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The Raymer Enterprise
VOLUME 3. NEWS TO DATE IN PARAGRAPHS CAUGHT FROM THE NETWORK OF WIRE8 ROUND ABOUT THE WORLD. DURING THEPAST WEEK RECORD OF' IMPORTANT EVENT* CONDENSED FOR BUSY PEOPLE. Weitem Newspaper Union News Service. WESTERN. Federal Judge Nathan B. Goff, Re publican, wus elected United States senator from West Virginia by the legislature in joint session. Five men, all foreigners, were burned to doath by an explosion in the Seagraves mine near Eldorado, 111. Three others were seriously in jured. According to reports, Albuquerque, N. M„ has sent a physician to New York to offer Dr. Friedmann the free use of a eanatarium for hla experi ments. Members of the Illinois Woman's Democratic league have started a movement for the establishment in that state of a separate penitentiary for women. To contest the alleged evils of pub lic dance ball3, St. James Episcopal church, the most fashionable in Chi cago, will give public dances in its parish house. "I wish the people would let me pick my own husband," said Mrs. Gil bert McElveen, at the Gotham hotel in New York. Mrs. McElveen is an attractive young Denver society leader. The lower house of the Iowa legis lature passed the resolution providing for the submission to the voters of the state of an equal suffrage amend ment to the constitution. The vote was. 81 to 26. Secretary Hester's statement of the world's visible supply of cotton shows the total visible Is 5.667,841 against 5,836,125 last week; 5,993,822 last year and 4,913,310 year before last. Of this the total of American cotton is 4,222.841 against 4,372,125 last week and 4,824,822 last year. For their Washington's birthday holiday, the prisoners of San Quentin were entertained by one of the world's greatest dramatic artists. On a rough stage in a corner of the prison yard Mme. Sarah Bernhardt and her com pany of French players presented her son's tabloid play, “One Christmas Night.” ' In a decision, the news of which swept Los Angeles Sonoratown like wildfire, Judge James C. Rives va cated - his previous order appointing Mrs. Claudia Lugo guardian of Mrs. Marcellinn Ellsalda, the 105-year-old heiress to a fortune of (80,000, thus leaving her free to marry Pleasantino Leon, goldsmith, aged 80, who has been prevented by armed guards from becoming her huaband. Police Judge Weller of San Francis co dismissed the charge of assault with intent to murder against Vivian Lyon, former consort of Robert J. Wld ney the wealthy Los Angeles realty broker, who was shot and seriously wounded In her apartmonts at the Hotel Sorrento on the afternoon of December 4. Mrs. Lyons, who Is a moving picture show actress, Is the divorced wife of "Billy'' Lyons, a Denver business man. WASHINGTON. Funeral services for Major Henry Romeyn, U. S. A„ veteran of the civil and Indian wars, wore held in Wash ington. Within a block of each other, two big private watchmen paraded up and down before the headquarters of the Woman's Suffrage association and those of tho anti-suffraglsts In Wash ington. President-elect Wilson is to famll ' larlso himself with the status of the Mexican situation nnd the Panama canal negotiations with Great Britain at a conference with eomo of Presl dent Taft's Cabinet. Cualned to the car scats, one per son to each scat, two coach loads of of f dorat convicts wero taken under henv y guard from the Idstrlct of Co luml la jail to tho Minnesota state penitentiary at Stillwater. , Washington Is already assuming a .-j* gpy appearance for the Wilson In auguratlon. Moro than 1,600 special and regular policemen nnd detectives will ,pi»rd the Inauguration crowds daring tho Induction of President-elect Wllsoij Into office. CONGRESSIONAL. Washington's birthday anniversary was celebrated in the House and Sen ate despite the pressure of public business. Plain labeling of food packages with the net weight of contents be fore they aro sold to the public is re quired by a bill passed by the Senato which already had i assed in the House. Senator Perkins’ bill providing for the participation of tho United States in the San Francisco exposition m 1915 was indorsed by the Senate com mittee. The bill carries an appropri ation of 11,500,000. Americans are drinking more whis key, smoking more oi. ars and cigar ettes and chewing mere tobacco than ever before in history, according to latest tax returns to Royal E. Cabell, commissioner of internal revenue. The House of Representatives paid tribute to four of its members who have died recently, and two members of the Senate. Eulogies were given on the