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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, March 09, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1910-03-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Denver city tramway compa
AT COST OF $750,000
Denver. Contract* have beet
signed with the White Steam Con
struction Company, to build the Den
ver City Tramway Company office
buildinß at Fourteenth and Arapahoe
street*. The building i* to be eight
stories high and will contain 200 of
fices. It will be made of Portland ce
ment, and everything that goes into
U»« building will be Colorado product.
The aggregate coat, including the
ground, will be $750,000. With the
new car barn* that are to be con
structed the improvements will extend
from Fourteenth to Thirteenth.
A feature of the new building will
be the auditorium. This will be for
the u«e of the employes of the compa
ny. They will be allowed to hold all
of their meeting* and entertainments
there. In the school for motormen
and conductors, which will be in the
building. Instruction will be given stu
dent men as to the running of cars and
lectures will be given from time to
time to the old and new men by expe
rienced tramway officials.
The contract calls for the building
to be absolutely completed eleven
months from date. The architect who
planned the structure is William E.
Important Coal Rate Decision.
Denver.—ln handing down a decision
to the effect that the Santa Fe must
allow mine operators in the Walsen
burg district the same rate to points
In the Southwest that the Canon City
operators have had the interstate
Commerce Commission has given out
one of the most important rulings
since its organization.
It likewise is one of the most not
able victories for-the shippers that has
ever been won in a hearing before that
body. The order, which becomes ef
fective April 1 next, will cut the rate
on a ton of coal from Walsenburg t.i
points in New Mexico, Kansas and
Texas In some instances $7 a car.
The new order will open a field on
more than 1,000 cities and towns
which it is claimed has been kept from
fhe complaining operators through
railroad discrimination.
The Stock Growers* Association of
Gunnison county has issued Invitations
for its fourth annual banquet, to take
place at Gunnison April 1. Elaborate
preparations are being made for the
Word was recently Received from
the Cnited States census bureau by
State Auditor Itoady Kenehan, Inform
ing him that there would lie no ap
propriations made for state institu
tions this year for carrying on the
work of the geological survey. In the
past the government has rendered the
state educational institutions some as
sistance in obtaining facts for the geo
logical survey, but this year the mon
ey usually spent In that way is to be
used in taking the census.
Governor John F. Shafroth has ap
pointed the following delegates to at
tend themeetingof the American Prison
Association in Washington. I). C.. Sept.
20 to Oct. 2 and the Eighth Internation
al Prison Congress in the same city,
Oct. 2-8; Father William O'Uyan, lea
ver ; Hughes, Denver; James
Williams, Denver; lien B. Lindsey,
Denver; Harry C. Kiddle, Denver;
Thomas J. Tynan. Canon City; Wil
liam V. Elliott. Denver; John It. Dix
on. Denver; James T. l.ocke, Canon
City: John W. Davidson, Pueblo.
Sprigg Shakleford, Grand Junction,
and Joseph E. Ferguson, Victor.
The mntter of unifying the entire
system of ditches in the rneompahgre
valley has been solved, temporarily, at
least, at a meeting of the Unrompah
gre Valley Water Users* Association of
Olath**, when the proposition made by
Engineer Walters for the government
was accepted. Every ditch company
will make a proposition for the sale
of Its ditch to the government, and if.
after a careful investigation, govern
ment engineers find thnt the ditches
cannot 1*» paralleled for the same
amount of money, the ditch will be
bought. If It is thought that construc
tion of a ditch would not be so expen
sive, one will be built. It is thought
this solution will work out to the sat
isfaction of all concerned, and It is by
far the best proposition the govern
ment has made during the controversy.
Through its executive committee the
state board of agriculture authorized
the expenditure next year of $7,000 in
potato experiments by the Agricultural
college at Fort Collins, Greeley, Fort
Morgan. Julesburg, Carbondale, Chey
enne, Del Ndrte, Montrose and Middle
During the month of February eight
business houses failed in Colorado, ac
cording to the report of Bradstreet’s
Mercantile agency. The total assets of
the concerns are $85,248, while their
liabilities are $102,542. Five of the fail
ures occurred in Denver.
