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The new era. (Walden, Colo.) 1906-19??, August 01, 1912, Image 4

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C. L. McFaddra Editor and Publisher
▲ Republican newHpn|>er devotmi to the
into rate of Walden and the North Park.
One Year 12.00
Biz Mouths 1.00
Three Month* 50
Advertising rate* given on application.
Entered a* second cla*s matter March
V, 1000, at the post office at Walden, Col
orado, under Act of Congress of March
8, 1870.
Hera shall the Pram, the rauxe of
Tnith maintain. unawixl lir Influence
and unbrlbed by Gain.
The Colorado State Board of Im
migration ie sending out requests to
Boards of Trade, Commercial Clubs
and County Commissioners to send
displays of grain, fruit, agricultural
products, manufactured products
and mineral specimens. These dis
plays will be placed in the State
House at Denver, and there will be
displays from almost every county
in Colorado. It will be a good ad
vertisement for each county repre
sented and will practically cost
nothing, as the railroads will trans
port the exhibits to the capitol city
free of charge. Why not send a
good exhibit from Jackson county?
We might send some photos of the
fine bunches of cattle that are con
stantly being shipped from here.
A sample of the coal mined in the
county would help materially. A
few of our North Park ranchers
have been raising some fine veg
etables, samples of which would aid
very much in making a good display.
Then, too, the mountains which sur
sound North Park are full of min
eral, and it is only a question of a
short time when mines will be open
ed up; and a display of specimens
of the ore that can be found here
would make a fine exhibit, and un
doubtedly would be the means of
bringing to North Park capital
which would develop one of our
richest resources. The New Era
would like to hear from anyone who
has anything that would help to
make this exhibit. Lets get busy
and have a good exhibit from North
The Now Era will be glad to take
charge of any displays sent to Wal
den and see that they are sent to
the capitol at Denver.
Theodore Roosevelt, while busily
engaged in the manufacture of slo
gans, is manifesting the lack of
power to create effective organiza
tion that has marked his course
downward from the time that he
created the insurgency division in
congress to the close of the Chi
cago chapter.
Woodrow Wilson likewise is seek
ing slogans. His political demean
or is in credible contrast with that
of Roosevelt, whose lack of cam
paign manners discloses him as be
,ing absolutely boorish when, in po
litical action. The Republican par
ty is as cool as a cucumber; it is as
unperturbed as a philosopher, it is
without any kind of nervous exci
The Republican party has the
logic and philosopher of the situa
tion with it. It has the record and
the man to watch the record; the
man, in fact, who during the greater
part of four years has made that
luminous chapter of results. It has
the confidence of the people. It
has everything save the hysteria of
illusions. With the two other parties
fighting for the pots of gold at the
end of the rainbows of radicalism,
the Republican party will move so
renely on to victory and the acquisi
tion for the people of the substan
tial recuits of the Republican ad
ministration. — Baltimore American
A reader of this newspaper is
justly indignant about the wanton
destruction by the minions of the
law of $50,000 worth of liquid, in ;
common parlance "boozo,” seized
in unlicensed drinking shops. What
annoys him is the shameful waste
of property representing money.
The law, however, provides for the
destruction, compels it, in fact con
sidered the law may have its defects.
But much more than $50,000 worth
of alcoholic fluids was put to much
worse use that very day in the form
of pernicious rickeys, preposterous
pervorsions of the mint julep of the
South, "straight" whiskies and high
balls consumed at their peril by the
unregenerate. Our correspondent
must admit that from a purely mor
al point of view the destruction of
the liquor was a saving. Anyhow,
the law is the law, and it must bo o
beyed, and we doubt if our corres
pondent could get enough of his fel
lowmen together to protest in a pub
lic mass meeting against this par
ticular law. —New York Times.
