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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, April 19, 1905, Image 2

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THE REGISTER
LAMAR. .... COLORADO.
Acid plus salt makes life, according
to Prof. Ix>eb. But you have to know
the recipe.
Henry James says the American girl
its elusive. Not if the boy comes with
theater tickets.
The Berliners are playing poker to
'beat the band. Another American in
vasion, no doubt.
Commander Peary lias a SIOO,OOO
ship, and hopes he is a man of the
proper figure to sail it.
Counting the four-legged variety
only, the census bureau found in this
country 47,329,017 hogs.
Massachusetts now proposes to tax
cats. This bill should include the sort
that play in our back yard.
Unfortunately for Sir Thomas, the
British cannot build yachts as well
as they can play checkers.
The New York Evening Post con
fesses to atrablllarlty. Only those
have it who own dictionaries.
Two New York detectives are
rumored to have “spurned bribes.”
Evidently misprint for "urned.”
Chicago has a whistling choir. How
does the tenor ever resist the tempta
tion, when the soprano puckers?
It now costs $82,600 to get Into the
New York Stock Exchange. Often
costs more than that to get out again.
President Roosevelt might find quite
a number of “SIOO,OOO men” if he were
to take them at the estimate of their
wives.
The New York World says "paint
Is a sure sign of prosperity.” But so
many girls will put out the sign, re
gardless.
French undertakers prey on dead
Americans. Well, unlike hotel keepers
and others, they have no chance at
live ones.
King Edward has given up the
white vest habit, and this country
may now be expected to hew to his
clothes line.
Men’s pockets are to he made deep
er and wider this seuson. This looks
like A neat stroke of sarcasm on the
part of the tailors.
An Alabama editor has been ap
pointed convict inspector in that
state. Glad to see the profession rec
ognized on any terms.
Lillie Devereux Blake has discov
ered that it was a quince instead of
an apple which Eve gave Adam. No
wonder trouble followed.
Customs officials might find difficul
ty in proving that frogs' legs are "a
nonessential article.” They are cer
tainly essential to the frogs.
The princess who has been selected
for King Alfonso Is several months
older than he. and the records can’t be
doctored. Being a princess has draw
backs, too.
Thirty-two babies were born in two
days to families of working men em
ployed at the Carnegie steel plant at
Homestead, Pa. The stork was work
ing over time.
An English HCtress has recently
made $500,000 speculating in stocks.
She snvs she did it all without the aid
ot “tips.” Moral: Always beware of
“tips" on stocks.
Boston, according to the Herald, “is
getting exceptionally healthy." People
who can survive a steady diet of
beans, brown bread und codfish must
be painfully healthy.
A Chicago physician says that
drunkards are diseased and suggests
means for curing them. The trouble
is that a good many of them have
no desire to be cured.
A Pennsylvania town of ft.ooo inhab
itants has just erected its first church,
1 hough it hns been In existence for 130
years. Evidently it has had no occa
sion to pray for its mayors and aider
men in public.
The esteemed Boston Herald de
clares that "few of us realize what a
vast amount of poverty there is in
this country.” The Herald must have
been looking over the newspaper
bunch pretty closely.
The father of triplets was on a fish
ing trip when they were born, twelve
days ago. and it is said that when he
reached home the other day and learn
ed the news he was quite surprised.
That seems quite plausible.
The Chicago Journal devotes about
a column to a communication seeking
to prove that “love is a magician
which reveals hidden beauties." Any
man who has been in love knows all
about that trick. Tell us something
new.
The New York Sun soys: "A poet
comes to us now and then. We mean
a real poet whi has the ’stuff.'” But
even real poets have become so used
to hearing th°ir productions referred
to as "stuff” that this will not discour
age them.
It having been discovered that Oku
and Oyama are Irishmen, and that
Kuropatkin is really Pat Corrigan,
there will be no objection to letting
in the Russian minister of the in
terior, Mr. Bouligan. He evidently
stole in from the exterior—somewhere
about Galway.
Los Angeles firmly believes it has a
man who can produce rain at will, it
knows, at any rate, that when he takes
a look at the sky, and decides it is
time to go and shoot off his cannon a
few times, the rain comes.
COLORADO STATE AFFAIRS
Warden Cleghorn of the State Peni
tentiary has unnouncod the reappoint
ment of A. R. Frlßbie as chief clerk.
Edmund Johnston of Denver was ap
pointed yard master, vice Thomas
Clark of Denver whose term has ex
pired. There are now in the peniten
tiary 743 convicts, the largest number
in the history of the institution. There
has been a net gain of 102 convict*
during the last two years.
At a meeting of the State Board
April Gth a right of way was granted
over certain state lauds for a reser
voir and canals that are being con
structed near Julesburg. The system
is being constructed under the irri
gation district law of 1901, with which
ex-Senator McCreery of Greeley is
prominently connected. The right of
way occupies about thirty acres of the
state land and was sold at $3.50 an
acre.
