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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, August 08, 1906, Image 2

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THE REGISTER
LAMAR, .... COLORADO.
Helpless Cities.
Tlio danger of an Ico fumlno In
Washington oniphUHl/.os tho fact that
a great city Ik pitifully destitute of
rosotircoa and Ih tin? weakest of hu
man organizations In tho ability to
look out for Itself, aaya tho Washing
ton Post. It Ih dopondant upon tho
outHldo world to un extent llttb'
dreamed of until a mishap In tlio
complicated machinery discloses Ihc
relationship. Tlio food It outs and
tlio water It drlukH must OOino from
outHlde, and an Intorruidlon of a day
In the Htcndy proceKH of supply causes
untold Inconvenience and threatens
datißorH and dlneaHe. Tho helpless
iicuh of a great city wiih never bettor
IlhiHtrated tliun when the earth trom
bled a few HecondH undor San Frail
.elaeo on April IH lant. This tremor
did comparatively hhiiill damnno to
buildings. but It worked havoc by
snapping water and gas mains, elec
tric wires and railroad tracks. In an
iiiHtant the city wan deprived of water
food, I If; ht. t raiiHportutlon facilities
mid means of communication. The
tromor that shut off the water set
the city on tire and burned the smnll
stores of food. Street railways wore
paralyzed, the telephones and tele
grnpliH were useh-HH. and human be
liirh were reduced to aboriginal meth
ods of living and locomotion. By
tnero accident a Hlnglo railroad track
was left ho little damaged as to be
easily repaired, and by superhuman
work sufficient food was brought in
to prevent starvation. If the outside
world had not rushed to their nsHlst
mice, the people of San Francisco
would have perished In the midst of
a land of running waters and flowing
with milk and honey. Such complete
wreckage of urban facilities Ih rare In
history, and could only occur through
convulsions <»f nature or warllko as
sault and siege. It Ih comparatively
easy, however, for the delicate modi
iinlnni of any city to he thrown out
of gear temporarily by reason of ac
cident or lack of foresight. This fact
should be borne in mind by those who
act ns purveyors of food. Ico. water
mid other necessities of life In pro
vldlng for n city they are dealing with
a monstrous, hungry, witless creature,
of enormous capacity for consumption
mid absolutely without thought of the
morrow.
Fate of Heidelberg Castle.
All Germany Is now excited ovot
tho condition of the Heidelberg castle
For two vents the question wliethei
the "Otto Heinrichs" portion of It
the handsomest section shall or shall
not be taken down and rebuilt has
aroused all linden to tlio point where
fraternal warfare seemed close at
lmml Now the matter has lost Its
local significance anil become an Im
perlal Issue, says the New York Post
Tho newspapers everywhere have
taken Hides for or against. Expert
after export has been consulted, and
one commission of architects after the
other has had its say only to Is- over
ruled or controverted. So serious lms
the situation become that there Is no
little danger of the structures turn
hllng down before a decision can be
reached. This Is precisely what one
party wants: hut even the elements
and time must not do their work with
out official sanction, lienee there lias
been an appeal to the highest tri
bunal Everybody knows that the
knlser Is a great architect; is he not
a world renowned poet, musician, orn
tor. general, designer of battleships,
as well? In August, therefore, the
head of the state is to settle the dis
pitted point.
College Students as Thinkers.
It Is Important for college teachers
to promote the pursuit on the part
of their students of such subjects as.
In their Inherent character, demand
thinking, and also to promote such
a pursuit of those subjects as does
promote thinking, says Charles K
Thevlng. In North American Review
Mathematics Is a subject which do
mauds thinking. It is thinking: it Is
nothing else. History may bo pro
sented ns n matter of acquisition: tt
also may be presented as a matter of .
weighing evidence, ns a study of
cause and effect. Economics Is a sub
ject which specially offers opportunl
ties for such study as develops think
ing. Its phenomena are complex, and
the causes which prevail In Its Held
are often obscure Those studios, and
similar ones, offer a special ad van
tag*' In creating and nourishing the
power of thinking.
An ironmonger in a small English
town recently posted tho following an
nouncomont In front of his shop.
"The reason why 1 have hitherto been
able to sell my goods so much cheap
er than anybody else is that 1 am a
bachelor and do not need to make
a profit for the maintenance of wife
and children. It Is now n\v duty to
Inform the public that this advantage
wlll bo shortly withdrawn from them,
as 1 am about to bo married They
purchases at once at tho old rate
Speaking in Tokio ivvv:.:.y, Rev
\'■ W
pal. said that in England corpora*
punishment was coming to boa privi
lege of aristocracy Tho govern;v.;
class of England, ho said, felt that C
.
wrongdoing, not in the flogging
Maxim Gorky, alter looking us over,
is convinced that there Is much ..u s
lng in our morals. But. even as they
aiv there seems to be too much *>f
them for him.