Interest in the Olympic games at
Stockholm has centered around the
track and field events, in which
alone the United States has fully
participated and finished with a
scoro of 85 paints for the American
contestants df the blood of many
races to 93 for all other nations
represented. As a nation we have
a right to enthuse over such a rec
ord and over the representatives
who have maintained it through
these later tests. It is more than a
triumph to clean sportsmanship:
more than a triumph of skill and
physical endurance. It is a triumph
of democracy in government and
society. it is the coming race
which novelists have depicted and
of which poets have sung. All hail
to it and these symptoms of its ar
rival. —New York World.
There is a general feeling that
former Governor Thomas put one
over on Governor Shafroth, former
Governor Adams and T. J. O'Don
nell in connection with the senator
ial fight. It will be noticed that
Thomas is the only candidate for
the short term. Rumor has it that
after O'Donnell, Shafroth and Ad
ams had all three announced them
selves for the long term, they got
together and discovered that the
"long, slim, sleek, slender sapling
of Democracy" had visited each one
of them personally and had agreed
to run for the short term if they
would run for the long term. The
result is that all three have an
nounced themselves for the long
term and the former Governor has
the short term all to himself so far
as democracy is concerned. In
cidently. he figures that if he is
elected to the short term he stands
a good show to succeed himself
two years hence, at least just as
good as he would stand for the long
term this year with all the others
running for it.
Governor Shafroth finds himself
in a peculiar position with relation
to the assembly feature of the Idi
rect primary law. The assembly
provides that all candidates who
receive ten per cent of the total
vote can have their names placed
on the primary ballot. The assem
bly is being criticized by all leaders
of all factions, Shafroth himself is
inclined to prevent his name from
going before the assembly and just
appeal direct to the voters through
the Democratic primaries. How
ever, if he does not go before the
assembly his enemies will charge
him with bad faith in connection
with the law. creating it. they claim
ing that he should participate in the
provisions of a law which he helped
to enact. On the oth-r hand, if he
permits his name to g j before the
fT H E
Park Panatorium
Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing
and Altering
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
assembly the Speer people, who
will undoubtedly control it, will see
that he is low rr.an in the vote.
Natuially. if he is low man the mor
al influence of the result will be
against him.
The changes made in the Home
stead laws by the enactment of the
Borah bill, reduce the time of resi
dence required on homesteads from
five to three years and provide, un
der certain conditions for a five
months leave of absence each year.
It also reduces the amount of land
required to be cultivated, but .it is
not applicable to reclamation en
tries or entries under what is known
as the Kinkaid act so far as culti
vation is concerned, It also desig
nates the classes of entries to
which the provision of cultivation
applies and excludes entries under
Section 6 of the enlarged home
stead act from the provision reduc
ing the homestead period. It gives
the entryman the option of accept
ing the provision or proceeding to
proof in accordance with the law at
the time the entry was made.
The Democratic women of Den
ver have issued a demand to the
Democratic leaders that a woman
be nominated this fall for state
senator from Denver. They have
named Helen Ring Robinson as
their candidate.
The Republican primaries in the
city of Denver were only attended
by the Taft Republicans. The pro
gressives decided not to attempt to
enter the primaries but to place
their candidates on the primary bal
lot. by petition.
Today is Colorado Day- the thir
ty-sixth anniversary of the admis
sion of the state of Colorado into
the Union.
County Surveyor
Jackson County, Colorado
Phono Walden 18
Official Call For The Republican
Jackson Countv Assembly.
Notice Ib hereby given that an As
sembly of delegates representing the
lie publican Pally of Jackson County
Colorado, is hereby called and will
be held on Friday, August 9th, 19111,
at 2 o’clock, P. M. t In Walden, Col
orado, for the purpose of placing in
nomination candidates as follows, to
be voted for at the Primary Elec
tion to be held on Tuesday, Septem
ber 10th. 1912.
One(l) County Clerk and Recorder.
One (1) County Sheriff,
One (1) County Treasurer,
One (1) County Assessor,
One (1) Sup’t. of Schools.
