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KJLMAR, • • • COLORADO Once more It is up to Father-in-law Zimmerman. Paris appears to like American gas. Well, we have plenty of it to spare. The poets continue to get there. A French one has pinked his man in a duel. Practical politicians have to get pretty mad before they begin telling the truth. As a result of the prize fight in Ran Francisco recently the other Cor bett is still talking. There are many things about that Buffalo mystery that could only be explained by Mr. Pennell. Contractors are still remembering the Maine, for every little while they want some one to let them raise it. Under the old blue‘law in Pennsyl vania it Is unlawful for a man to kiss his wife on Sunday—but the law stops there. Nicholas 11. has decreed religious freedom in Russia. Next thing you know the czar will be running on a reform ticket. It ipay yet come to pass that in or der to be an automohilist in good standing one shall first have to be killed in France. A Connecticut man killed himself to avoid a surgical operation. This Is a case in which the remedy and the dis ease seem to be quits. Since the cable hns been laid to Honolulu not many things appear to be happening over there that arc worth 10 cents a word. Would you live your life over again? That Is the latest New York Sun conundrum. The majority of the answers are in the negative. A magazine writer Hays that Massa chusetts does the thinking ior the United Stntes. What a thoughtless people we must be as a whole! The Oxford press turns out from 30 to 40 Bibles every minute in work ing hours, but it is hard to realize the fact in some parts of darkest Lon don. In this world there are only the sails of heredity, there are only the winds of environment; yet can the helmsman steer toward whatever port ho will. Surely It Is only In France that law makers would need certificates of at tendance at an all-night session to make it reasonably safe for them to go home. Excluding new editions and text books, there nre 2,000 or 4,000 books published in this country every year. Fortunately most of them are not worth reading. Tho new Pennsylvania railway sta tion In New York will settle all dis putes as to which Is the largest sta tion in the world. It will be twice as big as any other. Gustav Salary, a French playwright, committed suicide tho other day be cause he found It impossible, owing to the meanness of the managers, to live up to his name. After nil he said about America cooking I)r. Lorenz Is to pay the United States another visit. But per haps he will bring his sauerkraut and blutwurst along with him. In speaking of Gov. Francis as a •‘putillciticlans.” Richard Watson Gilder has given the lexicographers some encouragement to bring out a new edition of the dictionaries. The lake divers have struck at Cleveland for $lO a day. There is likely to be considerable trouble in getting green men to fill the places of tho divers who dive no more. The woman who has petitioned the mayor of Wilkesbarre for a curfew ordinance compelling married men to be home at midnight has an exag gerated idea of the power of the law. Spain’s minister of marine has pre sented his estimates of this year's ex penses for building warships. Spain's navy has this advantage: It will be composed of brand new and up-to-date vessels. Young John D. Rockefeller is dis tributing gold pieces among the poor people of Mexico. Perhaps he has found that the starving Mexicans un derstand his gold pieces better than bis kind words. The arrival in this country of the new Chinese minister. Sir Liang Tung Chen, Sir Liang Hung Chen and Sir Chen Tung Liang-Cheng, would seem to suggest an arbitration commission to decide as to the best way to spell him. Courts declare that the pedestrian has the right of way on a street crossing. Nevertheless, when the pedestrian sees a full-sized trolley, car preparing to dispute the point it is discreet policy on his part to waive the right. COLORADO STATE AFFAIRS AND DOINGS AT THE CAPITAL CITY Lawyers' Bill Vetoed. One of the bills of Senator Rush and a measure that received the support of many lawyers, H. B. 325, was ve toed by the governor on the 15th Inst. This measure provided that Mills’ An notated Statutes should be the law 'an,d that future editions of the book should have equal force. The princi pal reason for the veto was that the law would have meant a conflict In the statutes. The governor's reasons for the reto are: "First—The bill provides, among other things, that each and every edi tion and revision thereof (Mills’ An notated Statutes and Mills’ Annotated Code) and supplement thereof is here by recognized and declared to be legal and official.’ 1 believe it would be un wise to attempt to legalize and make official the editions, revisions and sup plements of tills very meritorious work, not yet in existence, for who can say what may be included or con tained in future editions, revisions and supplements thereof. "Second —The annotations and cita tions contained In Mills’ Annotated Statutes form a very large portion of the work, which, under the provisions of this bill, ‘shall be deemed to be the law, unless the contrary is made to appear.’ This provision, if enacted into law, would doubtless lead to con fusion. The bill should have been drawn so as to confine its scope to the text of the statutes, omitting the annotations and citations.” Road Bills Approved. The following bills, appropriating money for roads, bridges and other purposes, have been signed by Gov ernor Peabody: S. B. 28 —Wagon bridge, Yumpa riv er. $4,000. S. B. 71—Steel bridge, Clear Creek county, $5,000. S. B. 193 —Wagon roajl. San Miguel county, $4,500. S. B. 288 —State fair. Pueblo. $3,750. 11. B. 24 —Trustees of water works. H. IS. 292—Relief of H. V. Palmer, $3,000. H. B. 27—Wagon road, Dolores coun ty. $5,000. H. B. 203—Wagon road. Wide Awake. $2,000. 11. B. 183 —Bridge across White riv er. $2,000. H. B. 101—Bridge across South Platte. $5,000. ' H. B. 403 —Wagon road, Douglas county, $3,000. H. B. 3G7—Wagon road, Custer county, $2,000. H. B. 296 —Bridge, Prowers county, $2,000. H. B. 125—Wagon road, Hinsdale county, $2,500. H. B. 21 —Wagon road. Eagle coun ty, $5,000. H. B. 147 —Wagon road, Rio Grande county. H. B. 108 —Bridge, Rio Grande river, $3,000. H. B. 137—Bridge, Garfield county, $5,000. H. B. 285r-Wagon road, Pitkin coun ty. $5,000. 11. B. 405—Wagon road, Boulder county, $6,000. Reservoir Filings for March. State Engineer Carpenter has com pleted the following report of reser voir filings for the month of March: Hair reservoir Nos. 1 and 2, divl-* Mon 1. district 1. Dyer reservoir. South Platte river, division 1, district 2. Snake Lako reservoir, Mitchell lake supply ditch, division 1. district 3, ca pacity 5.462,424 cubic feet. Erie Lake reservoir, Mitchell lake supply ditch, division 1, district 3, ca pacity 9,212,144 cubic feet. F. B. Davis reservoir, St. Vrain, via supply ditch, division 1. district 1. High Line reservoir, Colorado Springs city water works system, divi sion 2, district 10. gallons. High Park reservoir. Little High creek and West Four Mile creek, di vision 2, district 12. Park reservoir. Surface creek, di vision 5, district 40. Vela reservoir. Surface creek, divi sion 5, district 40. Rock Lake reservoir, drainage, divi sion 5, district 40. Steiner reservoir, natural drainage, division 5, district 3. Sutton Creek reservoir. Sutton creek, division 5, district 53. Filings in April are: Yarmary res ervoir. Yarmary creek, division 5. dis trict 53, capacity 966.130 cubic feet. T. C. 111. ditch and reservoir. Lake fork of Gunnison, division 5, dis trict 62. Governor Peabody has notified Judge L. M. Goddard and -ex-Gov. Charles S. Thomas that their services will be no longer required in the Kan sas-Colorado water suit. Attorney General Miller expects to manage the case for the present with the assist ance of Attorney W. A. Dubhs, who represents the ditch companies, and is paid by them. It is possible that counsel may be employed from out side the state. The State Bureau of Animal Protec tion. known familiarly as the Humane Society, is rapidly establishing a com plete system of agents in all parts of the state. Numerous appointments are being made by Secretary White head and he hopes soon to have a complete staff of efficient men in all sections, men satisfactory to the bu reau as well as to the people of the section in which they serve. The fol lowing are recent appointments: Wil liam Warrall of Bayfield, C. B. Snider of Mirage. L. M. Latch of Telluride, Frank L. Denchy of Toclamur, Lincoln B. Ireland of Brighton. Jerome B. Pe trie of laVeta, J. W. Mercer of Trini dad. J. A. Ditson, N. Fallek and Jesse Solomnn of Denver. Senate bill 278, appropriating $20.- 000 towards the construction of the West Fourteenth or West Colfax ave nue viaduct, was vetoed because the entire expense of examination and surveying might fall upon the state, and because the provisions of the bill would take the handling of the money out of the hands of the state. State Penitentiary Affair*. Convicts in the state penitentiary have been (loading the United States with begging letters, but this abuse has been summarily stopped by War den Cleghorn, the order being a part of new regulations recently promul gated by the head of the state's chief penal institution. The convicts have been carrying on a wholesale business of soliciting money to help them get paroles. The ground upon which the appeals to the charitable and gullible have been based is that the clothing, transportation and money given by law to convicts discharged or par doned were not vouchsafed to men paroled. In the language of Warden Cleghorn: “These begging letters were discontinued within thirty min utes after I assumed charge of the prison.” t This announcement was made at the annual meeting of the State Board of Charities and Correction April 13th. The board's annual election, held during the afternoon, resulted in the choice of the following: President —Dr. Eleanor Uwney. Vice President —Rev. Thomas 11. Malone. Standing Committees lndustrial School for Girls and State Home for Dependent Children —Mrs. Decker. Penitentiary and Private