The Trinidad city council Is consid
ered a street lighting plan modeled
after that of Denver. A $3,000 wet
come arch Is proposed to be erected
over the Commercial street bridge, the
arch In Denver being a model. Arc
lights will be done away with and at
tractive poles erected.
At Chicago on the 2d Inst, two car
loads of hogs sold for $lO.lO per hun
dred weight, the highest price since
the Civil War.
A Joint committee of both branches
of the Denver City Council reported
that not enough protests had been
filed to defeat the proposed civic cen
Sheep sold in Chicago on the 3d inst.
at SB.IO a hundred weight, the highest
mark ever recorded In the history ot
fb<* market. The animals, it is under
stood. were purchased tor the use of
the British army and will be shipped
to the Bermuda islands.
Ueutenant B D. Foulols, U. S. A_
made two successful flights in n
Wright aeroplane at Fort Sam Hus
ton, San Antonio. Tex., on the 2d inst.
In the first flight he reached a heigbi
of 100 feet and on the second 200 feet,
and attained speed of forty-five miles
an hour against one-eighth mile wind.
Federal inquiry Into methods of dis
posing of oieomargarin was ordered by ;
Julge K. M. of the United
States District Court at Chicago, after
he had sentenced one of four dealers
Indicted for violating tne oleomargar
ine regulations to six years In the fed
eral prison at Fort Ix*avenworth and
bad lined him $15,000.
Governor Stubbs and other Kansas i
state officers will appeal to President
Taft to commute to life Imprisonment
the sentence of death, to be executed
March 29th. which was imposed by a
Jury in the federal court on Charles
O'Neil, an army officer. Kansas has
witnessed no hanging since it became
a state and two years ago capital pun
ishment was abolished.
A compromise has been arranged by
the American Fire Insurance Compa
ny of Philadelphia, with ita San Fran
< .sco policyholders, who brought suit
on n claim that the original settlement
M fifty per cent was based upon an
incorrect statement of Its financial
condition. Claims aggregating $360,-
000 will be settled by the payment to
the policyholders of about $75,000.
For $lO, or 2 cents per mile, the
traveler going between states on an
extended Journey will be able to pur
chase, after April 1, a 2.000-mlle book
which will be good on practically ev
ery road in any of the states In the
West. Five counons for every four
miles, or 2ty cents per mile, will be paid
In Colorado, and the regular 2 cents
per mile demanded by law In Kan
sas and Nebraska.
Judge Ben H Lindsey of Denver and
Harvey O'Higgins have filed demur
rer to the $50,000 damage suit brought
against them for alleged libel con
talned in the "Beast and the Jungle."
The demurrer sets forth that the com
plaint does not set up facts sufficient
to constitute a cause of action, that
there Is a mlsjoiner of causes of ac
tion and that the coinplaint i.i atubigu
out), uncertain and incomprehensible.
Jose Domingo de Obaldia, president
of Panama, died from heart disease
March Ist. . He had been sick only
four days.
Herbert J. Gladstone, governor gen
eral of Cnited South Africa, who was
recently elevated to the peerage, has
been created a viscount.
Colonel Roosevelt and his immediate
party have ended their hunt and sailed
from Gondorkoro on the 29th ult., ex
pecting to arrive at Khartoum March
Convicted of bribery, former City
Magistrate Furlong of New York CJty
has been sent* need to Sing Sing for an
Indeterminate term, the maximum of
which Is two years and a month and
the minimum one year.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Fairbanks,
accompanied by Ambassador Reid and
the members of the embassy staff, at
tended court at Buckingham palace
and were formally presented to King
Edward and Queen Alexandra.