late Representative Robert C. Wickliffe of Louisiana, Carl C. Ander son of Ohio, Sylve3tcr C. Smith of California and George S. Legaro of South Carolina and tho late Senators W. B. Hcyburn of Idaho and Jeff Davis of Arkansas. SPORT. Jack (Twin Sullivan of Buffalo, N. Y., and Jeff Clarke of Joplin, Mo., fought ten fast rounds to a draw at Joplin. Frank Maggiell, a well known bil- Had player, died at New Orleans. He went there from New York on Jan. 1 to fill an engagement. Joe Rivers knocked out “Knockout” Brown in the tenth round of their twenty-round go at the Vernon arena at Los Angeles, putting him down five times. An accident Insurance policy for 8100,000 was taken out by the New York National League Baseball Club on the life of John McGraw, manager of the Giants. Ad Wolgast and Tommy Murphv fought each other oft their feet in a spectacular twenty-round engagement at the Daly City arena, in San Fran cisco. Referee Jim Griffin raised the hands of both men as a draw signal and the majority of the spectators appeared to be satisfied. GENERAL. Governor Sulzer of New York has been Informed of an alleged plot to as sassinate him. The next President of the Unit’d States gave up his seat on a train to a woman who was standing In tho aisle. President Taft, guest of honor at a peace dinner In New York spokv frankly of conditions In Mexico as he viewed them and declared for tho exer else of every possible effort In avoid ance ot Intervention. The bitterest wrangle of the third trial of Dr. B. Clarke Hyde for tho murder of Colonel Thomas H. Swop’ took place at Kansas City when at torneys for the defense complained that they had been dented the rlgnt to examine the Swope viscera through their own experts. On the highest point of land around New York harbor, a hillock rising well above Fort Wadsworth, Staten Island, and commading a fine view of both upper and lower bays, President Taft, "the groat white father,” and thirty of the noblest Indian- chiefs alive gathered to break ground for the erection of the magnificent national memorial to the American redskin. Several witnesses have been sum moned to testify before Goverorn Sul zer's committee of Inquiry when the Investigation will be resumed Into charges that William F. Clarke, secre tary of thp committee, used the gov ernor’s name without authority In seeking the release of Harry K. Tha.v from Matteawan state hospital. They Include Dr. John W. Russell, superin tendent of Matteawan, who says ho was offered $20,000 to aid In bringing about Thaw's release, and John N. An hut, a New York lawyer. FOREIGN. The battleship Connecticut has ar rived at Guantanamo, Cuba. Six thousand Servians perished at Scutari In the recent battle. The town of Barden has been retaken by tho Turkish forces. John Kenneth Turner, n writer, hns been Imprisoned In Mexico City by or der of General Dlut. Ho Is tho author of several Mexican political stories. Six hundrod striking miners from tho Brltnnla mines at Howe Sound are now 1n Vnncouvor, B. C., as a result of the ganeral walkout of union mou. The American nmbnssndor and Mra. Richard C. Kerens celebrated Wash ington's birthday by nn entertainment to three hundred and fifty American residents and visitors In Vienna, NEVV KAYMER, WELD COUNTY. COLORADO. FEBRUARY 27,1913. COLORADO LEGISLATIVE DOINGS Western Newspaper Union News Service. Asylum Probe Results In Praise. Denver.—Finding tho state remiss in its duty, urging the appropriation of sufficient moneys properly t. equip institutions for the care of the feeble* minded and insane, and praising the conduct of all state institutions ‘‘with such inadaquate facilities,” the report of the Joint legislative investigating committee was filed in both branches of the assembly. Individuals in charge of the institutions receive praise in the report instead of the ex pected censure, Senator Helen Rin< Robinson and Representative Frances S. Lee, who were instrumental in starting the probe, being the most ard ent supporters of the management of the institutions. Women Boosters, for Bryan County. Denver.—Limon women are all past mistresses of the gentle art of boost ing, and are ready to give instruction in ways and means thereof, judging from the good, live feminine wires from Limon in Denver boosting for the creation of Bryan county, with Li mon as its county seat. The bill was favorably recommended to tho Houso by the Houso committee. Bills Introduced in the House. 