Stato Auditor Bent is sending out
a new set of blanks to the county
treasurers for the collection of the
inheritance tax. The Supreme Court
has upheld the tax and the law re
quirles the county treasurers to collect
it. The law also requires that they
report to the auditor every six months
and Mr. Bent proposes that they shall
report whether they collected any tax
during the time or not. Treasurer
liolmberg is to have his license colleo
tors check up the probate courts as
they travel abont and in this way it
will bo possible to check the treasurers
aud find if they are doing their duty
in watching the estates, it is a tax
that the heirs often attempt to evade
and if the state is to realize anything
from it a continuous fight will have
to be made, it is believed that the
law is so framed tuat the state can
not be oeaten by deeding away an
estate just before death.
Bills Signed.
The following bills were signed by
Governor McDonald April 7th:
S. 11. 4, Alexander —Appropriating
$30,000 for new buildings of the school
of mines.
S. B. 43, Pryor—Appropriating $70,-
000 for State Insane Asylum.
S. B. 172, Drake —Appropriating $30,-
000 for agricultural equipment at ag
ricultural college.
S. B. 81, Robertson —Protecting chil
dren.
S. B. 139, Lewis —Appropriating
SIOO,OOO for State Penitentiary aud
$30,000 for a new cellhouse.
S. B. 159, Booth—Appropriating $20,-
500 for girls’ industrial school.
S. B. 213, Ballinger—Appropriating
$10,098.14 to complete state capitol.
S. B. 215, Ballinger—Appropriating
$03,000 for maintenance state capitol
and $5,000 for furniture.
S. B. 313, Ballinger—Water users’
rights.
H. B. 12, Church —Appropriating
SIOO,OOO for boys’ school at Golden.
H. B. 43. Stephen—Appropriating
$40,000 for school for deaf and blind.
H. B. t>9, Keezer —Appropriating
SIO,OOO for buildings and $40,00 for
maintenance.
H. B. 108, Townsend —Appropriating
$20,000 for State Normal School.
H. B. 137, Vance —Appropriating SO,-
000 for Humane Society.
H. B. 151, Breckenridge—Appropriat
ing $12,000 for Soldiers* and Sailors’
home.
H. B. 193, Smith—Exempting from
Juror service county and judicial offi
cers, railroad officials and newspa
per reporters.
H. B. 240, Cook —Appropriating $73,-
000 for state reformatory.
H. B. 184, Mac Leod —Regulating
granting of franchises.
H. B. 300, Breckenridge—Compel
ling wires to be strung at least 20 feet
from the ground over rights of way.
H. B. 337. Cannon —For relief of ani
mals Injured on railroads.
On the Bth inst. Governor McDon
ald signed Senate Bill No. 245, which
Grand Army of the Republic in the
entertainment of the national encamp
ment next September. It has become
a law with the emergency clause in
it.
The governor also signed house bill
105, which provides a fund of $15,000
to be used in erecting a monument to
the memory of the members of tho
First Colorado cavalry who saw ser
vice in the War of thft Rebellion. John
D. Howland is named in the bill as a
member of the committee to select the
site. He was a member of the regi
ment. Gov. McDonald also signed the
following bills during the day:
S. B. 31, Harris —Wagon road in La
Plata county; SO,OOO appropriation.
S. B. 35, Jefferson —Bridge in Routt
county, across Yanipa river; $5,000 ap
propriation.
S. B. 73, Kennedy—Wagon road in
Hinsdale county; $3,500 appropriation.
S. B. 70. Owen —Wagon road in Tel
ler and Fremont counties; SIO,OOO ap>
propriation.
S. B. 83, Wood —Wagon brldgo in
Prowers- county, $4,000.
S. B. 85, Wood—Bridge in Prowers
county, $5,000.
S. 11. 104, Alexander—Complete
bridge in Jefferson county, $2,500.
S. B. 107, Wood —Bridge in Las Ani
mas county, $(’.,000.
S. B. 113, Deling—Complete wagon
road in Mesa county, $2,500.
S. B. 138, Hill—Bridge in Morgan
county, $2,000.
S. B. 150, Alexander—Wagon road
in Clear Creek county, $2,500.
S. B. 108, Taylor—Complete wagon
road Denver to Giand Junction, $5,-
000.
S. B. 227, Jefferson —Wagon road in
Grand and ijirimer counties, $5,000.
H. 11. 2. Baer —Grand Junction road
to Denver.
H. B. 0, Breckenridge—Bridge In
Rio Grande county, $4,000.
H. B. 28, Hutt —Bridge in Dolores
cohntv, $2,000.
H. B. 35, Lehrritter—Game bill.
H. B. 88, Gordon—Wagon road in
Eagle county, $5,500.