COLORADO NEWS ITEMS
It Ih stated that h new dally morning
paper Is to b<- start* d Boon in Cripple
Cu-fk.
The Arapahoe County Fair Associa
tion will hold Its annual fair at Little
ton, October ltd. -Ith and 6th.
The 'iYuchetH’ Institute for the
Twelfth district opened at Gunnison
July JOth with a good attendance.
Santa Fp officials have upproved the
plans for a m-w s2.'i,oWi hospital to he
i.ullt at La Junta, and work will be
commenced IminudlaU !y.
A. IS. T« achout. proprietor of the
I’gerton Mouse at Cttnulb m and on©
of the pioneers of Gunnison county,
died July Ihi after a short Illness.
The Denver llaw-ball Club of the
Western Leagiu- him dropped down to
fourth place and still sliding. Pueblo
set ms to be securely anchored at the
hot loll).
A horse valued at $12(10 and owned
by .1. L. Alford, a Trinidad real entitle
mail, was stung to d'uth In live min
tiles by a swarm of lu es that alighted
oii Its head.
A Civil Service examination will bo
belli August ir.th at Leiidvllb-; August
IMli at Claud Junction mid Pueblo, f<u
iln- positions of clerk ami carrier in
iln postollic - st rvlco.
Work of completing blast furnnr- F
of the Mlnnequii plant at Pueblo will
soon be started again. .Work on this
furnace wiih commenced about four
years ago. but* was stopped when tho
plant closed down.
Tile State School for the Deaf and
Ililntl will purchase IJo acres of land
adjoining the Printers' Home, near
Colorado Springs nt fin per acre. The
puyehnse will bo made from tho slate,
through lie- Land Board.
Dan McKinulc, who terrorized the
guests at a party at the Bodkin home
In Highland Lake some two weeks ago.
assaulted Constable Coates, escaped
and wiih captured, was sentenced to
sixty days in Jail at Greeley.
Chester Seger. a seven-year-obi
child, was crushed under the wheels
of an lee wagon In Denver a few days
ago and died within two hours, lie
vas climbing on tin* wagon for Ico and
Ids clothing caught in a wheel.
While L. R. Warren wns attending
the hand concert at Colorado Springs
on tlu- night of tin* 30tli ult. bis home
at L*;:l North Walisatcli avenue was
robbed of S2OO in diamonds and Jew
elry. 900 In cash being overlooked.
It Is stnted that tho two hundred
houses to be built at Riley gulch, near
Trinidad, for the men employed by
the Carbon Coal and Coke Company,
an auxiliary «»f the American Smelting
and Refining Company, will all be of
brick.
The corporate life of the Society of
Colorado Pioneers has been made per
petunl through the tiling of renewal
papers in tlie office of the secretary nt |
state at Denver. The papers are signed
bv President N. S. Hurd and Secretary
Michael Storms.
While attempting to light a Are with
gasoline. Mrs. Frank Lubb. on Aus
trian woman thirty years old. was
burned to dentil at her homo in Pu
eblo. Her llttb* child, eleven months
old. was so badly burned that it died
tin hour after being removed to the
hospital.
The business of the Pueblo Land Of
fice for July showna slight increase over
that of the corresponding month Inst
year. The tilings eover 36.777 acres of
land and consist of twenty-four cash
entries, eighteen desert claim entries.
107 homestead entries and fifty nils
eellnneous entries.
With'the exception of the letters
"A V. ' tattooed tin his right arm. there
was no Identification marks upon the
body of tin* tramp who wns killed by
a Rio Grande train nt Fountain July
30th. The head was mashed beyond
recognition, and no papers or cards on
the body sened to identify the un
known victim.
The twelfth annual banquet of the
Teachers’ Institute of Huerfano and
Las Animas counties was held In the
high school building at Trinidad o»\
the night of August Ist. as a climax to
the session. Nearly 200 were present.
Among the speakers were Prof. J. B.
Treat. County Commissioner J. B. Ma
arid and Rev. 11. 5?. Lawler.
The annual session of the normal In
• of district No 2, exnbinclng
Larimer. Weld and Boulder counties,
convened at the Normal school July
30th One huudred and thirty teach
ers were enrolled, an Increase of near
ly thirty over the opening day of last
year. The Institute will be in session
two weeks, and a total enrollment of
175 Is expected.
Members of the official board of the
Vincent Methodist Episcopal Church of
Spokane. Washington. have voted
unanimously to request Bishop Wsr
ten. who Is to preside at the next scs
j sion of the Columbia River conference.
