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The Raymer Enterprise
VOLUMES. CONDENSATION OF FRESH NEWS THI LAfEST IMPORTANT 018- PATCHES PUT INTO SHORT, CRIBP PARAGRAPHS. U STORY OF THE WEEK i SHOWING THE PROGRESS 0$ EVENTS IN OUR OWN AND FOREIGN LANOI Wssttrn Kftiripaper Union New* Service. WESTERN. Governor Mann of Virginia granted a respite until March 2S to Floyd Al len and his son, Claude Swanson Allen. Union men of Kansas City pledged themselves today to give $1 each to finance a co-operative store to sell pro duce at cost to union men. The Jury trying Clarence S. Darrow t on a charge of jury bribery at Los An geles reported that-they were unable r to agree and Judge tionley discherged tfiein. Fireproof baskets to catch the ci garettes "snipes” thrown away by schpl ma’ams, were ordered for the city schools of Los Angeles by the hoard of education. There are 2,000 corporations In Colo rado and Wyoming delinquent in their internal revenue ■ taxes. The tax of onq per cent, on incomes over $5,000 is due March Ist each year. ...The SI,OOO ransom demanded by -Mexican rebels said to be holding prisoner Oscar Harvey, son of Thom as Harvey, a wealthy farmer living near Princeton, lnd., was telegraphed to El Paso, Tex. Thirteen persons Were Injured, sev , oral seriously and property damage of : $200,000 was done at Hot Springs, .Ark., by an explosion of natural gas • in the basement of a store building, and by fire, which followed. Henry W. Legleitner, one of the thirty-three men convicted at Indlan 'apolis of conspiring to transport dy namite illegally, was released from the federal penitentiary at Leaven worth. His bond was $30,000. Dr. V. C. -Vaughan, dean of the med ical department of the University of Michigan, disposes of Dr. Friedmann. v the German who is In tills country with an alleged cure for tuberculosis with the one word, "fraud.” Reports received at Seattle from leading tumverclns of Washington indicate-that the Bummer of 1913 will be notable for the exodus of Germans who will travel as Turners to Denver. The thirty-first Bundes Turnfest will take place In June. Bert Plckrel of Seward, Neb., who blew Ills wife’s head off with a shot gun January 9th in a Jealous fit, was sentenced to twenty-five years in the state penitentiary. He had been mar ried only one month and his bride ' was yet in her teens. WASHINGTON. John C. Roper of South Carolina was nominated by President Wilson to be first assistant postmaster general. Democrats of the Senate chose Sen ator James P. Clark of Arkansas for president pro tern, of the Scnato over Senator Bacon of Georgia. President Wilson has offered to Richard Olney of Boston, secretary of state In President Cleveland's Cabi net, the post of ambassador to Great Britain. , Fifty western Democrats, members of the House of Representatives, have united to oppose cuts in tariff duties which they deem injurious to Indus tries west of the Mississippi river. President Wilson will attend the New York Avenue Presbyterian church,, the pew* which Presidents Lincoln and Buchanan occupied hav ing been assigned to the new Presi dent. A mass meeting of tlioiiinnds to pro test against the Indignities upon suf fragettes was addressed by Senators Thomas and Sliafrotb of Colorado. Other speakers were Senators Clapp and Works, and Louis I). Ilrandels. James Tanner and Charles Edward Russell. Joseph P. Tumulty, President Wil son's secretary, started u small pre cedent-shattering campaign of his own. Mr. Tumulty got to work at 8 o'clock. Nobody In Washington In the government servlco-ever heard of any one who got to wofk’so early. Most government to work be tween 9 and 10. Mr Ttimulty found few clerks In bis office when be ar rived . SPORT. Packey McFarland eaally outboxed Jaok Britton In a ten-round bout at New York. The Federal League of Professional Baseball Clubs filed articles of Incor poration with the secretary of state at Indianapolis. The capital stock was placed at SB,OOO. Another American Bowling Con gress record was established when Louis Huebner of Chicago, rolling In his Individuals, scored 287 in his first game at Toledo, Ohio. Joe Rivers, the Pacific coast light weight, challenger for the lightweight title, was in Denver, accompanied by his wife, his manager, Joe Levy, Levy's sister, Abdul the Turk and Frank Powell. While practising baseball at Aguilar, Colo., 'h. L. Price, captain of last year's Aguilar