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ITONOmiD, - - - COLORADO WAR IN BALKANS BELIEVED CERTAIN BERVIA AND BULGARIA MOBILIZE TROOPS AND TURKEY CALLS HUNDRED THOUSAND MEN. BELGRADE IS READY TURKISH MINISTER DENIEB RE CEIVING ULTIMATUM FROM EITHER GOVERNMENT. Western Newspaper Union News Service. St. Petersburg.—The mobilization of the armies of Bulgaria, Servia and Greece probably will mean immediate war, according to the belief in politi cal circles here. The nature of Turkey’s military ac tivity in the last few days is taken to mean that she intends to make war. In that case the Balkan coalition nat urally has forestalled her in her en deavor to profit by the rapid concen tration of troops. The opinion is held here that the ac tion of the Balkan states has resulted from the inability of the powers to deal with the situation. Thfc conversations which the Rus sian minister, M. Sazonoff, has had in London, have been apparently barren. It is understood Russia has taken an adequate view of the crisis and has proposed the radical remedy of put ting into effect Article 23 of the treaty of Berlin, providing for intro duction in the European provinces of Turkey of a statute giving a measure of self-government under a provincial governor-general controlled by the powers. Russia's proposal was communicated to Turkey by M. de Giers, ambassa dor to Austria-Hungary. Great Britain showed herself will ing to talk reforms In Macedonia, with . out committing herself to anything definite. Prance’s answer is due and her at titude is expected to be still more con servative, being dictated mainly by considerations of finance. WOMAN’S BODY DUG FROM PIT. Mrs. Forte Strangled to Death; Hus band Arrested. Pueblo.—Strangled to death while she slept beside her two babies, the body wrapped in a blanket and car ried six blocks to a grave prepared in advance, is the explanation of the dis appearance on September 18th of Mrs. Bessie Forte of 2525 North Main street. Peter Forte, husband of the woman, was arrested and a formal charge of murder will be placed against him. Confronted at the morgue by the horribly distorted features of the wom an he is accused of having murdered, Forte gazed unflinchingly, even criti cally, at the grewsome form. The tears trickling down his cheeks, he sobbed: “My poor wife! my poor wife! Some body kill her. 1 wonder who do it?" The discovery of the body was madi by two brothers of the murdered wom an who for a week have been quietly and persistently running down clues which might explain the mystery of their sister's disappearance. 3.500 I. W. W. Men Strike In Protest. Haverhill, Mass.—Thirty-five hun dred I. W. W. shoe workers, gran it workers and other laborers struck here as the beginning of a twenty-four-hour layoff in protest against the Impris onment of Ettor, Giovannitti and Ca ruso, Lawrence strike loaders. Fully 1.500 remained away from work. DENVER WON 99 AND LOST 63. Standing of Western League Clubs Shown With All Disputes Settled. Chicago.—The final standing of the teams in the Western League, an nounced by “Tip” O'Neil, president of the league. The standing, after adjust ment of all disputes, is: Clubs— Won. Ix»st. Denver 99 63 St. Joseph 94 72 Omaha 92 71 Dos Moines 82 80 Lincoln 83 81 Sioux City 74 85 Wichita 75 89 Topeka 51 109 The total number of games played was G3O. Dr. Eliot Advises Early Marriage. Cambridge—“ Marry early” was the -advice given by President Emeritus Charles W. Eliot of Harvard in an ad dress to the freshman class. Woman Shoots Two in Feud. Albuquerque, N. M.—As the result of a feud existing over several weeks at Ricardo, a station on the Belcn cut off, Mrs. J. E. Carley shot and killed George Brbslingham, a business man. and probably fatally injur'd Miss Cora Zimmerman, the postmistress. Attack Charged to Police. Boston.—Talcs of clubbing of strik er:; about the mill gates were told here by v. it re sses to the rioting at Law rence. C«r.ecd Held Without Bail. Foi l Worth, Texas.