I to appoint Rev Clarence O. Kimball.
1 pastor of the First Methodist Church
oi Tilnidad. Colorado, to the pastorate
of the Vincent Church.
Thomas McNeill, who was deported
from Victor and dumped on the Kan
I sns plains two years ago. claims to
| have struck it rich in the new gold
\ . o hla
has
! rp a five-foot vein in the Pike's Peak
i Pour claim, which carries values rang
mg from $.'.00 to SSOO to tho ton and
that there is plenty of ere in sight.
\t the meeting of the State Board
of Pardons August d clemency was
I . Mended to Herman Anderson, who
I was sentenced from 1-ake county by
- Judge Owers February 10. 1003. to a
I term of fifteen to twenty years for
murder In the second degree. His sen
tence was commuted to four to twenty
years, under which commutation he
will obtain his .tberty as soon as the
! papers reach the penitentiary,
j Charles Johnson. colored, aged
I twelve, and the most desperate juvenile
d« Unqueut with whom the Colorado
Springs authorities have ever had to
S
K- form Sch.-el Johnson was caugh*
! stealing irons-, rs. bit a clerk, scratched
I the arrestltng officer, created a furore
at the police station by attempting to
1 escape and finally escaped at night
was recaptured by the probation offi
I The following new patents have been
I granted to citizens of Colorado: John
! device: Frauds J. Crane of Denver.
. aft E.- li \
Herbert V
j heating s> stem: G> ewe J. Kindel
IVrv.r. ait o\ ar-ing apparatus:
I Charles F. Leonard. Wra». wire fer.c
1 machine Ira 1. Sides, combination
ruler and Welter.
NEWS OF THE WEEK
Most Important Happeninfca cf tlio
Past Seven Days.
Intrrratinff llnm linttoercd from Alt
ports of the World Condensed
Into Smnll Spnee for the
Deneat of Our Ileudern.
If. H. Weakley, pulhdior <>f tin
Evening Herald and one of the well
known newspaper men of Ohio died
at his home in Dayton, nged Gl* years. I
Judge James F. Tracey, of the Phil- j
ipplne supreme court. Is si ited t«> «>•*•- i
c-t-ed Gen. Smith ns vice governor- |
general when the latter assumes the
governor-generalship In September.
Warden Haskell, of the Kansas
penitentiary, proposes to establish a
night school for tho convicts under
ills charge.
Charles J. Osborn, of f’t. I ami is,
who recently celebrated bis 80th birth
day. holds tlie distinction of being tlio
dean or Associated press correspon
dents. He served the association for
•17 years continuously.
Charles W. Dickie, one of the heat
known republican politicians of West
ern Oklahoma, recently Jumped from |
tho window of a hospital at Guthrie i
while delirious and sustained Injuries J
that caused his death.
Charles Hudson, for 20 years chief'
clerk of the American embassy In
Ixmdon, Is dead, lb* had served under i
eight mini; lets and ambassadors and j
was an intimate friend of James Rus
sell Lowell.
Mayor Johnson, of Cleveland, O-,
has been acquitted of the charge of
contempt of court In connection with
tho tearing up of tie* E’eetilc Railway
eampany’s tracks recently.
Orders have been Issued by tho war
department transferring Maj. Gen. A.
W. Greely from Sun Francisco to St.
Louis.
Rear Admiral Charles J Train, com- :
mnnder-ln-ehh f of the United States J
Asiatic fleet, tiled recently In Chefoo,
China, of uraemia Ho was 01 years :
of ago and would have retired from
nctlve service In May of next year. |
'Cecil Huy. tin* heaviest man In Kan- 1
sns, died In Leavenworth recently. I
He weighed -150 pounds.
Ex-Gov. Van Sant, of Minnesota. !
lias been appointed chief marshal of
«. A. K. parade at the Minneapolis :
encampment.
Gen Arthur McArthur, who recent
ly returned from an 18-moatlis’ tour j
of tho Orient, has resumed command
of the department of the Pacific with *
headquarters at San Francisco.
Gov. Folk, of Missouri, lias accepted
an invitation to deliver an address j
nt the I-nbor day celebration in Tulsa. 1
I. T.. on September 3.
E. A. Gage, a son of former Secre
tary of the Treasury Gage committ *J
suicide recently In a Seattle, Wash,
hotel.
MlarHlHiifOHi.
James H. Sage, n nephew of the late
Russel Sage Ims announced that In;
will contest the will of the millionaire
financier.
The mayor of Havana. Cuba, and
all the aldermen have resigned In an
ticipation of a reqre t for their resig
natons by P.e-hKnt Palmn.