A bill has been Introduced In the
Massachusetts Legislature providing
for the establishment of a system of
state life insurance, to be controlled
by the insurance commissioner, work
ing through agents und backed by a
loan of sloo,ooo to Le made bv the
state for three years to the insurance
John D. Rockefeller, Jr., has retired
from the directorate of the Standard
Oil Company to assume the manage
ment of his father's benefactions in
connection with the proposed new in
corporation for the Rockefeller Foun
Clifford B. Harmon, aeronaut plans
an aerial voyage from New York to
San Antonio, Tex., and the establish
ment of a new world's record for long
distance flights, bettering the record
of 1,200 miles set by Count De Iji
Yaux last year in France.
W. J. Arkell, a New York publisher,
says that he tried to buy the New
York Sun, with the hope that he could
secure Theodore Roosevelt for editor.
He offered $2,000,000 for the paper but
was iniormed that the owners had al
ready refused $3,500,000.
A combined Oxford and Cambridge
rugby football team will visit the Unit
ed States this fall to play a series of
games in Canada and the West.
Matches have been arranged with Mc-
Gill university, the University of To
ronto, and with the Universities of Ne
vada, Chicago and California
I A duel with pistols was fought at
Vienna a few days since by two Aus
trian government officials. Dr. Oscar
Mayer and Baron Hermann Widenofer.
Mayer shot Widenofer dead. Dr. Mayer
was grief-stricken at the result of the
W. Cameron Forbes, governor gener
; al of the Philippines, intends to call
an extra session of the legislature to
meet at Baguio the end of March to
complete legislation on public works,
which was delayed waiting tariff de
The Royal Geographical Society of
i Italy has bestowed a gold medal upon
Commander Robert E. Peary for the
discovery of the North pole and a sil
ver medal upon Capt. Robert A. Bart
lett, who commanded the Roosevelt on
the Peary expedition.
F. Hopkinson Smith, the noted auth
or, is quoted as saying that the man
ners of the people of New York are
the worst in the world. "The grea'
trouble," he says, "la that our young
men are coming back from the colleges
ignorant of manners. If I were put in
charge of a college I should establish
a chair of manners."
The I,ondcn Court of Common Coun
cil unanimously conferred the honor
ary freedom of the city on Theodore
Roosevelt in recognition of the "dis
tinguished services to civilization dur
ing his presidency and his efforts to
wards the maintenance of the peace
of the world.” Mr. Roosevelt will via-
It I>ondon the middle of May.
The balloon New York, aboard which
, Clifford Harmon and his aide, George
U. Ifarrison, set out from San Antonio.
in au attempt to better the long
distance balloon record, landed near
Velonia, Ark, on account of a storm.
The balloon made a remarkable aerial
journey of 790 miles. Ry traveling the
distance Harmon layH claim to the
l«ahm cup. the trophy for long distance
balloon flights.
Representative Rucker has request
ed the Interior Department to restore
to entry lands in Grand county, Colo
rado, withdrawn on account of sup
posed value as coal lands.
The tariff commission is receiving
1 protests from manufacturers against
the low tariff on baseballs. It 1*
claimed that the Japanese manufac
. ture baseballs and undersell the Amer
icans on their own market.
After a brief general discussion the
Senate passed the bill authorizing the
issuance of $30,000,000 worth of certl
ricates of Indebtedness for the comple
tion of Irrigation projects already un
der way.
After a dinner given by President
Taft to Speaker Cannon In the Whits
House, at which there was dancing,
the two dignitaries are said to have
joined in an old-fashioned, "hoe down."
Both were puffing when they finished.
Representative Mondell secured the
adoption in the House of an amend
ment to the postoffice appropriation
bill, adding SIOO,OOO to the amount car
ried by the bill for maintaining star
route service, raising the amount from
$♦1,060,000 to $6,160,000.
The date of opening the Cour d’Alene
lands in Idaho and the Flat Head lands
In Montana has been changed from
April 1 to May 2. The classification
and appraisement of the Couer d'Alene
lands was not completed In time for
the opening on April 1.