11. B. 298, Phllbln—Relating to sig natures on petitions. H. B. 299, Lee—To create a pension fund for policemen. H. B. 300, Wright—Amending section 5260 of tho revised statutes. H. B. 301. Wright—Printing laws. H. B. 302. Finch—For the refunding of Irrigation district bonds. H. B. 303, Newton—A.aK.ng an ap propriation for maintaining the build ings of tho Grand Junction school of agriculture, mechanics and household arts, and for conducting experiments in the drainage of school lands. 11. B. 30-I—Hmedley—To amend sec tion 2056, section 2068 and section 2001 of the revised statutes. H. B. 305, Smedloy—To submit an amendment to section 47 of article 5 of the constitution. H. B. 306. Lee—Fixing the salary of the assistant stnte librarian. H. B. 307, i/owis, Ferguson, Ardou rel and Gallup—To provide for a sys tem of compensation for industrial ac cidents. H. B. 311. Persons—To prevent oc cupational diseases. 11. B. 308, Tail—To amend section 2072 of tho revised statutes relating to dentistry. H. B. 309, Cunningham and Thomas —Concerning secret fraternities, soror ities or societies, and forbidding school children to Join the same, H. B. 310, Young—To provide for the levy of n tax for the payment of Judg ments given and rendered against mu nicipal and quasi-municipal corpora tions. H. B. 313, Humnson—To provide for the payment Of the expense of main tenance. support and Incidental ex pense of the state normal school at Gunnison. \ 11. B. 312. Persons—To require the reporting of certain occupational dis eases. If. B. 314. Old—To amend section 3369 of the revised statutes. 11. B. 315, Old —To amend section 6030 of the revised statutes. 11. B. 316, Old—To amend section 3362 of the revised statutes. H. B. 317—Andrew and Frazzlnl— Amending school law. H. B. 318, Ardourel—To submit on aemndrnent to section 22 of article 6 of the constitution. 11. B. 319. Gallup and Schaefer—Re quiring corporations to have two reg ular pay days In each month. 11. Bo 320, Sweet and Fincher—Abol ishing the regents of tin* state univer sity and creating nn educational board of control which shall have chnrge of all of the state educational Institutions. 11. B. 321, Srnedley—To make Mills* annotated statutes prlma facie evi dence. 11. B. 322. Lee and Riddle—To estab lish a permanent child's welfare ex hibit. 11. VB. 323, G. W. Gates—Appropriat ing for hospitals and Insane wards and soldiers' and sailors* homes. 11. 11. 324, G. W. Gates—Appropria tion for the completion of cottugcs at the soldiers' home. 11. IJ. 326, G. W. Gates—For a statue at tlie soiulers* home. 11. 11. 326, Hicks—For co-operative associations. 11. B. 327, Hicks—lnsurance. 11. B. 328. Williams—Appropriation for Industrial workshop for the blind 11. 11. 330, Williams—To repeal an act for the regulation and control of fra ternal benefit societies. H. U. 3291 Williams—Appropriation for industrial workshop for the blind. 11. 11. 331, Andrew and Mitchell—Re lotion to the punishment of felonies and misdemeanors. 11. 11. 332, Andrew and Frnzzinl— Concerning Jurlsuictlon of Justices of the peace. 11. it. 333, Old—To amend section 3360 of tlicA revised statutes. 11. lA 331, Ashton—Concerning state engineer. H. H. 336, Peri 11. Gates and Ardou ties. , H. 11. 336, Cunningham—Agricultu ral statistics, 11. 11. 337, Andrew—Concerning Judges and clerks of county courts. 11. 11. 338, Gallup—Compelling com mon carriers by railroad to properlv man their trains, 11. It. 339, Riddle and Rowan—Ap propriation for monument for Spanish War victims. 11. 11. 310. West and Riddle—Croat- Ing legislative reference bureau. 11. 11. 341, McCarty—Concerning bur ial plucoH for G. A. R. and Hpanlsh Wnr veterans. 11. 11. 312, I*. 11. Gates—Compensation of county sup« rlntendent of schools. H. 11. 343 Cunningham—Appropria tion for agricultural school. ll* P. 344, Tail- Constitutional amendment abolishing fees In county offices. 11. 11. 346, Hklnner—Relating to elec tions. 11. 11. 346, Hklnner—^Concerning elec tions. 11. 11. 317, Hklnner—Relating to pub lic revenue. H. IS. 348, Hklnner—Limit Ing levy of taxes. 11. 11. 249, Old (bv request)—Provid ing for transportation of Gettysburg veterans to ,>atlonal reunion. If. H. 360. Ashton—Appropriation for bridge st Swallow. H. It. 261, Hcott—Senatorial division of atatc. HOUSE AMENDS BANK BILL. Would Permit State Institutions to Pay Over 4 Per Cent on Deposits. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Denver. —With an amendment that Bavings banks may, by permission of the state bank examiner, pay a higher rate of interest on deposits than four per cent, per annum, the Van Tilborg banking bill passed the House of Rep resentatives on second reading in tho same shape as it camo from the Sen ate. This bill will now go on the third reading calendar for final passago, and will then be sent back to the Senate for concurrence in the House amendment. Tho general opinion among senators and representatives in that the banking bill, which provides a new code for the administration or state banks, will be placed in the gov ernor’s hands for approval soon. The House passed on second read ing Representative William C. Gil bert’s bill providing for the inspec tion of coal mines and creating a coal mine inspection fund which will bo used to enforce tho law. This meas ure compels operators to construct ad ditional exits from coal mines; estab lish safety stations in all workings traversed by tram cars at least fifty feet apart; authorizes the use of what Is known as ’’permissible” powder, which doe not emit flames, and com pels the operators to maintain a sys tem of thorough ventilation. Tho In spection fund will be raised by a tax of one-half cent per ton on all coal mined. The state coal mine inspector Is vested with police powers to en force tho law. Short appropriations for the Indus trial Workshop for the Blind, $1,000; State Normal school, SB,OOO, and tho Fort I-owls school near Durango, $3,- 500, were passed by the House. Tho Weiland public defense bill, appropri ating $50,000 for tho defense of Colo rado’s water rights, was substituted for a similar measure in the House. This bill passed the Senate and is ex pected to be enacted by the House and sent to the governor. Bills Introduced in the Senate. F. B. 263. MacArthur—Extending the duties of public examiner. S. 13. 264 i Napier—Prohibiting trusts. S. B. 265. Morris—Providing for feeding prisoner* In county Julia. 8. B. 266, Garman—Submitting to voters a bill tin exempt from taxation property up to $2,000. 8. 11. 267. Slmrploy—(Establishing a workshop for the blind. 8. 15. 268, Sharpley—Appropriation for employes of induatriui workshop for tho blind, 8. B. 269, Sharpley—Appropriation for machinery for workshop for blind. 8. 13. 270. Shurpiov—Submitting to people amendment nmklri" term of dis trict attorneys six years. 8. B. 271, Sharpley—Providing for punishment of misdemeanors. 8. 13. 272, Sharpley—Regulating pay ment of over-upproprlutlons of general uasemblv. 8. B. 273. Morris—Regulating collec tion agencies. 8. 13. 274. Tierney—Concerning delin quent children. S. B. 276, Tierney—Concerning age limit of delinquent children. 8. B. 276, Hayden—Providing for $7 a day for actual work, as pay for ro genta of state university. 8. 11. 277, Tobin—For teaching me chanical ami household arts in public schools. 8. 11. 278. Pearson—Eight-hour law for coul miners. 8. B. 279. 280. 281, 282. 283, 284, Ste phan—Bills for the stnte county com missioners' association, amending road and bridge laws and concerning duties of county commissioners. S. B. 286. Joyce— Forbidding school children from Joining secret sorietles. 8. 11. 286, Garman—Requiring full crews on trains. 8. 11. 287, Metz—Full trnln crew bill. 8. It. 288, W. C. Robinson—Authoriz ing district attorneys to appoint sten ographer and special officers. 8. 11. 289, Affolter—Appropriating tnone v for payment for new buildings for state university. S. 11. 290, MacArthur—Providing for manufacturing serum to prevent hog cholera. 8. 11. 291. flecker—Providing for re lief of the blind. , 8. 11. 292 and 293, Htephnn—Classi fying Delta county. 8. II 294 and 296. Htephnn—Relating to courts of review. 8. 11. 296, Garman—Establishing state bureau of child and uuimal pro tection. 8. It. 297, Hayden—Allowin'* proto graphing of county records by abstrac tors. 8. 11. 298, W. C, Robinson Exempt ing from taxation property of soldiers and sailors und marines honorably dis charged. 8. |l. 300, Tobin—Compelling bonding companies to have deposits in the state. S. IS. 299. Joyce- Submitting tu peo ple amendments that supreme court, court of appeals, and district Judges' salaries be Increased to coVer travel ing expenses now paid by themselves. 8. 15. 301, Tobin—Regulating surety companies. 8. It. 302, Hbnrpley—To aid cities in aequirlng lands outside limits for parks und governing same. 8. 11. 303, Hbnrpley Defining rights of courts, providing for adult proba tion. H. 11. 304, Sharpley -Regulating be nevolent and secret sorietles. K. I!. 306, Slmrploy- Regulating in stitutions for glrl.< and women. H. It. 306, Van Tilborg Appropriation for stute penitentiary. 