—The hearing on the a ppe 1 of John Beal Sneed, in jail at for killing Albert Boyce, was set 1 y the Criminal Court of Ap peals in Austin for October 9. Sneed •was denied bail by Judge Browning after a habeas corpus hearing lasting five days. LATEST NEWS EPITOMIZED FROM TELEGRAPHIC REPORTS THAT COVER THE WEEK’S EVENTS. OF MOST INTEREST KEEPINO THE READER POSTED ON MOST IMPORTANT CURRENT TOPICS. Western Newspaper Union New* Service. WESTERN. Mrs. A. W. Miller of Denver, prole ably was fatally Injured In a runaway at Pittsburg, Kan. One man was killed and three In jured when a police automobile skid ded into a crowd in Salt l^ake. Otto McKnelly, twenty-one years old, was arrested at Wellington, Kan., on the charge of having murdered his father, mother and sister. At Tucson, Arlz., it is stated Pas cual Orozco has more than a million dollars in European banks as a re si. of his revolutionary activities., Homeseekers’ rates to Pacific coast points will not be discontinued next year, as was suggested recently by two of the leading western railroads. Ten thousand men, women and children united In a monstrous parade at Chicago In protest against the vice openly flaunted in the»redlight dis trict. The University of Missouri is to have a college girls’ darning and mending bureau, and the young men collegians are to be the principal ones benefited. Young China celebrated at San Fran cisco the first anniversary of the new Chinese republic, with much feasting, speechmaking and music by American bands, but no fireworks. Mother Mary de Sales Gerraghty, aged 90 years, died at St. Catherine's hospital in Omaha. She was a sister of mercy and had been active in the educational work of the sisterhood for sixty years. Tears welled in the eyres of John Beal Sneed, the Amarillo banker, slayer of Albert G. Boyce, when his attorney referred to the once happy home of the Sneeds and Its ruin by the man he killed September 14. A. E. Chapman, the municipal fly catcher, who has been employed to make Redlands, Cal., a "flyless town," has his first report on file, showing that between September 1 and Sep tember 24, he killed approximately 3,750,000 flies. Albert Falconer, county attorney of Cowley county, Kansas, a raiser of blooded White Orphington chickens, attributes the death of many fine cockerels to a diet of grasshoppers. The chickens were seen to eat hop pers and die soon afterward. Either F. Augustus Heinze, the cop per magnate, or his son, spent a couple of hours in Denver on his way to Texas in company with a woman who is declared by Denver newspaper men and in Trinidad to be Evelyn Nesblt Thaw, wife of Harry Thaw. The kelp beds along the coast of California are not subject to entry un til the mineral laws have been com plied with, according to an unofficial opinion on file in the United States Office of the Los Angeies dis trict. Acting Governor Wallace of Cali fornia named Judge W. M. Conley o! Madera county to sit during the sec ond trial of Clarence Darrow at Ixis Angeles, October 21, on an indictment charging him with bribery of a McNa mara juror. A slightly wounded Mexican ranch man was rescued near Moreno, Sonora, being pinned to the ground by a pile of dead men’s bodies, according to ad clceß received at Tucson, Ariz. Yaqui Indians on the warpath In Sonora, be low the Border at this pQint, had kid napped thirteen ranch hands in a raid on the Tapia ranch. WASHINGTON. The murder of another American citizen, George Reterman, a black smith of Wichita, Kan., is reported to the state department as having been committed at Ousihuriachi, Mexico. A new movement to obtain peace in northern Mexico was made when President Madero and his cabinet in structed the minister of war to offer amnesty to the followers of Pascual Orozco, the rebel leader. When women make It plain that they will not marry unless the groom can produce a certificate of perfect health, that day the problem of sex hygiene practically will be solved, declared I)r. Ira S. Wile of New York, In an address before the congress of hygiene and demography. A force of 750 American marines, under Col. F. J. Moses, sailed from Philadelphia for San Domingo to com pel tile reopening of Dominican cus tom houses, closed by Haytien revo lutionists. Remedial legislation, Including old age pensions and non-employment in surance, was proposed as a solution of the problem of dependent children and needy families by former Judge Michael F. Griten of Chicago, at the