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The daily sentinel. [volume] (Grand Junction, Colo.) 1893-current, June 30, 1909, Image 5

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WEDNESDAY. JUNE 30 i ßri fl
Another Shipment of
the Famous
Indestructo Trunks
Just Received
See them in our windows.
Come in and examine them.
I he special features of Indestructo
Trunks are Orginal and Exclusive.
Among them is—
Free 5 year Insurance
A broad guarantee from the
A warning to baggage
TSpec ial to The Sentinel. 1
t’olorado Springs. June 30. The
Myron Stratton Home for the Poor,
to the construction and maintenance
of which the 5-million-dollar estate
of the late \Y. S. Stratton will lie de
voted, according to his will, will lie
located on the old Matthews ranch
east of Broadmoor and on South Ne
vada avenue, in Ivywild, instead of
at Broadmoor, as had been thought.
This ranch property is already owned
"by the estate.
Tht deal-for 2,000 acres of Broad
moor land, which is pending, is for
the valuable water rights, and is an
investment rather than for a site for
the home, as published recently.
Residents of Broadmoor, who com
pose some of the most exclusive mem
bers of the fashionable set of the
Pike’s peak region, have been as
sured that tile structure will not be
erected in their midst.
An extension will be built to the
home from the Tejon street line by
the street car company, which is
owned by the estate The buildings
and grounds, according to the will,
must not cost more than 1 million
dollars, and it is understood that the
trustees contemplate spending about
$.->OO,OOO for this purpose.
Today W. E. Gracey sold to Belle
Keen lots 3 1 and 32 in block 52, this
city, for $2,000.
and supplies.
The latest popular songs always in
and the largest stock of records on
the western slope.
Books , Stationary
and Office Supplies
524 Main St.
Having been eighteen
clients have lost one cent.
, .... call or write me I can place your money
“ o y rgilt aV edge n L™rity ra0 g trust deed with good rate of
4* The I’niversify of Denver Law *
+ School will oppose the proposi- 4*
' 4* tion to alter the standard of ad- 4*
4* mission to the bar in this state 4*
4* from an examination by the su- 4*
4* prerae court to admission of 4*
4» graduates of the two Colorado 4*
4* schools by certificate merely. 4*
4* This plati has been suggested by 4*
4- Thief Justice R. \Y. Steele of the 4*
4* Colorado supreme court 4*
4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*
"I believe that to admit students
of law without an examination would
‘ lower tin* standard in Colorado—a
standard of which the Colorado bar
is proud,” said Lucius W. Hoyt, dean
of the Cniversity of Denver Law
School, yesterday.
‘The American Bar Association
and the Association of American Law
Schools, of which both our Denver
school and the law school of the Uni
versity of Colorado are members, have
gone on record as opposed to the plan
1 of admitting law students to practice
1 merely on school certificates,” the
Denver dean continued.
Dean Hoyt added tiiat Columbia
University formerly enjoyed this
privilege in New York but resigned It
voluntarily; that the privilege was
once granted the law schools in Chi
i cago by the Illinois supreme court.
i hut was later found unsatisfactory
and taken away, and that this same
system prevailed in (’olorado prior to
1597 and was abolished when the
present examination system was In
The Denver University Law School
is contemplating raising the stand
ard of admission to the school from
merely high school graduation to
sophomore college work. Dean Hoyt
stated yesterday that his faculty had
approved the plan and would proba
bly put It Into effect for the year of
1910-11. No school west of the Mis
sissippi river jiow lias a standard of
admission higher than high school
work, and only Columbia. Harvard
and a few of the leading eastern law
schools have taken the step in ad
vance. -Denver Republican.
Any time >ou wish a first class
horse and buggy call vhe Blue Barn.
319 Colorado-ave. Phone Junction
Bummer tourist tickets to principal
points east. Good returning until
October 21 via the Colorado Mid
land. Phone Junction 11G.
sl4 to Denver and return account
the N. E. A. Tickets on sale July 1
and 2: good until July 12. See the
Midland man.