Senator Gallinger has Introduced a
lull to incorporate the Rockefeller
loundatlon for general philanthropic
work on all Hnes. The Incorporators
named in the bill are John D. Rocke
feller, John D. Rockefeller, Jr, Fred
T. Gates, Starr J. Murphy and Charlea
O. Heydt, are authorized to select as
sociates. not to exceed twenty-five, and
it is provided that there shall not be
at any time less than five.
One of the most picturesque chief
tains of the Indian race, and his
nephew, both members of the Chippe
wa tribe In Minnesota, were found
dead in a Washington hotel a few
days since, the victims of asphyxia
tion. The dead chief was Pay-Baum-
We-Che-Walsh-Kung, more than nine
ty-five years old. aud his unfortunate
companion was A-Ne-Way-Way-Aush.
It is believed one of the red men blew
out the gas.
Representative Rucker has present
ed petitions from Colorado citizens fa
voring legislation for the elimination
of stock gambling and the establish
ment of the parcels post. Also a res
olution from Irving'Hale camp of Den
ver, U. S. W. V, favoring legislation
for raising the Maine, and a memorial
from Denver Council Loyal Associa
tion, favoring legislation to allow fra
ternal publications to carry advertise
President Taft has Instructed the
American ambassador at St. Peters
burg. Mr. Rockhill, to make strong
representations to the Russian gov
ernment looking to the Inviolability of
American passi»orts In that country.
Mr. .tOCkhlll. It is stated, will take the
mater up personally with the Em
peror. The Jews of this.country want
nction that will give American citi
zens freedom from political arrest in
i Russia.
Reforms put into effect at the Phil
adelphia mint partly by tho introduc
I tion of automatic machinery also are
1 to be supplied to the mints at Denver,
I San Francisco ami New Orleans. At
Philadelphia the machines will dis
place seventy-nino people.
Senator Jeff Davis of Arkansas was
I denied the privilege of striking from
the Record a statement in his testimo
ny before the House committee on
public lands in advocacy of the Ar
kansas “sunk lands" bill, that he would
receive a large legal fee if the bill
were passed.
A bill appropriating $12,000,000 for
the construction of a building for the
state. Justice and commerce and labor
departments was favorably reported to
the Senate.
An echo of the financial operations
of Cassie Chadwick five years ago
was heard Monday when the Presl
j dent commuted, to expire immediately,
the seven years sentence imi>osed on
Arthur B. Speer, the cashier of the
Citizens' National Bank of Oberlln. O,
for making false entries. The pris
oner had served all but four months
of his sentence. Mrs. Chadwick died
, in prison.
Beef steers, grain fed, good
to choice 6.00® 7.00
Beef steers, grain fed, fair
ot medium 5.25®6“.00
Beef steers, hay fed, good to
choice 5.756.10
Beef steers, hay fed, fair to
medium 5.00® 5.75
Beef steers, pulp fed, good to
choice 5.85® 6.50
Beef steers, pulp fed. fair to
good 5.00® 5.80
Cows and heifers, grain fed,
good to choice 5.00®6.10
; Cows and heifers, grain fed,
fair to medium [email protected]
Cows and heifers, hay fed.
good to choice 5.0005.75
, Cows and heifers, hay fed,
fair to medium 4.2505.00
i Cows and heifers, pulp fed,
good to choice 5.0005.85
i Cows and heifers, pulp fed.
1 fair to good 4.2505.00
Cows and heifers, common *
to fair 3.2504.00
Cows and heifers, common
! and canners 2.5003.25
Veal calves 7.00®9.50
Bulls 3.25® 4.60
•Stags 4.0005.00
i heeders and Stockers, good
to choice 5.00 0 5.75
Feeders and Stockers, fair to
good 4.2505.00
Feeders find Stockers, com
mon to fair 3.7504.25
Good hogs. 9.4509.70
Ewes 6.0006.85
Wethers 6.5007.00
Yearlings 7.2508.00
Lambs 7.750 8.50
Feeder lambs, f. p. r 6.50 0 7.75
Feeder yearlings, f. p. r. ..6.00 0 6.50
Feeder wethers, f. p. r. ...5.0005.75
Feeder ewes, f. p. r. 4.0005.00
Wheat, choice milling, per 100 lbs.,
$1.72. Rye, Colorado, bulk, per 100
lbs.. $1.05. Colorado oats, sacked,
$1.70; Idaho oats, sacked. $1.75; Ne
braska eats, sacked, $1.65; corn in
sacks. $1.24; corn chop, sacked, $1.25;
bran, Colo., per 100 lbs., $1.05.