national conference of Catholic char ities. Robert O- Bailey, assistant secre tary of tlie treasury department, hns completed a list of famous men whoso faces will adorn the fronts of green backs in the future. The list puts George Washington on the $1 bill, Thomas Jefferson on the $2, A lira ham Lincoln on the $5, Grover Cleve land on the $lO, Alexander Hamilton on the S2O, Andrew Jackson on the SSO, Behjamin Franklin on the SIOO, John Marshall on the SSOO, Henry Clay on the SI,OOO and U. S. Grant on the SIO,OOO. • FOREIGN. Before leaving London for Paris, on his way to Egypt, Lord Kitchener re ceived warning that he might he shot en route. A man giving his name as Titus, an American citizen, shot und killed a barmaid and seriously wounded three other people in London. Baron Walter Von Radeck, of Lon don was married in London to Mrs. Birch, formerly Marguerite Vivienne Burton, of Bullingham, N. J. A typhoon swept over Japan the night of September 22. There was much loss of life and heavy damage to property and shipping. Ambushed at OJo de Agua, Captain Escobedo and seven of his thirty sol diers were killed by rebels. On re ceipt of the news at Mexico City Sen orita Sofia Moneadia, an actress and sweetheart of Escobedo, committed suicide. The seventh annual Dry Farming congress will open at Lethbridge, Canada, October 21, and continue till the 25th, both dates inclusive, and at the same time will be held the second Congress of Farm Women, one of the most important developments of lato years. BPORT. STANDING OF WESTERN I.EAGUE. CLUBS. Won. Lost. Pet. Denver 99 63 .611 St. Joseph 94 71 .670 Ornuha 92 71 .564 Des Moines 82 79 .509 Lincoln 83 81 .506 Sioux City 73 85 .462 Wichita 75 89 .457 Topeka 61 109 .318 Play for the baseball championship of the world will begin on the Polo grounds in New York, October 8. Pensions were provided for from the mikado's private purse for the oxen which drew the funeral car at the late mikado's obsequies. Braden Direct, the four-year-old pac ing sensation of the year, is a Colo rado-bred colt, and has made a wonder ful record during the present season. Welker Cochran, tho 13-year-old bil liard Ist, made his first appearance in a Chicago tournament, defeating his opponent 175 to 113 in the class A 18-2 tournament. The Golden, Colo., Athletic club had its first smoker in its new club house. There were four boxing bouts, the one between Crawford and Owens being especially meritorious. John I. Longstnff, British aviator, died as result of injuries received when liis biplane fell at Hempstead, N. Y. His mechanician, Pierre Chevel lier, was dangerously hurt. Aviator John D, Cooper made two successful flights at the county fair, Trinidad, Colo. He remained in the air about fifteen minutes each time and reached an altitude of 2,500 feet. Washington and Philadelphia, in battling for second place, broke the major league record for this season when they played nineteen innings at Philadelphia, the former winning, 6 to 4. A new 75 millimeter gun designed for the destruction of aeroplanes was tested at Toulon, France, and proved most satisfactory. An aeroplane, towed by a destroyer, was riddled with shells when at a height of 5,000 feet. Everybody connected with tho Den ver baseball team will be busy for the coming seven days as the winning of the Western league championship is only just a part of the battle. The Denver team is confident that it can defeat, the Minneapolis club, with whom they are to play a post-season series beginning Saturday, Oct. 15. GENERAL. Robbers took $5,000 in cash and jewelry from a store in tho lower East Side in broad daylight in New York. Job E. Hedges, attorney and noted Republican orator, was nominated by the New York Republican state con vention for governor. "I am tired of all this. I ain guilty. I am ready for the rope,” exclaimed Ferdinand Glaubitz, on trial for the murder of his wife, while the prose cutor was making his final address to the jury, at Ozark, Ark. Love letters, directions for the cure >f toothache, demands for fresh fisn, descriptions of quartet singing and other items of interest, all of which were said to be 4,000 years old, were read by the Rev. Dr. F. C. Eiselen, professor of Old Testament