The Michigan democrats recently
nominated Charles H. Kin.merle, of
Cassopolls, for governor. William J.
Bryan was Indorsed.
At a special meeting of the Pan
American congress nt Rio de Janeiro
Secretary Root made a speech defining
X)\o attitude of the United States, and
advising temperate and kindly dis
cussion of ull questions that may
come up.
j The Idaho republicans recently nom
inated Miss S. E. Chamberlain for
state supe. intendent of public in
struction.
During a thick fog off Newport. R.
1.. a collision occurred between the
battleships Alabama and Illinois.
Neither veasel was seriously damaged.
More than 76.000 acres of the
Kiowa-Conunanche pasture land will
be required ns allotments for Indian
babies born since June 1901.
Fay Templeton, the actress was
married recently near Philadelphia to J
William Patterson of Pittsburg. Pa.
j Gen. Markgraffsky. chief of tho
; Warsaw police has been assassinated
. Nearly 2t*o police officers of that city
have been killed within a year.
■ At a conference of government of
ficials at Chicago it was decided that'
1 John D. Rockefeller would not be
! asked to testify before the grand
I jury as the government wished tr* I
avoid granting immunity to the head (
of the Standard Oil company,
j The crew of the Russian cruiser ]
Asia, which was sent to Abo. has
( captured the vessel, hoisted the red
; flag and put to sea.
The navy department is nearly
{swamped with applications of minis
ters who want to be chaplains on war
| ships.
1 During the fiscal year ended June 30
the people of the United States smoked
more than 7,000.tV0.u00 cigars aad 3 -
753.266.213 cigarettes.
The crusler Washington, built at
the yards f the New 1
tug company in Camden, N J . has
boon formally turned over to the gov
ernment.
Military disorders have broken out
at Reval. Russia.
V lire tti
!y destroyed four brick buildings and
j four stocks of merchandise. The
loss aggregates $50,000, covered by
insurance.
The failure is announced of the
"Men and Women" Publishing com
; pany of Cincinnati. O.
The Brodski grain elevators at
Kiev. Russia h.*\<* been destroyed by
tire involving a loss of

Mich., recently which required the
efforts of tho entire pol: e reserw
Vn in-, estlyarion of r.lleced Irregu-
I Jar.tics in th- Phi i * ... > is now be
ing conducted b* M j. Cea. Leonard
i
Joseph McCann the aeronaut who
fell at the Salt Lake Palace owing to
the failure of a parachute to work hits
since died. His home wns near Den
Moines, la.
Two new flour mills have Just
I been completed at Kansas City with
a capacity of 4,500 barrels per day
which gives the mill* of that city a
total capacity of 11.000 barrels of
I flour per day.
The French embassy nt Washington
has been instruct'-1 to express the
deep regrets or th«* French govern
ment at the killing of Lieut. Clarence
England, on board the trulser Chat
tanooga, by the crew of a French
cruiser while at target practice.
I John C. Mutely, revolver for tho
7 lon < Mty Industrle 1- h sued an ap
i peal to tho moneyed believers In tho
j Howie doctrines to .••mtrlbute for the
relief of the destitute "f the commun
ity. stilting that. man*, ure underfed
and Insufficiently clothed.
Traffic over the Mount Cents rail
road. Interrupted by tin* recent cloud
burst lias been entirely re-established
The Hill trunk cniupany’H plant nl
Nashville, Tenn., ha been gutted by
lire.
Mrs. Corey lias been granted a dl
voice from her husband, the president
< 1 the United states Steel company,
in tlio courts at Reno, New, on the
;• rounds of desertion. The question
of alimony was not brought up. ns it
I wns stated at the trial that a satls
ft ictory financial H-it’ement bad been
arrived at between the parties.
A negress, living in Kingston, Ky.,
| recently gave birth to elx children.
| They were were ull alive at last ac
counts. ,
According to the suggestion of
Cliairmnn Sherman that each repub
lican In the country contribute a dol
lar to tin* congressional campaign
fund. President Roosevelt enclosed
bis money in a letter to Mr. Sherman
heartily endorsing the plan.
The hanging of Allen Mathias, a
negro, who criminally assaulted a
white girl, took pin *e tit Mayfield,
Ky., in a legal manner recently. it
was Just 50 minutes Iroin the time the
Jury was sworn In until the negro
was pronounced dead.
A letter was mad public In Chica
go recently in which William J. Bry
an demands tho r<-donation of Rog.jr
Sullivan as national democratic com
mitteeman from Illinois, charging
th t he holds the office through fraud.
Mr. Sullivan in a 1 ustle statement to
tho press refused to step down.