Upland, per ton. $12.00013.00; sec
>nd bottom, $10.50011.50; timothy,
$14.00015.00; alfalfa. f 10.00© 11.00;
straw, $4.5005.50; South Park wire
grass, $16.00017.00.
Dressed Poultry.
Turkeys, fancy dry picked..2s tfi 26
Turkeys, choice 21 ®23
Turkeys, medium 20
Turkeys, culls 08
Hens, fancy 17 ®lB
Hens, medium. . . 14
Broilers 25 ©26
Ducks 16 ®lB
Geese 16
Springs 20 ©2l
Roosters 08 ©O9
Live Poultry.
Hens 15 ©l6
Roosters 09
' Ducks 16 ©lB
< Jesse 14 ©ls
Turkeys, lb 20
Broilers, lb . 25
Springs 20
Spring stags 14
Prairie Chickens, doz 15.00
Ducks, Mallard, doz 6.00
I>ucks. Teal, doz 4.00
Ducks, mixed, doz 3.0003.50
Rabbits, Cottontail, doz 1.2501.50
Slgln 3h
Creameries, e*. Colo., lb. . . . 33
j Creameries, ex. East., lb. . . . 33
Creameries, 2d grade, 1b...25 ©26
Process and renovated 25 ©26
Packing stock 21
Eggs, case count 6.50
The New Mexico Bar Association
held its anual meeting at Santa Fe on
the 2Sth ult. and elected Charles A.
Spies* of I .as Vegas, president, to suc
ceed EL C. Wade of I.a* Cruces; Miss
Nellie C. Brewer, secretary and treas
urer, to suceed Charles C. Catron of j
Santa Fe, und the following vice presl- ;
dents, one for each Judicial district: 1
Charles C. Catron, E. 1.. Medler, N. C. 1
Frenger, Elmer E. Studley, J. T. Me- I
Clure, Byron Sherry and John T. Grlf- |
fin. The association adopted resolu
tions regretting the retirement of
Chief Justice Mills from the bench
and rejoicing in his elevation to the
Resolutions passed by the Demo
cratic Territorial Central Committee
protest vigorously against certain fea
tures of the Beveridge statehood bill, j
now ponding in Congress, particularly
againßt the expressed right of Con
gress to reject an unsatisfactory con- j
stitutlon and to the basis of represen
tation in choosing delegates to the con- |
stitutional convention. A committee
was appointed to leave at once for
Washington to place the Democracy's
objections before Congress. It consists
ot National Cotnilteeman A. A. Jones
of I.as Vegas. Col. W. S. Hopewell of
this city, C. R. Worrall of Clovis, and
Judge W. R. McGill of La Lande, N. M.
Mind your own business and some
day you will be minding a business of
your own.
| The Chicago syndicate headed by ;
Joseph which has been secur- j
l ing agricultural and mineral lands be-I
tween Buffalo and Clearmont for ,
weeks, has purchased the Gough ranch !
of 640 acres for $19,200 and the 1,500-
acre cultivated ranch of Ira, Charles |
and George Buell for $65,000. The \
syndicate now has about 10,000 acres j
In Johnson county.
W. T. Judkins of Riverton has been '
appointed state immigration agent, to j
succeed C. W. Williams, resigned. Jud- j
kins was sergeant-at-arms of the
House of the last legislature.
The American Light and Water
Company of Kansas City Is the low
est bidder for the construction of wa
ter works for the town of Shoshoni
and has been awarded the contract.
The company’s bid was $41,830, sl,-
830 more than the par value of the
bond issue voted for water works. The
contract calls for completion of the
system before July Ist.