Charities — Father Malone. Insane Asylum—Dr. D. H. Dougan. Insane Asylum and Industrial School for Boys—Dr. Lawney. School for Deaf and Blind—Rabbi Friedman. Reformatory —Mr. Ehrlch. Soldiers' and Sailors’ Home —Secre- tary Hagar. Reports from each institution con cerning the number of cases of tuber culosis among the inmates and the stage of the disease were also consid ered. By unanimous vote the secretary, Mr. C. E. Hagar, was elected delegate to the national conference of charities and correction, to be held at Atlanta, Georgia, May G-12. A copy of the parole rules promul gated by Governor Peabody was read and discussed. These rules as now in force are given below: Rule 1 provides that when a pris oner has served the minimum sen tence he may apply for a parole blank; rule 2, that upon receipt of the proper application the warden shall investigate the case, secure the physi cian's statement as to the prisoner's physical condition and prospects, and also a statement from the chaplain. The report of the warden, with all patters, must be filed in thirty days wtih the pardon board, thence to be sent to the governor. Particulars of sentence in the pase of each convict sent up are requested from Judges and district attorneys for the informa tion of the warden. The governor may sign paroles upon receipt of the proper application and papers, and the convict on parole must report, to the warden once each month for one year after release, and thereafter once every three months for the entire term of his maximum sentence. The paroled prisoner may not leave the state without a permit from the gov ernor and upon a bond given to the warden. All communications touching a prisoner's parole must be submitted to the warden, and prisoners will not be permitted to employ attorneys to represent them before the warden. The warden is also prohibited from receiving statements of friends of pris oners pending consideration of appli cations for parole. The right of direct appeal to the governor from adverse decisions or recommendations of the warden is recognized and granted, and if a prisoner at any time feels that his case has not been justly consid ered or Is being unduly delayed by the warden, he may appeal to the gov ernor to consider his request for a parole. Requests for parole, when denied, may be renewed at the end of six months. The warden is required to keep full summaries of all cases in a book adapted for that purpose. Governor Peabody on the 13th inst. appointed the following water commis sioners: District No. 21, George S. Ix>vett. La Jara; district No. 22, John C. Dalton, Manassa. The governor has signed the bill providing for the cutting off of the eastern end of Adams county and add ing this territory to Yuma and Wash ington counties. By the results thus obtained the people of a large section will escape a journey of nearly 200 miles in going to their county seats. The governor signed the measure providing for the codification of the probate laws. These have been badly mixed ever since the organization of the state. Lawyers say that the laws were bo confusing that even they were sometimes at a loss to determine the proper method of proceeding. This will now be remedied. Governor Peabody on the 14th Inst, granted an unconditional pardon to William Beeson, a young man sen tenced by Judge Seeds in Teller coun ty to thirty days in the county Jail and a fine of SIOO. The pardon was granted on testimony showing that Beejon’s mother and brother are dan gerously ill. Besides this Beeson paid his fine, and he had but a few more days to finish his sentence. William W. Cowdery of Louisville, Colorado, has been appointed superin tendent of the mineral department of the state land board—the new office created under the Davis House, bill No. 4JI. There is a tax on mines on state lands and the creation of the of fice, it is expected, will net the state an additional revenue of $50,000 an nually. J. R. Hezmalhalch of Denver has been appointed chief clerk in th% office of the State Land Board, to succeed Mies Josephine Marion. Register Woodruff made the appointment on the 15th inst. and his action was confirmed by the board. Mr. Woodruff said he had no statement to make as to the 'causes for the change. Miss Marion has protested vigorously at her dismis sal. but the board has not taken any cognizance of her statements. COLORADO BRIEFS. The Delta City Council has placed saloon licences at $1,250 per annum. All last winter the people of Victor drank heavily mineralized water. They were all taking gold cure. Prof. W. J. Whiteman of Denver will train a chorus of 600 voices for the coming Christian Endeavor convention. A new ordinance in Denver requires the owner of an automobile to take out u license and display the number of the vehicle in large figures. J. Clark Wells of Denver has been elected by the board of trustees to be registrar of the State School of Mines to succeed B. A. Ambler, resigned. The hospital equipment of the Colo rado National Guard at Denver will be placed at the use of the International Christian Endeavor convention in next July. Plans