The encampment of regulars and
national guard nt Chickumnugn Na
tional park has born formally opened.
The entire Russian garrison nt
Sveaborg. Finland, with the exception
of four companies of Infantry, revolted
recently seized all the artillery and
machine guns and gained complete
control of the fortn Fighting con
tinued for several hours and many
were killed or woun led on both sides.
Frederick Best, of Salinn, Kan., re
cently died in a Kansas City hospital
as the result of the bite of a hog.
The lowa republic ns in state con
vention at Des Moines nominate I
Gov. A. B. Cummins for a third term
and a full state ticket. The platform
adopted declared for a revision of the
tariff and a primary election law and
[opposes free passe**and comporate In
fluence in politics 4
The federal authorities have began
an investigation of an alleged com
bination to raise prices of lumber in
Sun Francisco.
Tho importation of rice into the
Philippines during the past fiscal year
decreased 60,"72.411 pounds, valued at
$3,084.1 S 3 in gold.
The answer of the Lilly Drug com
pany to the silt of the government
has been filed at Indianapolis. It
practically admits the existence of the
trust but d nios active connection with
it.
The total registration for lands in
the Shoshone Indian reservation which
recently closed was 10.553.
Colorado recently celebrated tho
30th anniversary of Its admission to
the union.
The state department at Washing
ton has been notified that the Guate
malan army has been disbanded in ac
cordance with the recent Marblehead
1 treaty.
An official telegram from Helslng
i fors. Finland says all the mutineers
in fortress at Sveaborg have surrend
ered and that by order of the emperor
court martial? are already trying the
men implicated.
The New York law restricting the
1 labor by women and children to ten
j hours c day and hours a week in
I* a factory was declared "an unwar
ranted invasi >n of constitutional
rights" In a decision banded down by
j Justice Olmstead in the court of spec
| ial sessions recently.
Clifford S. Hixton. a bookkeeper
forth- Union Trust company of Pitts
burg. Pa . has - nfessed to emberzline
$125.i 00 from the bank. The money i
was lest in «: k speculation.
! The American Association of Opti
cians. *n annual session at Rochester.
N Y . elected Brices S. Palmer, of
Boston. president and Thomas
Gowan.’oc-'x. of Kansas City, vice pres- ;
ident. Kiinsas City was chosen as the
, next plate of meeting.
An inn nation in banking methods !
was tna tgurated recently when a
bank whl?h w;.: remain open throuch- 1
out the M hours of the day and nigh;
was open *d for business in Chicago.
At a meeting of Dowieites in Zion
City. Wii ;r G Yo’.iva was chosen as
their canlidate for ceneral overseer
at the ei< be held in September
Powie'> 1 ia:e was not mentioned.
The public *:• : : at the close of bu.*l
re>s July : i. cash in The
$973.8;
which is an i: - x-e for the month of
S*her A. Crvwe. proprietor cf a
t, v p hotel in Chicago and a brother
.of :he n. : .5 Pat Crowe, the
Cudahy kidney-. -. has been indicted
A -iar conSrence w!:h
Charles Encry orulth. of Philadelphia
e lt rei:erated kh
■ ft. m
.he 1 Fire Insura*.ce
-vr.itx.ny :x Karabung. Germany, l.as
-
• ;
SHOSHONE LANDS
RESULT OF FIRST DAY'S DRAW
ING AT LANDER.
SOME LUCKY COLORADANS
First Ticket Drawn by Hans Berlin of
Laramie, Wyoming—Can Sell for
$3,000 —Wyoming Cowboy Gets Sec
ond Prize—Third Goes to Fairplay,
Colorado, Miner.
Lander, Wyo.—At 9:45 o'clock Sat
urday morning the drawing prelimi
nary to the throwing open for settle
ment of the Shoshone reservation be
gan here on a large* platform on Main
Mreet. Commissioner W. A. Richards
of the General Land Office and Draw
ing Commissioners W. It. Sehnitger of
Cheyenne and S. Maginnis of Hillings,
Montana, presided. Three boys were
selected to draw the names.
More than a score of names of Colo
radans were in the first GUO drawn
No. 1 Hans H< i lin of Laramie,
Wyoming, will select his farm and
work It himself, although he was of
fered SB,OOO for it.
No. 2 —Edward S. Buck of Basin.
Wyoming is a cowboy. He has been
offered $4,0(f0 for his selection, which
lie will make to-morrow.
No. 3 —Thomas Bly, a miner, of Falr
plav, wired friends here that he would
start at once for the reservation to se
lect his prize. He can sell it for $2,5U0.
The following are among the Colo
rndnns who drew prizes Saturday:
572 —E. T. Baker, Denver.