New York.—Thomas Collier Platt,
formerly United States senator from
New York, and for many years a na
tional figure in Republican politics,
died at 3:45 o'clock Sunday afternoon
in the apartment of Mr. and Mrs. Gus
tav Abele, on West Eleventh street,
from whom he had rented three rooms
for the last four years. Mrs. Abele
had been his nurse.
Dr. Paul Auterbridge, his physician,
said tonight that the cause of death
was chronic and acute Bright's dis
ease. The body was removed to the
home of Frank H. Platt, a son, and
will be taken on Tuesday to Owego,
N. Y., the senator's birthplace, where
It will be buried. Funeral services will
be held Wednesday at the Presbyte
rian church in Owego.
The end was startlingly sudden. An
hour before the senator died his two
sons, Frank and Edward, with their
families, and his widowed son, Harry,
with the latter's daughter, Charlotte,
and son, Sherman, bad left the house,
after their usual Sunday vislL The
senator said at that time that he felt
very well and thought he would read
the Sunday papers. At 3 o'clock he
was taken with a fainting spell and
Dr. Auterbridge was hurriedly called.
The family w-as notified and returned
in haste. Mr. Platt recovered from his
first lapse, but sank into unconscious
ness again at half past 3, and died fif
teen minutes later. The relatives were
all at the bedside.
Only last Wednesday, Senator Platt
was at his office down town. For sev
eral years he had been in feeble
health and latterly the use of his legs
had almost deserted him.
The death of Senator Platt has given
rise to many rumors and has revived
discussion of his matrimonial ventures
in the latter years of his life, which
brought him a great deal of notoriety
and which may result in prolonged liti
gation over his estate.
Senate Passes Postal Savings Bill.
Washington.— Dividing practically
upon party lines the Senate, at the
close of the third session of the leg
islative day of March 3rd, Saturday,
passed the administration postal sav
ings bank bill. Of the 72 votes cast,
50 were in favor of the bill, and 22
against. All the negative votes were
cast by Democrats, even Mr. McEnery
who had voted with the Republicans
throughout the consideration of the
bill. In the «*nd deserting to his own
Senator Chamberlain of Oregon was
the only Democrat who stood with the
Republicans in favor of the bill.
As it goes to the House the bill au
thorizes the various money order
postofrice service to accept sums of
|1 or more from depositors and to de
posit these sums in the local banks,
where the money is to remain, unless
withdrawn by the President in case o'
war or other exigencies.
Thirty Bodies Recovered.
Vancouver, B. C. —Thirty bodies
have been found in the wreckage at
Rogers’ Pass, forty miles east of Rev
clstoke, where an avalanche Saturday
buried slxty-two workmen engaged in
clearing the Canadian Pacific tracks.
Pittsburg, Pa. —It is announced that
Mr. Carnegie will establish a fund of
33,000,000 to advance the cause of
teachers and obtain better education
al facilities for them in ten of the
leading cities of the United States.
German Socialist Demonstration.
Berlin.—Serious conflicts between
the police and Socialists involving a
lengthy list of wounded were the out
come of the most Imoressive open
air demonstrations in Berlin and oth
er cities of Prussia Sunday against
the unsatisfactory suffrage bill.
Vesuvius in Eruption.
Naples.—Vesuvius has suddenly be
come active again. For twenty-four
hours there has been a continuous
eruption of- red hot stones and
ashes, accompanied by internal de
A postoffice is to be established at
Valiery in Morgan county, with T. El
Edwards as postmaster.
Work on the Union Pacific line be
tween Dent and Fort Collins has been
commenced. Two camps have been es
tablished and sum-contracts let.
Gov. John F. Shafroth has received
word that his son, Morrison Shafroth,
has been elected class orator for the
senior class of the University of Mich
It is announced that the new federal
building at Colorado Springs will be
occupied by the postoffice and for
mally opened for business Monday,
March 14 th.