are being perfected to reor ganize the Denver Gas and Electric Company and take It out of the hands of tho receiver. A stockholders’ meet ing will be held May 12th. An expert accountant who has been examining the books of E. G. Coray, building inspector at Colorado Springs, finds that officer to be short In his ac counts to the extent of $1,203.47. A colonization scheme is being planned in Pueblo by C. G. Nikirk, city agent for the Santa Fe railroad, and others, by which 100 Swedish fam ilies will be placed on farms In Pueblo county. The annual joint mid-summer meet ing of the Colorado Editorial Associa tion and the Arkansas Valley Press Association will be held at Glenwood Springs on Monday and Tuesday, June Bth and 9th. The Ouray Business Men’s Associa tion has been organized with a large membership to protect the merchants of the city against the danger of strikes and boycotts. E. H. Powell is president and William Storey, Jr., secretary. The land office at Washington has confirmed the transfer of the Denver Pacific railroad land grant in Colo rado to tne Union Pacific. The amount involved is about 8,000 acres. The transfer was made at the Hugo office. John K.'Shireman was elected secre tary of the Colorado State Fair Associ ation at a meeting of the directors at Pueblo April 17th. He succeeds Charles A. Galloway, who becomes manager of the Minnequa Amusement Company. “Doc” Baggs. the famous confidence man who once ran things pretty much his own way in Denver, and occasion ally extended his activities to other parts of the state, has recently been op erating in Omaha. His bait there was bogus mining stock. Bradley and Morrison, the mgn ar rested for dynamiting the Longmont postofflee safe, are now in custody in Denver. They confessed the crime to the United States marshal and postof flee inspector. Three other men arrest ed on suspicion were released. The state land board, after hearing the protest of the New Century Light and Power Company against granting tho Denver, Northwestern and Pacific Railway Company the right of way through Gore canon, decided the con troversy in favor of the Moffat road. The George W. Cook drum corps of Denver has changed Its title to the Cook band. It is now seventy strong and is equipped as a full military band and drum corps. The band will have a conspicuous place In the coming ded ication services of the World’s Fair site at St. Louis. The University of Colorado has placed the Loveland high school upon the accredited list of high schools of the state, This means that graduates from the Loveland high school can en ter the university without examination, their Loveland diploma being suffi cient. John Trusty, a colored bootblack, was arrested at Colorado Springs on the night of April 18th on the chargt of having murdered his wife. His story is that he returned home at 11 o’clock at night and found her dead body. Her death w*as caused by a gunshot w’ound in the head. A large number of reservoir com panies in the state of Colorado have not complied with the statute requiring them to have a written statement from the state engineer, accepting the reser .voirs as complete and in accordance with his ideas. Unless such reservoirs are accepted they are not entitled to any water. The Denver & Rio Grande railroad has selected the engineer who shall pull the Roosevelt special over its line. Engineer Rice has been selected to bring the trains from Denver to Pueblo with his engine. No. 731. From Cu chara Junction to Trinidad B. J. Syl vester. with engine No. 623, will have charge of the train. Unusual interest is being manifested in the coming school election in Den ver May 4th. Under the terms of the Rush .amendment five new directors will be elected, making it possible to choose a full board of new members and make radical changes in the man agement of the schools, should the board be so disposed. Richard Broad, Jr., has been elected president of the State Normal school trustees for the coming year. The other officers are J. A*. Park, recording secretary, and J. M. B. Petrekin, treas urer. As the governor has signed the bill appropriating $50,000 for the new library building at the school, it was decided to begin construction at once. The Rio Grande railroad is said to have begun work on thirty miles of the new line to run from Castle Rock to Husted. crossing the divide about six miles east of Palmer Lake. It is under stood that it is not the purpose of the Rio Grande to abandon the present line, which will be retained for the operating of local passenger and freight trains. Preparations are being made for the entertainment of President Roosevelt on his visit to Pueblo May 4th. The fraternal and labor organizations have accepted invitations to join in the par ade. which will extend from Mineral Palace to the Union depot through the main street of the city. The President will make an address from a platform erected in Mineral Palace park, and will be greeted by the school children of the city at the park of the Centen nial high school. MANUFACTURER’S PLATFORM ADOPTED AT NEW ORLEANS New Orleans. April 18. —The