H. B. 89, Miller —Wagon road in
Summit county. $3,000.
H. B. 132, Dulin —Public road in
Bent county. $3,000.
11. B. 13. O’Connell —Bridge in Clear
Creek county, SSOO.
H. B. 103, Garcia —Road in Boulder
county. $5,000.
H. 11. 11. Garcia —Bridge in Conejos
county, $43,500.
H. B. 190, Mulqueen —Road in Aspen,
$3,000.
H. B. 299, Wolaver —Big Thompson,
Larimer county wagon road, SIO,OOO.
H. B. 237, Vance —Artesian well near
Akron, SO,OOO.
H. 11. 24, Zlngg—Beecher park me
morial in Yuma county, $2,500.
TT. B. 249, Frewen —Road in El Paso
county, $3,500.
H. B. 259, Zlngg—State road in Yu
ma county, $3,000.
H. B. 288, Dungan—Road in Mon
trose county, $2,000.
H. B. 295, Church —Grand county
road, $0,500.
H. B. 323, MacEwen—Roads in La
Plata county, $3,000.
H. B. 3C4, Steen —Otero county road,
$4,000.
THE LIEUT. GOVERNOR
WHO IS HE TO BE IN COLORADO?
Promise of a Contest Between Sena
tors Parks and Cornforth—Emi
nent Lawyers Differ in
Opinion.
D*nver, April 14th. —The Republican
this morning says: Who is lieutenant
governor of tho great state of Colo
rado? It took some months to reach a
decision respecting who should hold
the high office of governor, but it will
not take so long to reach a finding on
the other point and the sensational
features will be absent. Senator Ar
thur Cornforth of El Paso and Senator
Fred W. Parks of Denver are the
claimants to the office vacated by the
present governor and the odds favor
the later.
Senator Cornforth arrived in Denver
yesterday to be ready to jump into the
shoes of Governor McDouuld should it
be decided to cross the border line to
greet and give “good hunting all” to
the President of the United States.
Senator Parks, who was elected
presiding officer of the Senate by that
body in its closing hours, believes that
he is lieutenant governor and has been
advised by able counsel to this effect.
The issue will be tuken into the Su
preme Court at once. Some acts of
Senator Cornforth to-day may be used
as ates friendly test, as it were.
At the opening of the Senate Senator
Cornforth was elected president pro
tern of the Senate. When Lieutenant
Governor McDonald was exalted to the
chief office Senator Cornforth laid
claim to the ofllce of president pro tern,
of the Senate and acting lieutenant
governor. Attorney General Miller
was asked for an opinion and he gave
one and entered into the legal ques
tions at considerable length. Attorneys
are at work preparing for a test on be
half of Senator Parks. The principal
point raised is that Senator Cornforth
could not hold the two offices of presi
dent pro tern, and of lieutenant gover
nor at one and the same time. If he
served as lieutenant governor he could
not continue to serve as president pro
tem. of the Senate, and there is a ques
tion whether he could draw the pay of
a senator and the emoluments attached
to the office of lieutenant governor.
When the Senate elected Senator
Parks its president, to serve in the in
terim, this act clothed him with the
office of lieutenant governor. This ar
gument is taken by his attorneys, some
of whom occupy exalted positions at
the bar.
Senator Parks has been out of the
city but will return to-day. He will
prosecute the stilt without any delays.
CRIPPLE CREEK MURDER.
Woman Kills Alleged Paramour of
Her Husband.
Cripple Creek. Colo., April 14.—Mrs.
Helen C. Douglas was shot and almost
instantly killed in room 307 of the Na
tional hotel at 10 o’clock yesterday
morning by Mrs. S. W. Vidler. Mrs.
Vldler went to the room in search of
her husband and seeing him in the
room when the door was opened by
Mrs. Douglas, she became enraged,
raised the revolver, and fired at the
woman, whom she had accused yester
day of alienating her husband's affec
tions. The bullet entered the victim’s
left breast and caused almost instant
death. Vldler had taken refuge in the
closet. His wife became hysterical
after firing the shot, and he came out
and took the weapon away from her.
Vidler. who has been engaged in
mining and newspaper work in the dis
trict about eight years, engaged quar
ters at the hotel several weeks ago
after a disagreement with his wife
which led to their separation. It is
claimed by Mrs. Vidler that she went
to the hotel this morning for the sole
purpose of consulting with her hus
band regarding their thirteen-year-old
son. Walter, who had been punished
several times lately by his teacher.
She thought that lie received more
punishment than he deserved and
wanted her husband to see the school
‘authorities regarding tho matter.
Mrs. Vidler went direct to the room
which she knew her husband had en
gaged at the hotel. Failing to find him
there, and having seen him in com
pany with Mrs. Douglas yesterday, she
inquired the number of the latter’s
room and went there. Her feelings
overcame her when she saw her hus
band and the woman together, and the
tragedy followed.