8. It. 30, and 308, Affolter-Provid ing for hi bool directors* conventions In conjunction with teachers* conventions. H. II 309, Carver Relating to elec tions, 8. n. 311, W. C. Robinson—Concern ing elections, providing that If elect cd candidate dies before se, tiring cer tificate. tho next highest man shall be declared elected, H. li. 310, Tierney—Provlo.rig farm for state penitentiary. H. 11. ..12, W. c. Robinson— Regulnt- Ing loaning of money; anti-usury mea sure. 8. li. 313, Helen R. Robinson—Pro viding for salaries for county school superintendents. H. 11. 314, Hbnrpley—Repealing the stnte law for barber examiners. 8. 11. 316, llnvden- Coneernlng fees of clerks of county courts. 8. 11. 316, Tierney Appropriation for the state immigration bur* an. 8. 11. 317, Cress —Amending laws re garding the Indebtedness of a elty or town by loan, STOCK GROWERS MEET THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CONVEN TION HELD IN DENVER. Delegates Visited Legislature to Urge Passage of Bill Providing for Pay for Stock Killed By Trains. Woatern NVwsimper Union News Service. Denver.—About one hundred repre sentatives of the thirty livestock as sociations of the state, composing tho Colorado Stock Grower’s association, met In Denver for the thirteenth an nual convention of that body. Frank D. Squler of lllfle, president of the association, called the conven tion to order and made a short talk in which he congratulated the mem bership on the satisfactory attend ance and referred to several matters of Importance with which the conven tion must deal. Secretary Fred P. Johnson then made Ills annual report, In which It was shown tho association Is in pros perous condition, “but,” ho added, ‘‘there Is urgent necessity Just now for enrnest work on our part to obtain legislation, from the lack of which wo lmve suffered for years.” Johnson dovoted most of his atten tion to the railroad Btock-kllling hill now pending In the legislature. He went over tho history of legislation and attempted legislation along tills lino in past years and pointed out that all had proved failures. “You all know,” said he, “that tho stock-killing bill we obtained at the bands of the last legislature on a compromise proposition to which tho railroads agreed wan rendered Inop erative because tho railroadß refused to do their part. Then camo tho agreement, In lieu of the law, whereby settlements for killed cnttle were to bo made out of court, nnd you remem ber how we were checkmated by the railroads' refusal to Issue passes to Inspectors, ns they had agreed to do. "What we want to do now is to pull together nnd obtain the passage of the bill now ponding. Under Its terms the railroadß will he required to fcnco tholr rights of way and ii any animal Is found to have been killed on an unfenced portion of the road It will be prlma facie evidence of negligence on the part of the rail road company. In short, tho burden of proof will be upon them and not upon us." Tho delegation went to tho cnpltol and busied itself with various mem bers of tho legislature in behalf o! the bill. This proposed statute re quires tho railroads to fence tholr right-of-way, and If an animal is killed on nn tinfcnccd portion that fact will be prlma faolo evidence that tho com pany hns not compiled with tho law. The Colorado Stock Growera' asso ciation at the closing session of Its unnual convention adopted resolution.! against the proposed leasing of the public lands nnd opposing bills now pending In Congress looking to the withdrawal from entry of the public domnln. Officers of the association for tho following year were elected us follows: President, Frank D. Squler, Rifle, re elected; vlco president, S. P. Sloss; secretary, Frederick P. Johnson, Den ver, rqelected; treasurer, Jose P. Adams. Denver. Paige Denies Killing Harold Ford. Julesburg.—Harold B. Paige, wanted in Meridan, Conn., on n charge of kill Ing Ills chum, Harold Ford, In March, 1911, made his first statement to the authorities when ho was con fronted by Detectives Burke and Downing from Mcrldnn. He denied Ills guilt, but Is reported to have ad mitted lie was with Ford when hu wus killed. Bumper Crops From Snow. Meeker.—Not In years have pros pects been so bright for bumper grain rrops In tills section ns the present. Them Is believed to he ns much snow In tile hills now as la-it year this time nnd lust season wns a phenomenal one. Tills will mean many additional lliousands of dollars to the dry farm ers. Colorado Springs Invites Friedmann. Colorado Springs.—A movement lias been started to Induce Dr. Friedrich Franz Friedmann, tho Berlin physi cian, to conduct his tubercular experi ments In the United Statce In Colo rado Springs. Dr. Friedmann's broth er is In New York awaiting tho spe cialist's arrivnl from Germany. Pike's Peak Poultrymen Elect Officers Colorado Springs.