dele gates to the convention of the Associa tion of Manufacturers devoted practi cally all of their time of both sessions Thursday to the discussion of the labor question. There was much dif ference of opinion as to the nature of the attitude which the organization should take toward trades unionism and the debate was at times heated, 'but when the adoption of a declara tion of principles was finally reached, the resolution embodying it was ac cepted by a unanimous vote. The res olutions, which President Parry char acterized as "the platform of the asso ciation,” are as follows: "We, ■ the members of the National Association of Manufacturers, United States of America, in convention as sembled at New Orleans, do hereby declare the principles which shall gov ern this convention in its work in con nection with the problems of labor: "First —Fair dealing is the funda mental and basic principle on which relations between employes and em ployers should rest. "Second —The National Association of Manufacturers is not opposed to or ganizations of labor as such, but it is unalterably opposed to boycotts, black lists and other illegal acts of interfer ence with the personal liberty of em ployer and employe. "Third—No person should be re fused employment or in any way dis criminated against on account of mem bership or non-membership in any la bor organization, and there should be no discrimination against or interfer IRISH NATIONAL CONVENTION ACCEPTS NEW IRISH LAND BILL Dublin, April 18.—The Irish National convention concluded last evening. In two days It got through a large amount of controversial work and emerged, to quote T. P. O'Connor, “scathless and honored from a test that the wide world was watching. It was not only shaping the destinies of Ireland, but it held in Its hand the fate of the pow erful British ministry.” John Redmond, replying to an en thusiastic vote of thanks for his chair manship, declared that the convention was a credit in every particular to Ireland. Mr. Redmond makes the important announcement that the amendments adopted by the convention will he ac cepted at the joint conference at which Lord Dunraven, Lord Mayo, Captain Shawe-Taylor, John Redmond. Wil liam O’Brien and T. W. Russell, will meet. This practically insures the passage of the Irish land hill. The delegates returned to their homes to night in a happy frame of mind, echo ing John Redmond’s parting word: ’’May the God of our fathers once again visit this land with the peace and plen ty that are her due.” T. W. O’Connor, summing up to YOUTSEY’S STORY OF GOEBEL MURDER Frankfort, Ky.. April 18. —Henry E. youtsey on Thursday for the first time told on the witness stand the story of the killing of the late Govenor Goebel. He named James Howard, the defend ant, as the man who fired the shot. Youtsey said he saw Howard for the first time a few minutes before the shooting- Howard had a letter sent him several days before by the witness at Governor Taylor’s dictation, Youtsey said he took Howard into Caleb Powers’ office, which had been especially arranged for the shooting. He Bhowed Howard the Marlin rifle, the bullets and the window from which the shooting was to be done. He said Howard asked what he was to get for the shooting. “What do you want for it?’’ Youtsey said he asked, and Howard said he wanted a pardon for killing George Baker. "I told him he could have that and more, too,” said Youtsey. “About that time,” said the witness. “Goebel came in the gate and I point ed him out to Howard and then ran from the room. As I disappeared from the steps to the basement I heard the crack of Howard’s rifle.” "I stayed in the office of Assistant Secretary of. State Matthews.” said he, “for a few moments and saw Matthews break open Caleb Powers’ office and find the guns that had been left there.” Youtsey said that at the time of the 'shooting he was private secretary to Auditor Sweeney, but that while his political status was not definitely fired, it was understood he was to have a good place under Taylor. “Governor Taylor,” said Youtsey. “directed everything we did. We re garded him as our leader and he was morally responsible for all we did. We knew we had the governor and the pardoning board behind us and we were not afraid of punishment for kill ing Goebel.” Mindanao Insurgents Active. Manila, April 18. —The band which raided Surigao, island of Mindanao, March 23d, is practically dispersed. The troops and constabulary pursued the men into the Lake Manit country and defeated them five times, killing twenty and wounding many others. Most of the arms stolen at Surigao were The disorder which recently broke but in the province of Misamls, island of Mindanao, Is spreading. The civil authorities have appealed for military assistance. People are leaving the towns and going to the mountains, and many are proclaiming themselves rebels. The troops have encountered and dispersed a band of 400, wound ing thirteen men. The government is planning to in crease the military force at Misamis and inaugurate a campaign. The in surgents have a few arms, but the movement Is not