Owing to insufficient foundations the
walls so far constructed of St. John's
new Episcopal cathedral in Denver
will have to be torn down and rebuilt
at a cost of |16,300.
It is announced at Denver & Rio
Grande headquarters that H. C. Stev
pns has been appointed master mechan
ic of the fourth division of the road
with headquarters at Alamosa, suc
ceeding J. H. Farmer.
Orders have been received at Fort
Denver, that no more recruits
shall be enlisted anywhere in the
United States until further orders. The
army is now up to its maximum. The
naval recruiting office was also closed
about two weeks ago.
After a conference with the board of
trustees of the State Normal school.
Governor Shafroth advised them that
they cannot let a contract for a prac
tice building to cost 3123,000, when
the appropriation for building, para
phernalia and furnishings amounted
only to 3100,000. The board agreed to
Mrs. Helen Grenfell, formerly slat*
superintendent of public instruction,
has been secured by the National Wo
man's Suffrage Association to lecture
for their cause in the twelve Eastern
colleges, among them the University
of Chicago, University of Cincinnati,
University of Michigan, Olivet college
and Oberlin.'
In view of the fact that there were
113 persons killed and 116 injured on
railroads In Colorado during the year
ending December 31, 1909, the mem
bers of the state railroad commission,
in a report submitted to Gov John F.
Shafroth, strongly urge the establish
ment of the block signal system on
all railroads within the state.
Following the convention of the su
perintendent's department of the Na
tional E'ducatlon Association, which
she went from Colorado to attend, at
Indianapolis, Ind., Mrs. Margaret Cook,
state superintendent of public instruc
tion. is to tour the East, visiting
schools with a view of gaining infor
mation to be utilized in Colorado.
Professero W. H. Olln, formerly a
member of the faculty of the State Ag
ricultural college at Fort Collins, has
been commissioned > by the Colorado
Midland Railway Company to write a
book whicb will be entitled ''Soil and
Products," pertaining priciapally to
the magnificent potato raising country
in the neighborhood of Carbondale.
The United States government has
paid 31.600 to each of the six wldowß
who lost their husbands in the Gunni
son tunnel disaster a few weeks ago.
In the event a person is killed while
in the employment of the government,
who has no wife, the amount of his
salary for one year will be paid to
anyone dependent upon the deceased.
With all the previous records bro
ken, there have been more than 1,700
land entries filed in Weld county since
the beginning of the year and in one
day forty-two filings were made by as
many different persons. More than
half the entries have been on half sec
tions, and three-fourths of them arc
on land in northeastern and southeast
ern Weld county.
According to the tariffs now being
distributed the homeseekers’ rate from
Chicago to Denver, Colorado Springs,
Pueblo and Trinidad will be 330, and
this rate will apply at various stated
intervals during the spring and sum
tner. From St. Louis to Colorado com
mon points the homeseekers' fare will
be 328.50, while from Omaha. Kansas
City and St. Joseph It will be 319.
Marcus S. Meade, one of the first,
conductors to take a train out of Den
ver, died on the 4tb Inst at St. Luke's
hospital In Denver. He was one of the
four conductors who ran on the old
Denver Pacific and was in charge of
the first, train to run from Denver to
Boulder. Mr. Meade was for over
thirty years a conductor on Colorado
roads and was well known over the
The United Mine Workers of Amer
ica have submitted to their president,
T. A. lA*wis. a scathing report de
nouncing the Colorado Fuel & Iron
Company and holding it responsible
for the seventy-five lives lost in the
Primero mine disaster on January
31st. The committee appointed for
the investigation accuses State Coal
Mine Inspector John D. Jones, and his
deputy. D. H. Griffiths, of allowing the !
company to violate the law.
The city of Greeley won a sweeping
victory in the opinion of Federal
Judge l-ewis, which upholds the city
in the suit against it by th? Greeley
& Northern Railway & Utility Com
pany to test the validity of the fran
chise granted the company and which
the city has held to be Invalid.