598 —C. Moran, Denver.
110—A. T. Cordlll, Denver.
127 —Frank Martin. Ault.
14S—John D. Mllletan, Denver.
188— Clark C. Neff, Greeley.
189- -Iludalth Johnson, Niwot.
242 — Herman H. Blerman, Denver.
243 F. Blackley. Denver.
G 2 Smith Johnson, Greeley.
303- W. J. Orchard. Denver.
3C5 —William .1. Bratton. Denver.
38:: -E. Earle Moore. Fort Collins.
40G —Thillls E. W illiams. Denver.
425 —Oliver IS. Burke. Denver.
433 —James E. Reeder, Cripple
Creek.
471 —John S. McPherson, Fort Col
lins.
494—E. L. Coates. Boulder.
559—J. A. Click, Fort Collins.
57U —C. N. Cossman. Monte Vista.
G23—William Baldwin. Denver.
718—Charlie O. Petrie. Pueblo.
775—Myron E. Walker. Valverde.
777 —William Jopling, Louisville.
783 —Warren F. Ferris, Denver.
G23—William Baldwin, by Ural Reed,
Denver.
81G —Newton F. Campbell, Crip
ple Creek.
81S —Bernard Tarrell. Idaho Springs.
822 —• Robert F. Patterson, Spring
field.
849 Julius E. Spoltz. Sterling.
850— William Wallace. Greeley.
807 —Henry Baum. Victor.
8G8 —Albert S. Frost, Denver.
G7o—Adalalne E. Munn, Denver.
871 —George Blehni. Fort Collins.
889 —Alva V. Calvert. Fort Collins.
898 —Ezra D. Seymour. Denver.
923 —John Burkin. Victor.
959—John H. Heist. Sterling.
972—Arthur J. Morton. Denver.
939 —James L. Peak. Victor.
1510—Simon Williams. Fort Collins.
1514 — William Counts, by Robert
Gardner, Anaconda.
15G5 —James Maloney, Fort Collins.
15GG —James McGinnis, Boulder.
1595 —George H. Alberts, Westcllffe.
1237 —Frank Krnux. Denver.
1270—Ed. Blystad. Boulder.
1288 —Charles E. Bailey. Eldorado
Springs.
129G —Thos. J. Liller. Wellington.
131C —William M. Mooney, Fort Col
lins.
1317—Roy E. Hayes. Cortez.
132G —Sylvie T. Smith, Crested
Butte.
1331 —George W. Bertrem, Fort Col
lins.
1346 —Nell C. McKenzie. Boulder.
1352 —John L. Ankley. Fort Collins.
1388— Norville H. Robinson. Denver.
1389 — Maud Hall. Denver.
1390 — Frank J. Muller. Crow Creek.
1441 -George P. Mason. Greeley.
1607 —David S. Johnson, lAfayette.
IGGB—Ernest B. Davis. Lupton.
1718 —Claire S. Miller, Denver.
1723 —Wesley K. Wallace. Denver.
1730 —William Edwards. Greeley.
1751 Oscar L. Merrill. Cripple
Creek.
1752 — Lucius E. Gibson. Denver.
1753 — John B. McCarter. Lucerne.
17SC —Charles E. Packett. Fort Col
15ns.
17SS —John B. Clark. Louisville.
1790 —Walter S. Combs. Grand Val
ley.
ISoG—Andrew F. Hartman. Ana
conda.
1515 Leonard M. Risgon. Lucerne.
1823 —John J. Lewis, Pearl.
1852 —William E. Carter, by Alva E.
Calvert. Fort Collins.
ISC3 —Samuel .1. Browning. Denver
1901—Cyrus H. McCormick. Gree
ley.
191—Albert Bona than. Fort Collins.
1929 —James R Pearce Denver.
] 958 Bdgai F. t ombs, Dc nver.
1959—Charles H Frost, by A. F
i Frost. Denver.
1975—Charles B. Roach. Greeley.
1 1979—Burr A Rowell. Boulder.
1 coaa—Frank C. Small. Colorado
I Springs.
! 2A2 >—Clar. r.cr Littlefield. Denver.
2021 —Harry B. W ilcox. Denver.
2031 Claud) V. Brown. Denver,
j «n7 ~; v (cr » Wager. Boulder.
. • . K.
207S —Ira R. Kault. Denver.
. 1 _
! lit.s.
2107 —Jacob War'-o- Fort Morgan.
I 2111 —F. Palm* r. Greel. v.
| 2104 —Peter Kerr. Loveland.
2173—Arthi rW. I eon. Denver.
1924—FranI I. Connor. Denver.
by Nlcb-
Ison Denver
I i« 7*t- - lsc.ac P. FLL. IL.h- Springs.