Mrs. Vidler was arrested and admit
ted to hail in the sum of $5,000.
A coroner’s inquest was held, the
jury returning the following verdict:
“We find that the said Mrs. Douglas
came to her denth from a gunshot
wound inflicted by Mrs. Sam Vidler at
the National hotel on April 13th; that
the said shot was fired by Mrs. Sam
Vidler while in a state of groat mental
excitement and the said jurors are un
able to state whether said killing was
feloniously done."
Reinforcing Vladivostok.
Tokio. April 14— It is reported here
that the Russians are continually re-in
forcing the garrison at Vladivostok and
that the work of strengthening the
fortress is constantly progressing. It
is said that the plans of the Russians
contemplate a garrison numbering 100,-
000 men with 500 guns. Many addi
tional batteries, redoubts, barriers and
pits are in course of construction and
enormous stores of ammunition are be
ing accumulated.
The Russians, it is said, hope to so
equip the fortress that it will be capa
ble of withstanding a siege.
Russian Fleet Will Fight.
London, April 14.—British naval men
comment on the lack of secrecy regard
ing Admiral Rojest vensky’s movements
since his arrival in far eastern waters.
The fact that he is keeping to the main
trade route, although knowing his
squadron would constantly be sighted
and reported by passing vessels, they
consider clearly shows that the Rus
sian admiral is keenly anxious to meet
Admiral Togo and fight it out to a fin
ish.
Died at One Hundred and Four.
New York. April 14.—Thomas But
ler, born in Queenstown. Ireland, In
1800, Is dead at his home here. He
came to America when Avelve years
old and for eighty years was identified
with wharves and shipping at Canal
street. It is said Butler attended
church every morning for sixty years
and so regular were his habits that he
was known In the neighborhood as
"Old Clock.” He used tobacco all his
life but abstained from liquor since
1841. Of his seven children only two
survive.
COLORADO'S WELCOME
TO PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT
Met at State Line by Governor McDon
ald—Greeted by Great Crowds and
Makes Short Speeches at Trinidad,
Pueblo and Colorado Springs.
Denver, April 15.—President Roose
velt will arrive at New Castle this
morning and will go to the camp which
has been established by his guides as
quickly us posslhh . He arrived in Col
orado shortly aft* r noon yesterday, be
ing welcomed by Governor McDonald
und party when he crossed the state
line. Trinidad was the first city
through which tie- President’s special
train passed. A great crowd awaited
him there and he made a short speech.
At Pueblo there was another throng of
cheering people und lie had to make
another speech.
The longest stop made In any city
was at Colorado Springs, where the
President selected his hunting outfit
before going into the mountains. At
the Colorado Springs station he spoke
to a big crowd before going to the
home of Philip I?. Stewart for a short
time.
President Roosevelt will be the guest
of the Denver Chamber of Commerce
when he returns from his outing. He
accepted the invitation extended by a
delegation from the chamber at Colo
rado Springs last evening.
Colorado Springs, In its reception to
President Roosevelt, respected the fact
that his present visit to the state is a
personal one. There were thousands
to greet the private train on Its arrival
at the Santa Fe d< pot. The cheers were
hearty as the train slowed down, dis
closing the President standing oil the
observation platform of the private
car in which he has traveled from the
national capital. It was a good-natured
crowd, laughing boisterously as It
cheered.
A wedge had been formed by the po
lice und G. A. R.. forming a large va
cant area in which stood the touring
cars of H. T. Lowe and 1 Sherwood Al
drich. Two score extra arc lights had
been strung to light the area. When
the end of the President’s train stopped
opposite these cars there were calls for
a speech.
Before responding to the request the
President was attracted by the autos
and asked:
"Are you able to keep the automo
biles reasonably quiet? 1 do not liko
any competition in speaking.”
Continuing, he said:
"I have been to Colorado Springs
often before and was always greeted
with the most delightful hospitality in
your beautiful city.
"I desire to give n special greeting
to the G. A. R.—to you. my comrades.
I have Just arrived from Texas and the
trip to the state has done me good. It
would have done you gootj, you inen
who wore the blue, to see how they are
standing down there, the men who
wore the blue and the men who wore
the gray, united now and forever un
der one flag and for one country. De
lighted as I was with every feature of
my visit to that state, this was the
one that pleased me most —that would
have pleased you the same way.
"I now have a request to make to the
people of Colorado. I am going off on
a hunt. Anyone who knows anything
about that knows that you cannot take
a brass band with you. You cannot
continue hunting hears with a Fourth
of July procession.
“I ask you to treat me Just as well
as Texas treated me. There they re
spected this facAnnd they let me hunt
in peace.