team, was struck In the left eye by a foul ball. The eye waa literally mashed from its socket, and Price may lose the sight of both eyes. B. Warren Cockran of the Balti more Country Club defeated William C. Fowncs, Jr., of Pittsburg, formerly national golf champion, for the Presi dent's trophy In the ninth spring golf tournament at Pinehurst, N. C. Five policemen were required to protect Peter Hell, Instructor In ath letics at the Topeka, Kan., high school when a crowd of students incensed at his rulings as referee of a basketball game between the Kansas City, Kan., and Topeka high schools, tried to at tack him at the Kansas City, Kan., high school. FOREIGN. Open revolt among the 250 federal defenders has thrown Agua Prleta into terror. De La Barra has accepted the can didacy for the vice presidency on the ticket with General Diaz. A Rome dispatch of the 9th says Pope Plus Is reported dying. That any moment the holy father may pass away Is the best opinion there. The Constantinople correspondent of the London Dally Mall expresses the fear that the peace negotiations will be shattered on the Indemnity question's. Henry McConneville, eighty-five years of age, and bis three grand children, aged nine, ten and twelve ycarß, were burned to death In their home near the Chateauquay river at Huntington, Quebec. J. R. Link, an American and for mer sheriff In Colorado, but for sev eral years a conductor on tho Mexi can Central railway, is reported to have been recently killed at Guate mala City. Ills assailant is not known. Link, according to the report, was stabbed in the bock. Agents of the United Etateß secret service who hnve been Investigating conditions In Mexica have made a re port to the government In Washington in which they verify in almost every detail the story told by lUoul and Em ilio Madero, two of the younger broth ers of the slain President, concerning tbc torture nnd mutilation of Presi dent Madero and bis brother Gustavo. GENERAL. The date of the wedding of Miss Ethel Carew Roosevelt to Dr. Richard Derby of Oyster Bay has been fixed as Friday, April 4. Acceptance by President Wilson of the honorary presidency of the Amer ican Peace and Arbitration League was announced by tho league. The writ of habeas corpus obtained In behalf of Harry K. Thaw was sud denly withdrawn at the request of his counsel In tho Supreme Court of New York. Thaw was In court. Tho Sbdus Point home of the late Edward H. Harrlman has been deeded Ly Mrs. Mury Harrlman to the Rt. Rev. William D. Walker, bishop of the Episcopal dlocesq. ~ot. Western New York for the uso of clergymen In need of rest. When Mrs. Emilio Madero passed through Brownsville, Tnx„ from Mexi co for San Antonio she declared her brother-in-law, Francisco Madero, was killed two days prior to the tlmo giv en out by the Mexican officials. Shu asserted his death wag attended by horrible suffering and that lie was tor tured with knife thrust and cuts over tho back. *4 Governor Joe T. Robinson of Arkan sas performed the marriage ceremony of his prlvato secretary, commuted the death senteneo of n young planter to life Imprisonment, signed his own com mission ns United States senntor and completed tho day's activity by send ing bis resignation as governor to Ills brother-in-law, William K. Oldham, president of the State Senate, who au tomatically becomes actlnß stale exec utive. Robinson's succssor will be chosen at a primary In Juno NEW RAYMER. WELD COUNTY, COLORADO, MARCH 13,1913. COLORADO LEGISLATIVE DOINGS Weitora Newspaper Unton News Service. The Senate. Passed amended tuberculosis bill, 21 to 11, and sent it to the governor. Passed on third reading Senator Carver's bill regulating sanitarium lo cations in unincorporated territory. Passed on third reading Senator To bin's bill authorizing quarantine of diseased potatoes and seeds. Passed on third reading Senator Burris bill for grand jury investiga tions at least once each year In coun ties of the first, second and third classes. Passed amended bill by Senator West for refunding of Irrigation bonds and sent it to the governor. Passed on second reading highway commission bill with savings and emergency clauses. Adopted amendments to House bill regulating commission merchants. Postponed sparring contest bill. The House. Passed on third reading Representa tive Dailey's bill for at least two grand jury investigations in Denver each year. Passed on third