Senator Barela, the I.as Animas
county statesman, celebrated his sixty
third birthday on the 4th Inst. He Is
known as “the perpetual senator,” hav
ing represented the county in the up
per house of the State legislature
since away back in territorial days
Joseph Humphrey of Louisville has
been appointed to the office of deputy
state boiler inspector, succeeding
George O. Crum, who was removed be
cause of the charges that he was im
plicated in the alleged grafting of
former Boiler Inspector Alexander E.
J. Whitney.
That approximately SIO,OOO may be
collected from estates upon which the
inheritance tax never has been paid
Is the opinion of Assistant Attorney
General Rogers, who is engaged In se
curing data relative to several estates
of Colorado men, long since dead.
Simple But Powerful Prescription for
Rheumatism and Lame Back.
This was previously published here
and cured hundreds, "Get one ounce of
syrup of Sarsaparilla compound and
one ounce Toils Compound. Then get
half a pint of good whiskey and put
the other two Ingredients into It. Use
a tablespoonful of this mixture before
each meal and at bed time. Shake the
bottle each time.” Good effects are felt
the first day. Any druggist has these
ingredients on hand or will quickly get
them from his wholesale house.
Not Willing to Commit Himself.
The teacher had called upon Fred
die Brown to give an Illustration of
the proper manner in which to com
pare the adjective "clean.”
"Mother is clean,” said he, faltering
ly, “father is—cleaner —" Here ho
And." prompted the teacher.
Freddy was still silent and very
"Haven't you some other relative?”
asked the teacher, smiling.
"Oh, yes," replied Freddie, “there's
auntie—but I ain't sure about her!” -
Big Bugs.
D.y ouyi.
Dr. Cook was talking to a Washing
ton correspondent.
"The man is wrong in his attacks.”
he said. "He errs as ludicrously in his
idea of polar conditions as the Brook
lyn domestic, who said:
' " 'lt must be a filthy place, that
north pole, ma'am. I hear it’s full of
Ice bugs as big as churches.’ ”—Wash
ington Star.
A Bright Idea.
Yeast —It Is said that the baya bird
of India spends Ills spare time catch
ing fireflies, which he fastens to the
sides of his nest with moist clay. On
a dark night a baya's nest glows like
an electric street lamp..
Crlmsonbeak —Say. there's a bright
idea for decorating that keyhole In
my front door!
The English Way.
"Do you think baseball will ever get
a foAtbold In England?"
"They play it some."
"As strenuously as we do?”
"Well, no. They serve tea between
innings, 1 understand.”
When a baby talks without saying
anything it attracts a lot more atten
tion that a man who is doing like
For sore throat, sharp pain
in lungs, tightness across the
chest, hoarseness or cough,
lave the parts with Sloans
Liniment You don’t need to
rub, just lay it on lightly. It
penetrates instantly to the seat
of the trouble, relieves conges
tion and stops the pain.
Here’* the Proof.
Mr. A.W. Price, Fredonia. Kans.,
•ays : “We have used Sloan’s lini
ment for a year, and find it an excel
lent thing for sore throat, chest pains,
colds, and hay fever attacks. A few
drops taken on sugar stops cough*
ing and sneezing instantly.”
is easier to use than porous
plasters, acts quicker and does
not clog up the pores of the skin.
It is an excellent an
tiseptic remedy for BHHJ
asthma, bronchitis. 111
and all inflammatory S Jill
diseases the
throat and chest;
will break np the
deadly membrane in
an attack of cronp, I LTm ■
and will kill any kind I £27 I
of neuralgia or rheu- I I
matic pains. H ■
a hV I ■
Pricss tit., 50c., A $l.OO. 1
Drgsrtfrgloan, IgagjJ
B MTPMTft W «(«•■ R.Coirmin.VvN
rl I C.H I Xlnston.lM.-. lU.olc.fr**. H, K f*
■ ■ w eat references. fleet reeulu.
W. N. U„ DENVER. NO. 11-1910.
is the word to rriwtir
when you need a remedy
6 'Colds

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