One (1_) County Surveyor,
One (1) County Coroner,
Two (2) Commissioners Tor the term
of four years.
One (1) Commissioner for the term
of two years, (pending the op
inion of the Attorney General).
One (1) County Judge,
Two (2) Justices of the Pcaco, Pre
cinct No. 9.
One (1) Constable, Precinct No. 9.
One (1) Committeeman for each Pre
One (1) Committee woman for each
Also Delegates to Assembly to non>
inate Representatives and Delegates
to 'the 12th Senatorial District As
sembly, And for the transaction
of such other business ns may prop
erly come before the Assembly.
You are requested to call a cau
cus In your respective precincts on
Monday, August 5, 1912, for the pur
pose of electing delegates to .attend
the County Assembly to be held in
Walden, Colorado, on Friday, Aug
ust 9th, 1912, for the purpose of
Placing in nomination candidates for
the several county offices to be
voted on at the Primary Election on
September 10th, 1912. The number
of delegates apportioned to each pre
cinct are as follows:
Pearl Precinct No. 1,1 delegates.
Higho Precinct No. 2, 3 delegates.
Hebron Precinct No. 3, 14 delegates.
Uand Precinct No. 4, 4 delegates.
Walden Precinct No. 5, IS delegates.
Cowdrey Precinct No. 6,7 delegates.
And one (1) delegate-at-large from
each Precinct.
Sooner or latec.you are going to come to a thorough and (inal re
alization that This is the Store of Good Furniture
We are going to get you for a customer through
First class work guaranteed.
Use only the best of materials, also
Tinting and Decorating.
Walden Colorado
Enquire at Qrcsham Hotel.
Leave your LAUNDRY
At MoKees' Barber Shop, ageney for
Laramie Steam Laundry
ABRAHAM BROS,, Proprietors
Ladies’ and Geptlcmcns’ clothes cleaned and pressed
I H Train, Daily Kxcfpt Sunday Retween /*-'
Special Service on live Stock Throug):
Hates to till Market Centers, Via Union
Pirillc. Direct Connection* Made at
I/iruiuie. For rates uml other information
-Jk?- -1 & sad
Call or Write j
FRED A. MILLER, President St Trafflo Manager. I
j Cattle and Horses Sold List Your Ranches and
I On Commission Cattle With Us. 4, f
j Room 4 Mosman Blk. Wnldun, Jackson Co. Colo.
«£ — $ «$» $ $ $ $ $
Serial No. 04997.
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Denver, Colo.
Walden, Colo., July 28, 1912.
Notice is hereby given that Elgie A.
Arnold, of Kami, Colo., who, on July
28. 1905, made Homestead- entry No.
22958, for N* NW. SW* NW!, NW±SW*,
Section 29. Township 0 N, Range 78 W,
Otli Principal Meridian, Ims hied notice
of inteution to make Final Five Year,
Proof to establish claim to the lund above
described, beforo A. U. Maine, Clerk of
County Court, at Walden, Colorado, on
the 24th day of September, 1912.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Ida O. Donelsou, of Rmd, Colorado,
Fred T. Donelson, of Hand, Colorado,
W. B. Leaf her man, of Rmd, Colorado,
John JurgetiHon, of Rind, Colorado.
C. D. FORD Register.
C'oai Rmd.
,H. L. Presba
Estimates Furnished. Work
by Contract or Day
Walden Colorado
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anyon© ■ending a sketch and description may
quickly aecortain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable Commanlca.
tlonastrictlycontldontial. HANDBOOK on Patent#
gent free. Oldest nponcy for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive
tpeeial notice without charge. In the
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. T-nrgest cir
culation of any sclonttllc Journal. Terms. (3 a
year; four months ; f L Sold by all newsdealers.
Serial No. 98558,
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Dover, Colo.
July 18th, 1912.
Notice is hereby given that Rilpli M.
Coy to, of Denver, Colorado, who on
August 8, 1907, made desort land entry.