—H. If. Chase lias been elected president of the Plko's Peak Poultry Association, nnd the other new officers are ns follows: A. A. Hilton and A. G. Patrick, vice presidents; J. R. Lowell, secretary treasurer. Twenty Families Form Colony. Sterling.—A colony of twenty fam ilies arc locating on land nenr Flem ing. They arc from Dcs Moines. NUMBER 42. STATE NEWS OF INTEREST TO ALL COLORADO PEOPLE We,tern Newspaper Union News Service. DATES FOIt COMING EVENTS. March -I—Convention Knights of Pyth ias al Della. June—German Turnfest at Donver. June.—Northern Colo. Suntlay School Convention nt Greeley. Oct. 21—Colorado stato Baptist Associ ation at Pueblo. A fire at Trinidad burned seven horses nnd other property, valued at ♦ 10,000. Governor Ellas Ammons' dinner to state officers and legislators, at tho Albany was largely attended. Mayor Arnold has named Arnold Bloedt ns successor to former Aider man O'Driscoll of the Sixth ward In Denver. Mrs. Della Bowman, 75, a resident of Colorado for fifty years, died at Pueblo after a brief llluesß from stom ach trouble. Twelve applications for pension un der the new mother’s compensation act have bee filed In tho Denver juv opilo court. . Andrew Christian Hausen, nged 60. a carpenter living at Boulder was found dead in bed nt tile Phil Hogan ranch north of Marshall. The "Gideons.” a traveling sales man's Christian nssocintlon, is mak ing a vigorous effort to bring the 1914 convention of this organization to Denver. Mrs. Mary C. C. Bradford, state su perintendent of public instruction, lias been appointed one of tho leaders in the national woman suffrage parade In Washington March 3rd. "Mumps parties threaten to take tho place of card parties among the ellto of Ilaymer, as the disease hns becomo so prevalent that tho victims seek each other out in self-defense. The Fort Lupton Condensed Milk Company resumed business after a fire which caused a loss of $15,000. The fire started In the boiler room and the factory proper is still doing busi ness. District Attorney J. M. Davidson, ot Pueblo, has decided to file a direct Information against Frank Caldwell and Mrs. Eva Blanchard charging them with tho murder of the woman's husband. The Greater Colorado bureau of tho Denver Chamber of Commerce cele brated Washington’s Birthday by rais ing a flag bearing tho Inscription, "Build Colorado First," on tho top of tho Chamber of Commerce. E. R. Ilennott, professor of horti culture nt the Colorado Agricultural college at Fort Collins bus resigned to accept a position at a higher snl ary us horticulturist for the Rock Is land railroad system. The city of Montrose will endeavor to collect $1,600 on tile bond of M. McD. Thompson, the city clerk and water collector who was removed from office two years ago on tho charge of embezzling $3,6U0 of tile city funds. Caught In an avalanche while cut ting timber near La Vote pass, Hugh Wright, 35, wns swept hair a mile and driven against n tree with such forco that his chest wns crushed und he re ceived numerous other Internal In urjles. Tho Irlsh-Amerlcan Progressive So ciety's fortieth celebration of the one hundred and thirty-fifth anniversary of the birth of Robert Emmett will bo held in the auditorium of the Woman's Club Building in Denver, Sunday even ing, March 2nd. Mra. Nellie Qualterl, who was grant ed n divorce from lames Qualtcrl, told Judge Rothgorber of Donver (lint she would be sixteen In April. Her hus band. she said, wuh a man of good lmD- Its—didn't ehew, smoko or drink,” but bent nnd choked her. John J. Wnlloy, Colorado's oldest undertaker, who Is 87 years young, remembers well the time when upper Seventeenth street In Denver was a pasture for nntelopc, anti, according to Mr. Wnlloy, the Colorado pioneer of 1860 did not have to pay high prices for fresh deer steaks that were dee" steaks. Substituting a common users' clause In the tentative Burlington permit bill In pluce of the provision lor n tin*, switching rate of s2.ou a cur, the rail road officers conceded u point nnd gained the probable passage througn the City Council of tho permit grant for tho use of Market street, Denver, All other objections were either swept aside or compromised In tho Joint council committee conference. Contracts have been let for grad ing and construction work on the Castle Rock Scenic Railway, Charles F. Qimlntnnco to R. D. Kenyon oi Denver. The cost ot this road will hu $51,000, and it Is financed Inrgely by Adolph Coors, Sr. Castle Rock Is 700 feet nbovo Golden, nnd at the sum mit It is plnnned to erect n dancing pavilion, with u towsr and powerful searchlight.