serious. encc with any employe who is not a member of a labor organization by members of such organization. “Fourth—With due regard to con tracts, it is the right of the employe to leave his employment whenever he sees fit. and it is the right of the em ployer to discharge any employes when he sees fit. ‘‘Fifth —Employers must be free to employ their work people at wages mutually satisfactory, without inter ference or dictation on the part of the individuals or organizations not di rectly parties to such contracts. "Sixth —The employers must be un molested and unhampered in the man agement of their business and in the use of any methods or systems of pay which are Just and equitable. "Seventh—No limitation should be placed upon the opportunities of any person to learn any trade to which he or she may be adapted. "Eighth—This association disap proves absolutely of strikes and lock outs and favors an equitable adjust ment of all differences between em ployers and employes. "The National Association of Manu facturers pledges itself to oppose arty and all legislation not in accord with the foregoing declaration.” Numerous other resolutions were adopted during the sessions, among them being one condemning the con vict labor system, another commending the organization of non-union men and another condemning radical unionists and favoring a general organization of employers in all branches of the trade. day’s proceedings, wrote the follow ing: "This was the day for agreeing on the amendments to the land bill which are considered essential. Most of these were proposed by William O’Brien. They covered several important ques tions, including demands for more lib eral treatment of the congested dis tricts and of the laborers. "The proceedings were extremely harmonious. There was an animated but good-humored discussion of the re tention of an eighth of a cent as a rent charge, proposed by Mr. Davitt and myself, the former representing views in favor of the nationalization of the land, while I put forward those of peasant proprietary. Ultimately a res olution was adopted condemning the eighth, but retaining a technical rent charge.” One of the most important amend ments was that proposed by Michael Davitt. that the principle of the Ameri can homestead law bo added to the land bill, to "safeguard the peasants from the results of improvident bor rowing and the operation of land grab bers and land jobbers.”' WANT POSTOFFICE INVESTIGATION Washington, April 18.—The indica tions are that organized labor will be come a party to the affairs In the Post office Department. A special commit tee of the Central Labor Union of this city which has keen secretly investi gating the matter, has formulated charges of favoritism. Incompetency, etc., against certain of the mail equip inent department of the division. The charges, which probably will be filed to-morrow with the postmaster general, allege that the niaJl bags that do not conform to the specifications have been accepted by the chief of the division, Col. Thomas P. Graham. Other charges allege, among other things, that a worthy and needy white woman Is discriminated against in favor of a negro woman employe there; that the forewoman of the sewing room used of fensive language toward her subordi nates; that when the machine operat ors were reduced from $2 per diem to $1.75 per diem, the salaries of the su perintendent and some of the other offi cers were increased from $l5O to S2OO per annum; that the suspension of one clerk was illegal and of another un just; that engineers are worked over time without* compensation; that the foreman of the lockshop is not a lock maker, and that recommendations for promotion are not based on merit. Postmaster General Payne said he thought It was the duty of newspapers that acquire evidence of improper ac tions of persons in the service to fur nish it to the department, and aid la the investigation now in progress. National Guard at St. Louis. Denver. April 18.—Adjt. Gen, Sher man Bell has given out the list of Na tional Guard officers who will attend the opening of the St. Louis Exposi tion. They are; Adjt. Gen. Sherman Bell, Cols. W. R. Gilbert, Colorado Springs: John I. McDonald. Florence: James 11. Brown. Denver; D. C. Jackling. Canon City; Henry J. Newman. Denver; George F. Fonda, Boulder; Leonard C. Jones, Denver: W. C. Newell, Cripple Creek: W. B. Tuttle, Denver; Bartley G. Gal vin. Silverton; M. L. Anfenger, P B. Russell. H. R. McClelland. Denver; Frank E. Kimball. Leadville; William R. Freeman, W. H. Combs, Denver; Richard W. Corwin, Pueblo. The officers travel to St. Louis at their personal expense, but while in the city they are to be guests of the governor. At the centennial anniversary pa rade on April 30th Colorado will be specially represented by Sherman Bell and Col. James H. Brown, who have been appointed to the stafT of the adju tant general of the United States army. Gen. H. C. Corbin, who will be grand marshal for the occasion. The Colorado delegates, on the re turn to Denver, will be the guests of President Roosevelt and travel on hia private train.