IC* —DunCrt". ii. McN aught on, Jr.,
Boulder.
.
1 1145—Waiter Cox. by Ralph E
V*«: —l- :: -.-i E. M* • :s. Greeley.
1452—J •
17 *- Edwar ’. E. >. ' -• . D am.
Illinois Primary Election.
I CL> rn—Rc , orT'« from the primary
*' • •- “ Yates.
- * : • s c.ly show
;. ~»m ■» Fourth Cistrict.
i'. ..- —.= indicated the
. . j in
i
HCN.W. H. KELBAUGtI
OF WEST VIRGINIA
PRAISES PE-RU-NA.
Hon. W. it. Kcibiiusti.
A Cold at Any Time of the Year. Es
pc< tally in /lot Weal her, is I'ery De
pressing to the System. Pe-ru-na is
an I'nequaled Tonic for Such Cases.
Read What People Say About It.
r* ** • • * r
f Hun. \V. 11. Kclbaugli. Ex-Member *
l XV. Va. Legislature. 204 Will street, J
• N. E,, Washington, D. C., writes: A
i *• You can use my name and word a
• at all limes for Peruna as a medl - *
j cine and tonic uncqualcd. ,/ have J
! tried it for a stubborn cold and ,
J badly run down system. I tried all *
A sorts of other medicines and paid J
* several expensive doctor hills. •
| Peruna cured me, strengthened me *
A more than ever, and saved me 1
* money.” • *
Mrs. Clara I.itterst. Seafield, Iml .
s.iys: “Last fall I took a severe cold. I
took Pernmi. began t«* improve and kept,
on so until I was able to do inv work.”
MEANING OF MOLES.
On the right side of the upper lip
a mole promises great good fortune to
both sexes.
A mole on the neck, in man or wom
an. promises a long and happy life,
wealth and fame.
A science, or psemlo-science, of
moles has existed among the Pennsyl
vania Dutch for many years.
A man with a mole in the middle of
his forehead has a cruel mind: a wom
an with such a mole Is foolish, idle and
envious.
A man with a mole on the left side
of the upper lip rarely marries, and
such a mole In the case of a woman
denotes suffering.
A mole on the right side c. a man’s
forehead denotes wonderful luck; on
the right side of a woman’s forehead,
gifts from the dead.
On the left stJe of a man’s forehead
a mole denotes a long term In prison;
on the left side of a woman's forehead,
two husbands, and a life of exile.
According to this science, no c**e Is
without a mole or two. and these are
some of jhe prognostications that
mole-wearers may draw from their
brown ornaments.
REST THAT RESTS.
Rest means rest. * k
“Cut out" worrying.
Rest with a capital R.
Few persons know how to rest.
Rushing for trains and boats isn't
resting.
Being elbowed by a vulgar mob isn't
resting.
Neither is staying home and being
annoyed by endless details.
Overdressing, overeating and too
much excitement are not restful.
Over Sunday rest is best accom
plished by a trip to some restful place.
The idea is to discover what best
agrees with one and then to follow It
as well as possible.
PHYSICIAN SAYS
Children Thrive on Grape Nuts and
Cream.
A Mass, physician has found a cure
for constipation in children —citing
fifteen cases —by feeding them Grape-
Nuts.
"Some time ago." he writes. “I be
came interested in your food. Grape-
Nuts. as a cure for constipation in
children. Having tried It in my own
family. I have advised it in fifteen
cases in which all suffered with con
stipation more or less severe. The re
sult has been absolute relief in all.
"I write this that other children
may be benefited."
How much better it is thus to bring
about a healthy action in the bowels
of growing children by natural means,
than to feed them with improper food,
requiring some kind- of cathartic at
intervals to overcome constipation.
Grape-Nuts gives energy to the en
tire nervous system including the
nerves that cause the natural con
traction and relaxation of the bowel
muscles, that propel the food mass
along.
It is predigested also, and the blood
easily absorbs the food as it goes
through the body, storing up vitality
and force for the functions of all the
organs.
Children especially, should get the
right start as to habits of living
They should grow into bright, strong,
cheerful men and women. Grape-Nuts
solve the question of the start; a
wholesome appetite will do the rest
Children's teeth are benefited by
chewing Grape-Nuts. also. Your dent
ist will tell you that a certain amount
of exercise in chewing firm food, is
necessary to grow strong, beautiful
teeth.
Teeth need exercise just the same
as muscles, if the;- are to grow
strong and firm as nature intended.
Grape-Nuts g.ves the exorcise and
also gives material from which good
teeth are made.