reading Ardourcl- Smedley bill for payment of high school tuition for pupils attending In adjoining counties. Passed on third reading Representa tive Fincher's bill amending railroad commission law. Passed on third reading Representa tive McDonald’s bill regulating loans of money and rateß of Interest. Passed on Becond reading Senator Tobin's bill for revision of civil pro cedure Jjy the Supreme Court. Recommitted to the committee of the whole Representative Andrew's bill prohibiting the sale of cocaine, morphine and opium. Corporations committee unanimous ly recommends enactment of Burris- Vnn Tllborg public utilities bill with out amendment. Passed on third reading the Lee age of consent bill. Bills Introduced in the House. H. B. 472. Mitchell—To establish state ore Rumpling works. 11. 11. 473, Persons—Public utilities act. H. B. 474. Andrew —Relating to changes of venue. II 11. 475, Smedlcy—Relating to pro bate matters. H. B. 476. Mann —For congressional reapportionment. H. B. 478. Cunningham—For a con stitutional amendment concerning city or town Indebtedness by loan. H. B. 479 Cunningham—To create a otate Insurance commission. H. B. 480. Cunningham—To provide for the apprimment of a fire marshal. H. 11. 481, Biles —To regulate the use of poisona for exterminating any wild <ft domestic animal?*. H. B. 482, Phllhln—Prescribing the minimum number of employes on rail road trains. H. B. 483, Phllhln —For a wagon rond 4n Chaffee county. H. B. 484, Phllhln—For protection of abused, neglected and dependent chil dren. 11. B. 485, Pnllbln—For a state fish hatchery at the reformatory. H. B. 486, Turnbull—Relief of John R. Curley. 11. B. 487, .Mitchell—For an exhibit of the State Agricultural College at Cali fornia expositions. H. B. 488. I'hllp —Appropriating $25,- 000 to the School of Mines to pay and equip prospectors. H. B. 489, Philp—ln relation to con stables. H. B. 490. Fincher—For a wagon road from Kremmllng to Topanns. II B. 491. Fincher—For a bridge crossing tho Grand river near Kremni llng. 11. B. 492. Ferguson nnd Lewis—Re lief of Jnmes T. Stewart. H. R 493. Fincher —To repair wag on rond from Breckenrldge to Alma. H. B 491. Newton—For survey of county lines between Mesa and Gar field counties. 11. B 495. Wright. Persons. Talt, Philp. Vogt, Turnbull, Leftwlch, Smith, Smedlcy. Slattery and Richards—To ••«- tahllsh tho Judicial districts of Colo rado. 11. B. 496. Hawkins—Regulating real estate brokers. H. R 497. Hawkins—To amend sec tion 5792. revised statutes. 1908. H. 11. 498, Hasty—Reapportlonmsnt hill. |J. R. 499. Hnsty—To extend wagon rond In Baca county. H. B. 500, Weaver —To nmend reve nue statutes. ]!. B. 501, Skinner—Relief of Samuel Treals. H. R 502. Weaver—To nmend re vised stautes 1908. 11. B. 503. Weaver—To amend revised statutes. 1908. 11. B. 501. Mitchell—Relief of stock show exhibitors H. H 505, Mitchell—For breeding of live stock nnd poultry. 11. H. 506. Fincher —Regarding chat tel mortgages II ll 60*. Perl B. Oates. Ardour*! and Norvell—To amend building nnd loan associations act. 11. It 508, Perl R. Gate*. Ardourel and Norvell To crente the office of public examiner. II It. 610. Slattery—A hill for nnnet to amend net on appeals and writs of error. 11. B 509. Mitchell—For a state rac ing commission. 11. It. 511. West- To nmend section 7178, relating to bonds of executors. 11. B 612. West—Amending revised statutes, 1908 H B. 613, West—To amend act re lating to bonds of executors, section 7125. 11. B. 614. Kavnnaugh and Vogt A hill for nn net authorising county com missioners to employ agricultural ex perts 11. IV 716 s Fraxilnl and Andrew—Re lief of Mr nhd Mrs. Pasquah* Milano. II II 716. Andrew—For constitution al amendment, sections 26 and 22 of nrticle 6. 11. B 717. Andrew—Requiring courts of equity to take Jurisdiction of all controversies nnd disputes between or ganised labor and organised capital •"H • SAVING CLAUSE IN ROAD BILL. Semite Passed' Highway Measure by Vote of 24 io 11. Western Newspaper Union New* Service. Denver.