“If a lot of newspaper men start to
come In after me I will have to go
home. Leave me alone when I am off
in the mountains. When I come out I
am fair game myself. I ask the news
paper men to give me a fair show. We
will arrange that any important news
will be sent to headquarters, where
all will he given out. I do think that
for these three or four weeks I might
have a fair show.
“I beg my good friends of Colorado
to treat mo as well as they did In
Texas, where the people, as at Fred
erick. simply agreed to it and would
not allow anybody to follow me into
the fields.
"I believe In this state. In Its pros
perity, in its mineral wealth and Its Ir
rigation possibilities, and I believe
most of all In its people. I believe
most In your type of citizens. I am
glad to know the interest you take in
your schools, for after all the first
crop of any state Is its babies."
Tho automobiles were driven rapidly
to the handsome residence of P. B.
Stewart on Wood avenue.
Mr. Stewart had provided a number
of articles such as hunters need from
which the President selected hunting
hoots, sweaters and similar articles
for the trip. Some light refreshments
were at hand, hut the President had
dined In the car before reaching Colo
rado Springs.
The main object of the visit was
scarcely over before a delegation from
the Denver Chamber of Commerce ar
rived to invite the President to a ban
quet in Denver. A handsome parch
ment scroll engrossed with the invita
tion was presented in a satin ense.
President Rosevelt expressed his
pleasure over the invitation anti
promptly accepted it. He stated that
ho could not name a date at this time
but that Secretary Loeb would notify
the committee as soon as It was pos
sible to fix a day.
To representatives of Denver nnd
Colorado Springs newspapers the Pres
ident accorded a private Interview in
which he repeated his plea to be al
lowed to hunt without every move
ment that he will make, and many that
he never dreamed of making, being
telegraphed broadcast over the coun
try.
Denver Auditorium Case.
Denver. April 15.—For the second
time the Supremo Court has been
asked to advance the auditorium case
and settle the validity of the $400,000
bond issue authorized by tho new char
ter. City Attorney Harry Lindsley and
Assistant City Attorney Hnlsted L. Rit
ter yesterday tiled a motion with the
Supreme Court to advance this cane.
Request was also made for permission
to file with the motion a number or pe
titions from different public-spirited no
ddles of Denv< r which are interested
in having an auditorium.
Colorado & Southern Bill.
Denver, April 15.—House Bill No. 178
has been up to Attorney Geneial Mil
ler for an opinion on its constitution
ality .
Before he left to greet President
Roosevelt Thursday night Governor
McDonald instructed flis private secre
tary, Samuel H. Wood, to give the biV
to the attorney general yesterdaj
morning. This Mr. Wood did, and Mr.
Miller is now examining the bill closely
with a view of rendering the desired
opinion.
COLORADO NEWS ITEMS
Dora M. Christopher has been ap
pointed postmaster at- Cope, Washing
ton county, vice E. E. Brown, re
signed.
A twelve per cent, dividend has been
declared In favor of the creditors of the
bankrupt Overlund Cotton Mills Com
pany at Denver.
An elaborate system of brilliant
street lights is being arranged for In
Denver, to be ready by the beginning
of the tourist season.
Senator Robert ha Follette of Wis
consin has been Invited by the Repub
licans of Denver to deliver several ad
dresses on the railroad problem in Den
ver next month.
Charles Johnson, foreman of a Rio
Grande wrecking crew at Denver, com
mitted suicide April 12th by taking cy
anide of potassium. The act is attrib
uted to alcoholic insanity.
Aaron Gove, former superintendent
of public schools in Denver, is plan
ning for an extensive tour of the East,
including China, and expects to sail
from San Francisco the first week in
May.
Las Animas county is to have a dis
tillery. E. Caddell of Walsenburg has
purchased a tract of land near Agui
lar and has commenced plans for five
buildings which will constitute the dis
tillery.
Denver will try hard to secure the
location of the national home for letter
carriers and will send a strong delega
tion, accompanied by a brass band, to
the convention at Portland next Sep
tember.
A delegation of the Denver Chamber
of Commerce and other business men,
yclept "boosters," will start on an
other trade expansion tour May Ist;
this time to points in Utah, Idaho and
Wyoming.
The Longmont Farmers’ Mill and
Elevator Company has decided to build
a large mill in Denver near the Bur
lington tracks on the north side. The
enterprise calls for the investment of
about SIOO,OOO.
The chime of nine bells presented
to the Episcopal Church at Boulder
by H. N. Bradley has been temporar
ily placed in a wooden tower in front
of the fine stone church now in course
of construction.
The Colorado Automobile Club,
which was to have held an up-hill race
at Fort Logan the middle of April, hus
postponed the race until the middle of
May. It wus feared that April mud
would make it uphill work.
The people of Trinidad turned out
almost en masse to attend the funeral
of John H. Fox, who was killed by Jo
seph Johnson on the Sth inst. There
was a large representation of the Ma
sons, Elks, Woodmen and Red Men.