Being extremely hard up for mat
ter with which to fill its columns
the .Morning Yellow today devoted
two-thirds of a column to an attuck
on a prominent Boulder business
man who cairn* over here
a few days ago with two other gen
tlemen to look after some invest
ments they had here, and when it is
simmered down it is hard to find
where there was the least excuse for
such a vicious and would-be-funny
assault. Such a scurrilous article
will prove a greater knock on Grand
Junction than anything Mr. White
had to say.
Mr. White has lived in Boulder for
30 years and is naturally a great be
liever in the superiority of his home
city, he should be condemned if he
was not. He came over here and had
a pleasant visit with ids old time
friend. .1. D. Green, manager of the
M<*su Dry Goods comapny. the gentle
men having known each other for
years. To Mr. Green and to other
local citizens Mr. White expressed
the opinion that Grand Junction is a
splendid business point, with fine
facilities and resources and tiiat in*
thought business opportunities here
were great indeed.
Mr. White went home and was in
terviewed by a newspaper man who
no doubt was anxious to make Bould
er shine above Grand Junction and
over the little interview that appeared
in tile Boulder Herald t lie Yellow has
such a pathetic fit. We couldn’t ex
pect Mr. White to go back to his old
home and praise Grand Junction to
Hie skies and declare that Boulder
Wash Embroidered Belts
From 10c to 50c each
Wash Belting and a complete line of
Belt Pins and Buckles.
508 Main St. Grand Junction j
What Kind of a Suit You Want
——— ■■ ■ ■■ 1 ■ ■
~W~HE Suit that caught /l SK TO SEE our
" your fancy, that you two-piece Suits—light
saw on a certain well dress- /T" ' X and airy for these HOT
ed man—thats here too — 'f ? ? f J DA YS.
ten chances to one. JsamA X! /,A *\ You'll find we have a Big,
No use going mto detatls&SSr \ i Handsome Stock of them
about all our suits—we m \ 1/ jmk A , r r • ,
could fill this entire paper. rnc r™p rMr MR it
It’s enough to sag that ~j JUST REMEMBER
gour Suit IS HERE— ■E/'/C A : 4q anything "> Men’s, Bog’s
the Suit in harmony with £ j Children s wear-—at any
your taste and in keeping “ j Zr-Jfr jmd- price you want to pay
wit h your purse. I f V°ull find here.
$9 So $25 J f $9 to $25
Txjsm Copyright, 1909,
could noi compare with Grand Junc
tion as a place for home making.
Very few instances are known where
any citizen from any city lias visited
I another city and then gone home and
discounted every advantage of his
home to praise the place that he had
Just visliefi. Really the only thing
that Mr. White said, and love for his
home city actuated that, that might
. reflect on Grand Junction was that
s “Grand Junction is not the place for
I homes tiiat Boulder is." Of course
. we question this. Then Mr. White
! makes conjectures of what might
, happen if we had such fierce winds
_ in Grand Junction as they have in
_ Boulder or if we had such rains here
. as they have in Boulder, all of which
l conjectures reflect on Boulder and
, not on Grand Junction. That is all
, that miuht be termed detrimental
. tiiat Mr White said about Grand j
I Junction while on the other hand in
. his home paper he declared that
Grand Junction is a fine business
. center, that the orchards will do well
in this valley, that the valley is free
} from heavy rains or snow and that
' thunder storms, the bane of many
I sections, are unknown in the Grand
, Junction district.
. While we do not agree In the least
with some of Mr. White's statements
- yet the fact remains that he gave this
• section more boosts than most resi-
I dents from other Colorado compel I
t tors of Grand Junction give us. and
. certainly what lie said in behalf of
. his liom - city where pardonable pride
. was actuating his statements, wore
not sufficient cause for the hitter and
would-be saroastic Yellow made on
> Mr. While, especially in view of the
good things he did say of this section.
I We think we have the best town
l or small city In Colorado, and we
< have, but where will anything be
- gained by attacking a citizen of an- i
I other city in the state because he
> boasts of his city having some few
• advantages over us? We can take
issue with him in a decent way.
A Humber of old time friends of
Mr. White in this city are very indig
nant over the screed that appeared
this morning.