—The highway commission bill was passed by the Senate on sec ond reading after a long and spirited debate over the saving clause to pre vent a referendum vote on the meas ure. The saving clause was finally in serted by a vote of 24 to 11. This clause was in the bill as originally passed by the House, but was stricken out in the committee of the whole. The bill will have to go back to the House, however. Bills Call for $10,000,000 Appropriation Denver—The financial aspirations of the members of the Nineteenth General Assembly are five times as great as the amount of money which the state will have at its command for the present biennial period. Bills call ing for a total appropriation of $lO,- 000,000 have been introduced in the Legislature. The revenues of the state for the period will be $2,615,000, ac cording to an estimate made by State Auditor Kenehan. Already SG9G,OOO of the amount has been passed and signed by the governor. Of the esti mated amount there remains approx imately $2,020,000 for expenditures, one-fifth of what the bills in the as sembly call for. Congress Asked to Probe Riot. Denver. Characterizing as dis graceful tho action of tho crowds on the streets of Washington during the suffragists’ parade, which waa mobbed and “the members of which were iusulted, jeered at and spat upon, and many of whom received serious bodily injury,” a joint memorial intro duced in the House by Representa tives Lee and Riddle urges Congress to conduct an investigation and pun ish those responsible. Aipid much laughter Speaker Skinner referred the memorial to tho committee on Indian and military affairs, to be acted upon and referred back to the House for action. Bills Introduced in the Senate. 8. B. 382, Joyce—Regulating treat ment and eale of metalliferous ores. *B." ir. 382, Cross—To regulate work ing hours of state officers and em ployes. S. B. 384, Van Tllborg—To establish the county of Bryan. 8. B. 385. Van Tllborg—Providing for representation of Colorado at Cal ifornia expositions. 8. B. 386, Reynolds—To amend irri gation districts act. 8. B. 387, Mac Arthur—For produc tion nnd distribution of vaccines, tox- Ines necessary for prevention of ani mal diseases. 8. B. 388, Mac/.rthur—To protect homesteaders on state lands. 8. B. 389. Helen R. Robinson—To amend Soldiers' and Sailors' Home act. 8. B. 390. Helen R. Robinson—For protection of children. 8. B. 391, Morris—To make legitimate any child horn during wedlock. B. B. 392, Morrlir—To make valid deeds acknowledged outside the state. 8. B. 393, Morris —To amend registra tion law. 8. B. 394, Tierney—For amendment to article 11 of the constitution. 8. B. 395. Tierney—To repeal section 1 of chattel mortgage act. 8. B. 396. Tierney—For tho regula tion of-railroad hospitals. 8. B. 397, Stephan—To amend courts of review act. 8. B. 398. Stephan—To extend tlmo for suing out writs of error. 8. B. 399, Stephan—Concerning the distribution of fish and fish spawn. 8. B. 400, Napier—To encourage the breeding of live stock, poultry and ag ricultural products by exhibition at National Western Stock Show. 8. B. 401, Napier—To amend act reg ulating butchers. 8. B. 402, Nnnler—To amend employ ers' liability hill. 8. B. 403, Napier—To provide power ful headlights on locomotives. 8. B. 404. Napier—For amendment to section 1 of article 5 of the constitu tion. 8. B. 405. Napier—Relief of exhibit ors at National Western Stock Show. 8, H. 406, Welland —For the trans portation and entertainment of survlv urs of Gettysburg. 8. R. 407, Tobin —Relating to and de fining blackmail. 8. R. 408, Joyce—For the erection. Improvement and equipment of build ings for various ntp.le institutions. 8. B. 409. Joyce—For temporarily dispensing with the services of the state boards, commissions and bureaus 8. B. 110. Joyce—Relating to state museum buildings. 8. B. 412. Van Tllborg—ln support of I’nge bill In the Hlxty-second Congress. 8. B. 413. Met*—To establish the county of Hughes. 8. 11. 414, Stephan—Concerning con tests of elections. H. B. 415, Btephnn—For a state fish hatchery In Delia county. 8. B. 416, I’arrlsh—To amend revised statutes, 1908. 8. B. 417, Van Tllborg—To supervise nnd regulate trust companies. 8. IJ. 418. W. C. Robinson -Providing for maintenance of traveling libraries 8. B. 419. lies —To protect cattle and horses. 8. B. 420, Tobin—Concerning pay ment of damages to Mrs. Murtha Chute for Injury in explosion. S. 11. 421, Tierney, lies and Carver — To limit hours of employment for un derground and fuctory workers. 8. 11. 422, Carver—Concerning contest of elections 8. n. 424. Stephan—To provide relief lor Della and Montrose counties pre viously advanced for construction of new rood. 8. 11. 423, Carver—Concerning fran chises and,.special privileges. 8. B. 425, Shtrpiey—Concerning pros titution. 