A stage line is being organized in
Middle park to connect with the Mof
fat road at Arrowhead and from there
penetrate to Hot Sulphur Springs,
Steamboat Springs. Hahn's peak and
other important points in Grand and
Routt counties.
The county commissioners of Phil
lips county have sold the tax deeds of
114 quarter sections of land to R. N.
White for $5,000, the same to be taken
within ninety days. They comprise all
the land in the two townships which
the county now holds. The county still
owns 300 quarters of land subject to
tax deeds.
The county commissioners of Arapa
hoe county have granted a franchise to
the Colorado Monorail Company to build
a one-track railway between Engle
wood, the end of the Denver street car
line, and Littleton. It is stipulated
that work on the road shall commence
July Ist. Fort Logan is included in the
franchise.
Two convictions under the panic
laws have been obtained recently by
Game Commissioner Woodard. Spec
ial Game Warden William R. Jones,
Jr., arrested J. Q. Baker and J. A.
Starcher near Greeley, April Sth, for
hunting without a license. They were
tried in the County Court at Greeley
and each fined $2. r > and costs.
The comptroller of the currency has
approved the application of George H.
Williams, president of the Mercantile
National Bank of Pueblo; Clinton A.
Bowman. Nelson A. Hallow, Fred G.
Helmboldt. Albert L. Brown, John H.
Slattery and Guy I*. Emerson to organ
ize the Sllverton National Bank of Sil
verton, Colorado, with $25,000 capital.
The Union Pacific is said to be
planning big improvements in Colo
rado construction. It is estimated by
officials of the road that at least $2.-
000,000 of the $100,000,000 bond issue
will be expended in the construction
of the cut-off between Denver and
Cheyenne and the tunneling of Athol
hill. This will form the Denver-Chey
enne line of the system.
Governor McDonald has appointed
four new members of the State Board
of Health and it now consists of Dr.
W. H. Davis, Dr. Hugh L. Taylor. Dr.
George C. Stemen, Dr. Minnie C. T.
Love and Dr. M. H. Sears, nil of Den
ver; Dr. Herbert Work of Pueblo, Dr.
F. N. Carrier of Canon City, Dr. J. Tra
cey Melvin of Saguache and Dr. O. J.
Myne of Como.
Construction will begin about May
Ist on a depot to be built jointly by the
Denver & Rio Grande and the Colo
rado Midland at Grand Junction. The
depot when completed will occupy
ground about 500 feet from the pres
ent structure. It will cost $50,000 and
will be completed about July Ist. The
proposed structure will be one of the
finest depots in the state.
Charles S. Wynne, who, under the
belief that he was Wellington C. Llew
ellyn. was tried for the murder of two
policemen in Denver, has been set
free. Governor McDonald refused to
honor the requisition of the Governor
of Indiana, in which state Wynne was
wanted on the charge of violating his
parole as a prisoner. The Indiana pa
pers were too faulty to be recognized.
Frank Bulkley of Denver has been
appointed by Governor McDonald to
succeed Otto F. Thum of Denver as
member of the board of trustees of
the State School of Mines. Mr. Thum
has served with great credit for the
past four years and his successor is
a former member of the board, who
was instrumental in originating the
present efficient business system of
the institution. Capt. J. T. Smith, the
patriarch of the board, has been re
appointed for another term.
The board of trustees of the Colo
rado School of Mines has placed the
ban on hazing by adopting a resolu
tion that the practice is dangerous to
life and limb and that ofTenses of this
kind hereafter will be severely dealt
with, even to the expulsion of students
who participate in such sport.
Among the bills that Governor Mc-
Donald has signed is House Bill No. 138,
which makes it a misdemeanor to at
tend a cock fight, dog fight, coursing
match or other sport where animals
are the contestants. The measure did
not carry an emergency clause, so that
n does not become a law for ninety
days.
COLORADO TEACHERS
SCIENTIST SECTION MEETING
Coming Gathering at Colorado Springs
—Many Prominent Scientific
Men Will Read Papers.
Colorado Springs, Colo., April 17. —
The complete program has been an
nounced for the conference of the sci
ence section of the Colorado State
Teachers' Association, which meets
here April 28th and 29th. A half-rate
lias been secured on all railroads from
April 27th to 30th, and more than 200
scientists are expected from all over
the state, in addition to prominent edu
cators from the entire country.
Following is the program:
Friday, April 28th—Presiding officer.
President Victor C. Alderson of the
State School of Mines.
2:30 p. m.—Opening of conference
and address of welcome by President
William F. Slocum of Colorado Col
lege.
Paper, Professor Gillette of the
State Agricultural College, "Parasites
of the Conifers.”
Paper, Dr. W. C. Sturgis of Colorado
College, “A Fungus Disease of Coni
fers.”
Paper. Professor Johnson of the
State Agricultural College, “The West
ern Cricket.”