No. 2057-03553, for the NW* NEJ, Nj
NWJ, Section 14, Township 0 North,
Kongo 81 W. 6th P. Meridian, ha* Hied
notice of intention to mako Final Desert
Land Entry Proof, to establish claim to
>he land above described, before tlio Re
gistor or Receiver U. 8. Land Office, at
Denver, Colorado, on the 17th day of
September, 1912.
Claimant names ns witnesses:
Oeorgo Murray, G. W. Linger, Charlie
Mann, James D. Mai lon, all of Deuvar,
Coal Land. Register.
Serial No. 02G5G.
Department of the Interior,
U. S. Land Office at Denver, Colo.
July 16, 1912.
Notice is hereby given that May
Gray, of Spicer, Colorado, who, on
November 20, 1907, made Desert
entry, No. 2287, for the SK NEK,
Section 14. Township 5 North, Rang
82 W. Gtli P. M. has filed notice
of intention to make Final Desert
Proof, to establish claim to the land
.above described, before the Clerk of
County Court at his office at Wal
den, Colorado, on the 9th day of Sep
tember, 1912.
Claimant names as witnesses:
William Marr, of Hebron, Colorado,
John Dunlap, of Spicer, Colorado,
William Dunlap, of Spicer, Colorado,
Raymond Brown, of Spjcer, Colorado.
C. D. FORD, Register.
Estate of Henry C. Riddle, deceased
The undersigned, having been ni -
pointed Adminsitratrix of tile estate of
Henry C. Riddle, late of the Count)' of
Jackson in the State of Colorado, deceas
ed, hereby gives notice that site will ap
pear before the County Court of said Jack
son county at the Court House in Walden,
in said County, at the July Term, 1012,
on the first Monday in August next, at
which time all persons having claims
against said estate aro notified and re
quested to attend for the purpose of hav
ing the same adjusted. All persons in.
debted to said estate are requested to
make immediate payment to the under
Dated at Walden. Colo , tl is Ist day
of July, A. D., 1912.
In (lie limiter of tho Estate of the
minor heirs of Phoebe Dawson. decease*.
llv Virtue of an Order and Decree of
tile County Court of Jackson County,
made on the |H‘iition of the uudersigiied.
Guardian of the estate of the minor heirs
of Phoebe Dawson, deceased, on the Ist
day of July, A. D.. 1912, I shall, on the
sth day of August. A. D., 1912, at the
hour of 2 o'clock, P. M., sell at private
sale, to tho highest and bidder, at
the Court Home, at Walden, Jackson
County, Colorado, the following deserih
ed mil estate of said deceased, to wit:
South liulf (S|) of the Southwest
quarter (SWj) and South half (Hi) of
the Southeast quarter (SKI) Section 5,
Twp BN.. Hinge 81 West oftheOth 1* M.
Situate in the County of Jackson, State
of Colorado, ti|.on the following terms,
via: Cahii.
At the conclusion of such sale the pur
chaser will lie entitled to a certificate of
purchnie, and iqsm the approval of such
side by the Court the purchaser will be
eutitled to adoid of said real property.
Guardian of the minor
heirs of Phi obe Daw
son. decctiHcd.
Dated at Walden, Com, this Ist day
of July, A. U.. 1912.
a a. r.
lists 2-4301, -1312. and -1300.