8. B. 426, Stephun—Making Illegal the use of beer kegs with bungs un opened. 8. IJ. 427, Tobin—To amend nrticle 10 of state constitution. 8. 11. 428, Joyce—Concerning un claimed deposits In trust compnnlcH. 8. ,B. 429 to 462 —Concerning appro priations for the improvement of good roads. 8. B. 462, Tobin—Concerning boun ties on wolves, coyotes, etc. 8. 11, 464, Shurpley- Amendment tc Firovlde for maintenance of stuie home or menta Idefoctlves. 8. B. 4C5, Uarmun—Amendment to article 5 concerning general assein lilv COLORADO SUGAR BEETS FATHER OF INDUBTRY SIXTEEN YEARS IN CABINET. Former Secretary of Agriculture Ob tained First Seed from Germany and Sent It to Denver. 'Wut.rn Nawspnper Union News Servlet;. Denver.—James Wilson of lowa, who, when he retired as secretary of agriculture March 4, completed a rec ord for continuous service In the Cab inets of Presidents of tho United States, will probably remain In Wash ington for some tlmo and later go to his farm near Tamn, lowa, according to Ills son, Jasper Wilson, an official of the Denver Reservoir Irrigation Company. AS secretary of agriculture In Pres ident McKinley’s first Cabinet Mr. Wilson was largely responsible for the establishment of tho sugar beet Indus try In Colorado, now one of tho lead ing wealth producers of the state. Secretary Wilson obtained the first sugar beet seed from Germany nnd had it sent to the Denver Chamber of Commerce for experimental planting In Colorado. During Ills last visit to Denver—a year ago—the then secre tary of agrlculturo declared that Colo rado should maintain Its lead as tho foremost beet sugar state and that, with proper development, tho sugar beat Industry In this country should eventually supply the entlro demand for sugar in the United States. Jamos Wilson entered President Mc- Kinley's Cabinet sixteen years ago. Claims of Labor to Be United. Cripple Creek.—John Mitchell, form er president of the United Mine Workers, and for six years secretary of the Civic Federation of New York city, who Is nt present the vice pres- Ident of tho American Federation of Labor, spoko to an audience of 800 persons In the Victor opera house up on the subject, "Trades Unions— Their Philosophy, Problems and Ideals.” That organization which will make It possible for tho laboring man to present his claims collectively rather than as an individual wilTbC tho solution of most of the problems of society during tho next century was the statement made by Mitchell. "Strikes are not favored by anyone,” said Mr. Mitchell, "much less by the laboring man. Ho Is the ono who suf fers most and when ho can secure u concession of tho minutest vnluo by means of reasoning and sound argu ments, ho has gained a much greater victory than when ho secures a great concession only after a long nnd te dious strike.” Calves Bring $40 a Head. Gunnison.—High water mark In the cnttle market In tills part of tho state waa reached when calves less than n week old sold for S4O n head. R. 11. Andrews, one of tho pioneers of this county, closed n donl whereby William Anderson comes Into possession of the entire Andrews herd of 500 head. The cash Consideration was $20,000. or an average of S4O n head for tho entire hunch of cattle. Ammons Names Librarians. Denver. Governor Ammons has made tho following appointments to tho state hoard of library commis sioners: Chalmers Hadley, librarian of the Denver library; C. Henry Smith, librarian University of Colorado; Al bert F. Cnrter, librarian state teach ers’ college; Alva B. Adams, Pueblo; Charlotte A. Raker, librarian state ag ricultural college. The terms expire April 15, 1914. Contract for 19.000 Acres of Beets. Loveland. —Tho signing of contracts with boet growors by tlin Great West ern Sugar Company Ims boon closed, as 19,000 acres nlrendy have been signed up nnd tills Is tho limit for the Loveland factory, which Is one of the largest In the state. Numerous Ini provemonts will he made to bundle the enormous crop during the next cam pulgn. Colorado Wins Oats Prize. Denvor. —The State Board of Imml grntlon received a telegram from of fleers of the Fifth International Corn Exposition. • Just closed In folmnlilu, S. C„ saying that Chisholm brothoni, Del Norte, Imd been awarded the zone sweepstakes prize for the Western zone for oats. Wanted on Worthless Creek Charge. Colorado Springs.