This season, as last, the Wagen
hals & Kemper Co. will have five
“Paid in Full” companies on the
road. All are booked solid up to
next May. which shows the amazing
Uopularity pf the Eugene Walter |
'riie first of the Wagenhals & !
Kemper Co.'s five “Paid in Full” I
companies t*o start out this season
I will lie the Pacific coast organization.
This company will open on July 19
for a week in Atlantic City. Long
Branch and Ashbury Park, then
spends a week in reaching the Pacific
coast where it will remain the entire
L. A. Wagenhals. from his sum
mer home at Monmouth Beach, N. J.,|
and Eugene Walter, from his seaside
home at Soul hold. L. 1., have joined
Collin Kemper for a fortnight at his
country place near Oswego. N. Y..
where the throe expect to take suf
ficient time from motoring and other
enjoyments- to discuss the new play
Mr. Walter is to have ready for
Messrs. Wagenhals At Kemper by
January 1.
Marion Fairfax’s play, "The Build
ers.” will be produced by the Wagen
hals A: Kemper Co. in October. The
leading role will be played by the
authoress' husband. Tully Marshall,
who made a tremedous hit in "Paid
In Full.”
J. C. Williamson, the Australian
manager, wishes to take “Paid- In
Full" to Australia, and probably will
do so this coming season. Mr. Wil
liamson lias opened negotiations with
the Wagenhals & Kemper Co. with a
view to having one of the five com
panies in "Paid in Full” make an
Australian tour.
Greeely, Colo., June 30.- -Barley
planted as an experiment by farmers
in this vicinity last November lias
exceeded all expectations. It is a
usual thing to plant wheat in the fall,
but barley has heretofore been plant
ed only in the spring. Barring hail
the fall barley will yield 85 to 90
bushels an acre and hereafter, farm
ers say. they will sow their barley in
the fall. Farmers are now busy rut
ting the. first crop of alfalfa. In dis
tricts swept by hall the crop will be
below normal, but in the Johnstown
country ami other localities on the
Big Thompson the crop will be the
largest ever harvested.
Take The Sentfne! for all the news.
* (Continued from Page 1.)
rime. He declared that Shultz was
> in his chili parlor but that he bought
no liquor from him.
Another Mexican, employed by
I Valdez, took the stand, and in very
) broken English declared that he saw
. Shultz in the place on June 10, but
. that he did not buy any liquor.
. So hot was it in fh«* court room
' that the attorneys and the justice as
well as the jurors and witnesses had
their coats off and then had trouble
in keeping comfortable.
The case will go to the jury prob
ably about 0 o’clock.
The prosecution has a strong case
against Valdez and bis conviction
seems certain.
There is very little probability of
a matched nice between tile Indians
of this city and Eastern runners or
Barber mid Eastern riders, at any
reasonable time within the future.
i ("nptuin Bryan, the trainer of the
4'olorado School of Mines ami chair
man of the \. A. 1 .. who lias been
in the city, will probably conduct the
events when they are scheduled but
as >lr. Burton lias to Im* away for
several weeks there is probably no
chance of making the desired ar
rangements until August or Neptcm
[Special to The Sentinel. ]
Trinidad, Colo.. June 30.—Uricv
-1 ing over the death of his father three
months ago. and driven to despera
tion by alleged mistreatment of his
stepmother, Howard Edwards, of
Rugby, aged 1 (>. yesterday afternoon
blew out his brains.
Since the death of his father, Mon
roe Edwards, the lad lias suffered
from fits of melancholia and several
times threatened suicide. .It is stated
that, during the last week he has had
frequent quarrels with his step
mot her.
For the convenience of our cus
tomers, we have put in a cigar case,
with a new line of cigars.—Greig
Mercantile Co.
We install baths which are always
v comfort and pleasure. Sanitary
correct plumbing. —J. E. Mc-
Remember Slocomb’s addition is
going fust. See Milne & Milne.
We still want to sell 25c and 50c
whips.—Fred Mantey.
Lap dusters at 35c to $3. —Fred
Half fare to Denver and return via
the Midland route.

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