Paper. Dr. Ramaley of the University
of Colorado, "Botanical Gardens of
Java.”
This will be illustrated by stereoptl
con slides.
Friday Night, 8 o’clock p. m., at Per
kins Hall —Introductory remarks by
President Slocum.
Address, Dr. Thomas C. Chamberlin.
University of Chicago, “The Story of a
Study of the Earth's Origin.”
Saturday Morning —Presiding officer,
Dean Howe of Denver University.
9 a. m.—Paper, Dr. Howe, "Kepler’s
Problem.”
Paper. Professor Eckley, University
cf Colorado, "Resume of Ostwald's
Farraday Lecture.”
Paper, Dr. J. B. Westhaver of Denver
University, “A Case of Electrolytic
Polarization."
Paper. Dr. Eggleson, State School of
Mines, "Glacial Work on the West.”
This lecture will be illustrated.
Paper, Dr. G. I. Finlay of Colorado
College, “Some Unsolved Problems of
the Front Range,” also illustrated.
Saturday Afternoon—Dr. H. B. Dates,
University of Colorado, presiding. The
session will be devoted to u conference
on "Opportunities for Research Work.”
A brief statement will be made on the
part of each institution of the
state on the status of research
work in that school. This will be fol
lowed by a discussion in which Dr.
Chamberlin of the University of Chi
cago and Prof. A. W. Richter of the
University of Wisconsin will lead.
Saturday Night—This session will
be in charge of the Pike's Peak Poly
technic Society. President William A.
Strleby presiding. Professor Richter,
who is at the head of the department of
experimental engineering at the Uni
versity of Wisconsin, will be the guest
ol the evening. The program:
Paper . "Professor Filkins, State
School of Mines.
Professor Kitchum. University of
Colorado, “Progress and Development
of Bridge Engineering.”
Paper, Professor Traphagln, State
School of Mines, "The Murcer Gold
Bar Cnse.” This is a case of scientific
detective work in which Professor
Traphagln played a leading part.
Holly Sugar Factory.
Denver, April 17. —A Holly. Colora
do. special to the Republican last night
says: Construction work on the Holly
sugar factory Is progressing rapidly.
The excavation for the main building
has been completed, and the founda
tions for the sugar warehouse, ma
chine shop and boiler house are well
under way. The railroad has built a
track to the factory and material and
supplies are being rapidly received
and put in place. Over 100 men are at
work.
All orders for machinery have been
placed and deliveries of 3nme will
commence nt once and continue until
all machinery is received. The time
of delivery of this machinery has
been figured so as to fit in with the
erection of the structure, as in build
ing a sugar factory the machinery is
set up first and the building is erected
around it.
In the course of n month to six
weeks between 300 and 500 men will
be employed on this work, which em
ployment will continue uutil the com
pletion of the plant. The plant will
be finished in time to slice the 1905
crop.
The farmers are receiving their beet
seed and are beginning to plant. The
condition of the soil could not be bet
ter for agricultural purposes, recent
rains having put the fields in splendid
shnpe as regards moisture for all
crops.
Kansas will raise some 1.500 acres
of beets for the Holly factory this
year, with a promise of more than
doubling the acreage for next year.
New Mississippi Bridge. ,
St. Louis, April 17. —The new steel
bridge constructed by the St. Louis
Southwestern railroad over the Missis
sippi river at Thebes, Illinois, will be
opened to traffic to-morrow. The
bridge was erected at a cost of $5,500,-
000 and three years of labor. It is a
double-track, high-level structure, the
plan Involving what is known as the
fixed, through and cantilever spans,.
There are five spans. The bridge Is 231
feet high and 3,807 feet in length.
The opening of this bridge to traffic
will cause the ferry boat to be aban
doned and result in shortening the Cot
ton Belt's schedule time.
Battle May Be On.
St. Petersburg. April 17, 12:45 a. m.
There is no news from Vice Admiral
Rojestvenskv’s squadron, but the admi
ralty would not be surprised to learn
of skirmishing between scout ships to
day or to-morrow, as the beginning of
torpedo boat warfare soon is not unex
pected.
Heard Cannonading.
Hong Kong, April 17. —The steamer
Telemachus reports that she heard fir
ing 150 miles north of the Natuna is
lands at 3:30 o'clock on the afternoon
of April 12th.
Admiral’s Last Message.
Paris. April 16. —Gaston Dru tele
graphs from St. Petersburg to the
Echo de Paris that Admiral Rojest
-vensky's last telegram before leaving
Nossi Be was singularly laconic and
eloquent. He wired: “Will not tele
graph again before the battle. If I am
beaten, you will learn it through Togo.
If I defeat him. I will announce it to
you.”
M. Dru adds that the telegram was
accepted to mean that the Russian
seeks victory or death.
ALL BROKEN DOWN.