—Tin* police are looking for Arthur VarneyAind Eugene W. Russell, young men about town who nre alleged to have passed worth less checks on merchants, In the sum of SBB. Ft. Lupton Fire Does $12,000 Damage. Fort ljUplon.—A bln re nmultlng from a koronone lamp dostroyod tlio two-Btory farm rimldencu of T. L. Mon (On. I.OHH (12,000. NUMBER 44. COLORADO STATE NEWS Western Newspaper Union News Service. DATES FOH COMING EVENTS. June—German Turnfest at Denver. June.—Northern Colo. Sunday School Convention at Groelcy. Aug. 25—Conference of Governors at Colorado Springs. Oct. 21—Colorado stale Baptist Associ ation al Pueblo. Milton L. Anfenger was elected ex alted ruler of the Denver Elks’ lodge. Llnmore Pierce, a deputy organizer for the Knights of Columbus, died at Boulder. John Mitchell, vice president of the American Federation of Labor, made two speeches In Denver. Filings and surveys have been made to Irrigate an additional 300,000 acres of land adjacent to Denver. Mason B. Carpenter, soldier, attor ney and authority on mining law, died at the home of his daughter in Chi cago. Mrs. Carollno N. Reed, seventy eight, n resident of Colorado for more than fifty yearß, died at Boulder from paralysis. W. H. Dickson, former attorney gen eral of Colorado, was taken to St. Joseph’s hospital for an appendicitis operation. Mr. Dickson hna been 111' a week. Tho body of Georgo Pastor, German, forty-three years old, with the head almost shot away, was found in his room at tho Great Northern hotel In Denvor. The ashes of Edward E. Knotts, twenty-nine years of age, a vaudevtllo actor who died In Denvor, were sent to his widow in San Francisco by par cel post. Anna E. Gilbert, twenty-six, whose address Is gtven as ■ 2811 Lafayette stroet, Denver, was arrested on the charge of having obtained goods under false pretenses. The Denver Business Men’s Associ ation Is fostering a state-wide cam paign for a reduction In telephone rateß, not by the state as a whole, but Dy municipalities. The Weld County Furmers’ Union is strongly opposed to the passage of Houso Bill No. 348, providing for bn Increase in the amount of taxes avail able for stnto purposes. Harry Lee Wilber, former city edi tor- at different times of all four of the principal Denver newspaper, was elected president of tho Denver Press Club nt tho annual mcettng. Mrs. Ursio Hcndln, who lives at 1544 Pearl street, Denver, received word from Los Angeles that she lia-i inherited $45,000 from the estate of her uncle, who died there. Georgo Bllckhnhn, twenty-five, law yer and Inst year's graduate from tho State university, was elected grand ox alted ruler of Elks lodge No. 1080 at tho regular unnual election ut Wal senhurg. Honry Templeton, elghty-two, one of the first men to settle In Colorado City, Is 111 of pneumonia. Ho lias lived In El Pnso county fifty-one years and was nettvo In the early development of that section. William Hague, thirty-six years old, seriously stabbed Ills brother, Clar ence, nged twenty-three, In the abdo men In his homo In Denver, following a quarrel over tho cuttiug off of a child's golden hair. Carl A. Blanchard filed suit in the District Court In Denver against Charles K. Stubbs, asking s22,See dam ages on allegations of false arrest, ninnchard was acquitted of n perjury charge In the Wist Side Court. “Btolberhof," the home of Mrs. Lena Stoiber Rood, at Humboldt and East Tenth nvenuo, one of the sightseeing points In Denver, was sold to Verner Z. Heed of Colorado Springs for a consideration said to bo $150,0011. A Hcore of Denver detectives, tho entire police force nnd the Pinkerton agency took up the search for Jntnes Wharton Jones, playwright, author and Instructor of dramatic expression, kidnaped by iiutoniobillHts nt Six teenth and l.oguii streets in Denver us lie was returning home frqm the then tor with a party of friends. In nn effort to save tho life of Alonzo Thompson, Sr., elghty-one years old. Denver spiritualist nnd mil lionaire, Dr. J. It. Hopkins, assisted by three other Denver surgeons, re moved n ril) on the left side of tho body that Imd pressed on the lungs until an abscess hud formed, nnd threatened to result In death. Acquitted of the charges against her, Mrs. Beatrice Mclntyre, who was arrested In Denver whllo attending .i reception of tho Young Womnn’4 Christian Association, Is now nb liber ty. She wns In tho county Jgil five dnys, nhd "Hint's what a girl tuns up ugnlnsl when she Is thrown «n her own resources,'' wns her comment up on being liberated.