There's a reason" Read the little
book. “The Road to Wellvllle," in
fkga.
BOY'S TERRIBLE ECZEMA.
Mouth and Eyes Covered with Crusts
—Hands Pinned Down —Miracu-
lous Cure by Cuticura.
“When my little boy was six months
old, he had eczema. The sores extend
ed so quickly over the whole body
that we at once called in the doctor.
We then went to another doctor,
but he could not help him, ahd in our
despair we went to a third one. Mat
ters became so bad that he had regu
lar holes in his cheeks, large enough
to put a finger into. The food had to
be given with a spoon, for his mouth
was covered with crusts as thick as
a finger, and whenever he opened the
mouth they began to bleed and sup
purate, as did also bis eyes. Hands,
arms, chest and back, in short the
whole body was covered over and
over. We had no rest by day or night.
Whenever he was laid in liis bed. we
had to pin his hands down; otherwise
he would scratch his face and make
an open sore. 1 think his face must
have Itched most fearfully.
"We finally thought nothing could
help, and I had made up my mind to
pend my wife with the child to Eu
rope, hoping that the sea air might
cure him, otherwise he was to be put
under good medical care there. But,
Lord be blessed, matters came differ
ently, and we soon saw a miracle. A
friend of ours spoke about CuMcura.
We made a trial with Cuticura Soap,
Ointment and Resolvent, and within
ten days or two weeks we noticed a
decided improvement. Just as quickly
as the sickness had appeared it also
began to disappear, and within ten
weeks the child was absolutely well,
and his skin was smooth and white
ns never before. F. Hohrath, ‘Presi
dent of the C. L. Hohrath Company.
Manufacturers of Silk Ribbons, 4 to 20
Rink Alley. South Bethlehem, Pa.,
June 5, 1905.”
M. Com banal re, the French explorer,
recently was lost in the forests of
Cambodia. He got separated from his
party and wandered through the soli
tude for eight days without any other
nourishment than the water he could
get from the marshes in the jungle.
By following the directions, which
are plainly printed on each package of
Defiance Starch, Men's Collars and
Cuffs ran be made just as stiff as de
sired. with either gloss or domestic
finish. Try It. 1G oz. for lCc, sold by
all good grocers.
When a man fails In business, his
wife tells the neighbors that he was
too honest to succeed, but what she
tells him in private is another story.
A Square Deal —Sixteen ounces De
fiance Starch for 10c.
The blooming Idiot is always in sea
son.
ITS MERITJS PROVED
RECORD OF A GREAT MEDICINE
A Prominent Cincinnati Woman Telle
How Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound Completely Cured Her.
The great good Lydia E. Finkhnm’s
Vegetable Compound is doing among
the women of America is attracting
the attention of many of our leading
scientists, and thinking people gener
ally.
f Jlfrjjiara Wit Jon 1
The following letter is only one of
many thousands which are on file in
the Pinkham office, and go to prove
beyond question that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound must be a
remedy of great merit, otherwise it
could not produce such marvelous
results among sick and ailing women.
Boar Mrs. Pinkham:—
“About nine months ago I was a great suf
ferer with female trouble, which cause-1 me
severe pain, extreme nervousness and fre
quent headaches, from which the doctor
failed to relieve me. I tried Lydia E Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound, and within a
short time Mt better, and after taking five
bottles of it 1 was entirely cured. I therefore
heartily recommend your Compound as a
splendid female tonic. It makes the monthly
j»-riods regular and without {tain: and what
a blessing it is t*> find such a remedy after so
many d«x-t-.*rs fail to help you. lam pleased
to recommend it to all suffering women."—
Mrs. Sara Wilson, 31 East 3d Street, Cincin
nati, Ohio.
If you have suppressed or painful
periods, weakness of the stomach,
indigestion, bloating, pelvic catarrh,
nervous prostration, dizziness, faint
ness. *' don't-care " and “ want-to-be
left-alone " feeling, excitability, back
ache or the blues, these are sure indi
cations of female weakness, or some
derangement of the organs. In such
eases there is one tried and true remedy
—Lydia E. l'inkham's Vegetable Com
pound.
enable vou to make good meals out of
“h'jTry’ meal*.
Libby's Food Product* are ready to
serve when you get them, vet are cooked
** carefully and as well as \ou could do
it in your own Lichen. j
Ox Toncer. Dried Beef. Boned Chick
en. Deviled Ham, Veal Loaf—(hose are
but a few of the many Linds your dealer H
keeps.
Try for luncheon or tapper tomorrow, ■
tome sliced Chicken Loaf. «)
Po-Urt. "Hew m Mai* Good
Tno g, to FjL. tree it yvu writ*
Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago. 8

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