
surest nnd most helpful remedy we
know Is Vlnol.
This Is because It Is a eotnhlnn- I
tlon of two of the most world famed j
tonics—the medicinal rurailve ele
ments of red liver oil (without the j
oil i and tonic Iron for the blood. Vl
i »1 strengthens the digestive organs,
creates a hearty appctUe. purifies and
enriches the blood, creates strength.
Mary l.ttns, of Altoona. Pa * •
"Kver since eh lld hood, I have been
d* llente. and my blood poor, thl, ;
and devitalized. Nothing seemed to
| help me until I took Vlnol and It has
built me up nnd made me strong."
We s«y positively there Is nothing
like Vlnol to purify nnd enrich the
blood and build up woik. run-down
people. If It should f ill In your ease
we will return your money. The
Everything for Your
' Thanksgiving
pinner
These native turksys can't bo
y Lot us have your order early
R We make one delivery. Store
closes at noon Thursday. I
Tholburn
r & Bowen
Native Turkeys. Corn-Fed. Telephone Trln. col and 602.
Our Bedding
Department
Is an important section to every one contemplating; a new
Blanket or Comfort
Our Comfort* r»n(te in price from
90c to 85.00
You will leadily appreciate their value. Your first trip down
town come and look over the fine array of
Bedding qf All Kinds
H. MOSES & SON
llnusmati Drug Co.. Trinidad. Colo.
I P. S. Our Saxo Salve is truly won
derful for Kczenm. \\> guarautee It.
WILSON NOW AUTHORITY
ON HISTORY OF BERMUDA
Hamilton. Bermuda, Nov. 27.
' President-elect Wilson in speaking
today of last night's dinner with
j Governor Ocnernl Sir G«*orge M. Ilul
| lock, at whir lilic. Mrs. Wilson and
I two of thdr daughters were guests,
'said:
"It Is a singular thing tlint 1 en
'tertnined Lady Bullo *. with stories
about Bermuda as though I were an
n|*| time resident."
Sir George aud toady Bullock are
recent arrivals In the Island. Sir
i (JeoVge having been appointed gover
nor general in April this year after
It h» death or Lieutenant (icncral Sir
I’roderlck Walter Kitchener.
The shoe dealer always has to be
gin ar the foot, but the hntteli realiz
es from the first that there is plenty
of room at the top.

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