No Sleep—No Appetite—Just a Con
tinual Backache.
Joseph McCauley, of 144 Sholto
street. Chicago, Sachem of Tecumseh
Lodge, says: "Two years ago my
health was com
pletely broken down.
My back ached and
was so lame that at
times I was hardly
able to dress myself.
I lost my appetite
and was unable to
sleep. There seemed
to be no relief until
I took Doan's Kid-
ney Pills; but four boxes of this rem
edy effected a complete and perma
nent cure. If suffering humanity knew
the value of Doan’s Kidney Pills they
would use nothing else, as it is the
only positive cure I know.”
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.Y.
The Rearing of Lions.
Few, if any, menageries in the world
can show a more remarkably record of
lion rearing than that of the Dublin
“zoo.” From the old lion house, which
was recently replaced by a magnificent
building, to which Lord Roberts has
given his name, lions bred within its
walls have been consigned to almost
every quarter of the globe. Upward of
200 cubs saw the light in the oldjiou
house, anil the sum of nearly $25,000
resulted from their sale to other me
nageries, both at home and abroad.
One lioness, whose career in the gar
dens extended over a period of sixteen
years, gave birth in her time to no
fewer than fifty-five cubs, which real
ized the sum of $7,000.
EVERY ONE ASKS RIM
HOW HE GOT RID OF HIS OBSTINATE
MUSCULAR RHEU.^LATTEK.
Mr. Jonfi Telia of the Way by WMcH **•
Treated Hlinaelf Sui-cewfull/
When L’octora Failed.
Six physicians, all of them good, one ot
them a iqiecialist, had done their btfi
for Mr. Jones nt different times during
three years, and still ho suffered fear
fully from tho tortures of rheumatism.
The rheumatism that had been dor
mant in his system was suddenly
bronght to ail acute stage by exposure
while ho was drawing ice in February,
1901. From that time on for a period
of more than three years ho wns a con
stant sufferer. Ho tried many kinds of
treatment, but tho rheumatism wouldn’t
budgo. When regular doctors failed,
and one remedy after another proved
useless, many suid: “I should think ho
■would give it up and save his money.”
Of his condition nt this time, Mr.
Jones says : “My rheumatism started
in my right thigh, hut iu time it ap
peared in evory muscle of my body. I
lost the use of my left nrm en
tirely and nearly%>st tho use of my
right oue. My feet were badly affected,
especially tho bottoms of the heels.
When my right side was affected there
was swelling, but the left side didn't
swell when the disease settled there.
The iuternal organs didn’t seem tube
involved at all. Tho trouble wu3 all iu
the muscles and tho nerves.”
Among tho few who still encouraged
Mr. Joues to think thnt n cure might
yet bo found was a friend who had rea
son for great confidence in Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills, and acting on her
advice he bought a box of them in Sep
tember, 1904. The story of what fol
lowed is brief, but uothiug could bo
more satisfactory.
“ When I was on the third box,” says
Mr. Jones, “ I could realize a chunge for
the better. I felt sure then that Dr.
Williams’ Pink Pills were the rigltf
medicine for my case. I kept on witfc
them for several weeks longer and now
I am entirely well, and everybody &
asking what I took.”
Mr. William .Tones lives at Oxford.
Mich. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills effect
wonderful cures iu rheumatism, because
they work directly ou the blood which is
the seat of the disease. They are sold
by every druggist.
Every married man has two wives—
one that he ruully has and the one
he Just thinks he has.
Every housekeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will Bave not only time, because it
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up in %-pound pack
ages, and the price is the same. 19
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you
a 12-oz. package it is because be has
a stock on band which he wishes to
dispose of before be puts in Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let
ters and figures ”16 ozs." Demand De
fiance and save much time and money
and the annoyance of the iron stick
ing. Defiance ne-er sticks.
Wlfklns: "I bo'teve that dog of mine
knows ns mu-ill as I do." Illfklns:
“Huh! I've smarter dogs tliun
that."
In a Pinch, Use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE.
A powder. It cures painful.smarting, nerv
ous feet and ingrowing nails. It's the
greatest comfort discovery of the age.
Makes new shoes easy. A certain cure for
sweating feet. Sold by all druggists. 25c.
Trial, package FREE. Address A. S.
Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
The self-made man Is at least con
siderate enough to relieve Providence
of the responsibility.
TEA
Don’t buy it out of a bin or
a canister, buy it in lb or yi -lb
packages.
In wary parkage of Schilling’* Bast Tm i* a book-
W; How To Make Good Tea.
Nearly every man would like to pass
Judgment on trusts from the inside.
Important to Mothers.
Exam!no carefully every bottle of CASTORIA
a safe and mire remedy for Infants and childreu,
and *ee that It
In Cm For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Uave Always Bought.
There are no buffet cars on a train of
disasters.

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