Restoration to Entry of Lands In
National Forest
Notice is hereby given that tlio
luml* described below, embracing
33G.G0 acre*, within tho Arapaho and
llayden National Forests, Colorado
will be subject to settlement and en
try under tho provisions of the homo
stead laws of the United States and
the act of Juno 11, 1906 (34 Stat. 233)
at tho United States land offico at
Denver, Colorado, on August 21,
1912. Auy settler who wus actual
ly and in good faith claiming any of
suld lands for agricultural purposes
prior to January 1,190 G, and lias not
abandoned same, has a preference
right to make a homestead entry for
the lands actually occupied. Said
lands wx)re listed upon the applica
tions of the persons mentioned be
low, who have a preference rigiit sub
ject to the prior right of any such
settler, provided such settler or ap
plicant Is qualified to make home
stead entry and the preference right
is exercised prior to August 21, 1912,
on which date the lands will be sub
Ject to settlement and entry by any
qualified person. Tho lands are os
follows: The 8 1-2 or 8 1-2 of 8B 1-4
of SW 1-4, the S 1-2 of S 1-2 of SW
1-4 of SW 1-4,Sec. 5, the S 1-2 of SE
1-4 of SE 1-4 of SE 1-4, the SW l-4of
SE 1-4 of SE 1-4, Sec. 6,the N 1-2 of
NEK of NEK, the NK of SK of
NEK of NEK, Sec. 7, the NK of
SWK of NWK of NWK, the NK
or NWK of NWK, tho SWK of NW
K of NEK of NWK, the NK of NK
or NEK OfNWK, Sec. 8, T. 5N., R.
77 W.,6th P. M., except a strip 30
feet w'lde described as follows: Be
ginning at a point on tho tract,
which is identical with the N. quar
ter corner of Sec. 8, T 5 N. R. 77
W., extending thence 15 feet on each
side of a line running 8. 31 degrees W.
4 chains; thence S. GG degrees W. 4
chains to point of leaving tract,
whence the soul Invest corner of the
NKofNEKofNE K or NW K,
See. 8, bears W. 4 chains. Enter
*ract ut point whence the southeast
corner of the SW K of NW K of
NE! of NW I—l, bears 8. 1.20 chains;
thence 8, GG degrees W. 3.chains to point
of leaving tract whence tlio southeast
corner of NW 1-4 of NW 1-4 of NW 1-4,
Sec. 8, bears W 11 30 clmius. Enter
tract at point whence southeast corner
of tho N W K of NW K of NW K
bears N. 2.7ochains; thence 8. 80 degrees
45 minutes W. 13 chains to point of
closing on tract, whence the south
west corner of NW K of NW K of
NW K, Sec 8, bears N. 4.60 chains.
Tlio uet area is 101.40 acres and tho
said tract was listed upon the ap
plication of William B. Hall, of Rand,
Colorado; list 2-1301. A tract of 77.-
.50 acres within Secs. 4 and 9, T.
11 N., R. 82 W., described by motes
and bounds ns follows: Beginning
at corner No. 10 of the original sur
vey, which is corner No. 1 of this
survey; extending thence N. 25 de
grees E 55 chains; thence N. 49 de
grees. W. 5.10 chains; thence S. 45
degrees _W. 53 chains; thence S.
49 deJMEBSL 24.16 chains to the
place BHHPfning. Variation ,15 de
grees 30 'fillnutes E. Said tract wus
listed upon the application of Chris
tian Twisty,of Pearl, Colo.; List 2-
1342. Lot 4, theSWK of NWK, the
WK of SWK, Sec. 1 T. 5 N., R. 79
W., 157.70 acres, application of Ches
ter M. Scruggs, of Rand, Colorado;
List 2 1300 Approved June G, 1912.
S. V. Proudfit, Assistant Commiss
ioner of the General Land Office.
Serial No. 04998.
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Denver,Colo.
Juno 27, 1912.
Notice is hereby given that Henry
J. Howard, of Rami, Colo., who, on
July 28th, 1905, made Homestead en
try No. 22959, for SK of NE K and
N. K of SE K» section 29, township
G N., R. 78 W. 6th P. M. has filed
notice of intention to njalce final
five year proof, to establish claim
to the land above described, beforo
A. G. Maine, Clerk County Court, nt
Walden, Colo., on the 16th day or
August, 1912.
Claimant, names as witnesses:
Thomas K. Howiard, Frank A. Bald
win, Joseph Jenkins and John/Jur
gensen, all or Rand, Colorado.
C. D. FORD, Register.

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