interpre tation at Garrett Biblical institute. Ho spoke on “The Recovery of a Lost Civilization” at the opening day ex ercises of the theological school at Chicago. Having been married one week and four days, Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Washburn, the young couple who made a pre-nuptial contract providing for the utmost personal freedom, de clare that marriage on this basis is a decided success and that they are, according to their most sincere con victions, much happier than many other married couples who have been married the same length of time. The transport Prairie, with 800 ma rines on board, left the Philadelphia navy yard for Santa Domingo to look after American interests. Newport, R. 1., gossip Is linking the names of Miss Florence Tobin, niece of James J. Brown of Denver, and Prince Genaro Caracciolo of Italy. Workmen on the Canadian side of the Niagara river at Niagara Falls, reported that they had seen a man vault an iron rail near the falls and fall in the rocks and spray 200 foot below. Charles H. Shue, a Chinaman, the first to seek a public oifioe in New England, has been nominated for tho legislature by Progressives at Boston I Total contributions to date to the 1 Democratic campaign fund amount to j $298,750, it was announced' by Ilonry Morgenthal, chairman of the Demo cratic national finance committee. A device just installed in the labor atories of the Harvard medical School is designed to enable a physician to i keep in touch with a patient's pulse | by telephone or telegraph. COLORADO NEWS GATHER K. D FROM All Parts of the State Western Newspaper Union News Service. DATES FOU COMING EVENTS. October 14-18—Grand Encampment, I. O. O. F. —Cunun City. October 14-19—Festival ot Mountain anti Plain—Denver October 16 Twenty-ninth annual meeting of M. E. Church Women'll For eign Missionary Society—Denver. OCt. 18-20.—Episcopal Council meeting ut Grand Junction. „ * October 24-26—Bench Show of Colo rado Kennel Club, at Denver. Nov. 14-16— Rocky Mtn. Hotel Men's Association meeting. Denver. January 20-26—Eighth Annual West ern Slock Show—Denver. S. C. Campbell Drops Dead. Boulder.—Scott Cn Campbell, a bus iness man, dropped dead. He was found unconscious by ills son, who called a doctor, but before the latter arrived, Mr. Campbell was dead. Looking For Site For Sugar Factory. Montrose. —William J. Galligan, formerly state treasurer, and Samuel McLean, a sugar manufacturer, have been here looking for a site for a sugar factory. Starts Fire; Gets Holiday. Fort Lupton.—Weary of school and desiring a half holiday, Carl Rushe, eleven, set fire to a hen coop and the children were dismissed as soon as the fire alarm was sounded, this being the custom here. Students Raise $7,500 For College Colorado Springs.—The students of Colorado college sprang a surprise on President Slocum and the trustees of the college by tendering subscrip tions amounting to $7,500 toward the erection of the college gymnasium. Woman Preacher Will W-sigh Beete. Galeton. —Miss Rachael Dangerfield, the only w’oman minister in Weld county, has assumed new duties, hav ing been appointed weighmaster at the iAiwe beet dump. This will not prevent her from preaching Sundays and fulfilling other ministerial duties. Fire Damages Mine $6,000. Cripple Creek.—The shafthouse and part of the machinery of the Chicken Hawk on Guyot hill were badly dam aged by fire which broke out in the boiler room. The property loss approx imates $6,000, partially covered by in surance. Arkansas Valley’s Honey Shipment. Pueblo.—A shipment of honey, the largest ever sent from the Arkansas valley, left here for the East. There were three cars, the contents of which were valued at $3,000. The honey was produced in the counties of Pueblo and Otero. Shooting Held Felonious. Trinidad.—That the shooting of Juan Montoya, which took place at Delagua was felonious was the verdict of the coroner’s jury that heard the evidence in the case and Jose Lopez was held without bail, charged with the crime. Exhibits Never Before Equaled. Del Norte.—Products from this part of the San Luis valley have taken many blue ribbons at the state and national expositions, but the exhibits at the three days’ fair at Del Norte l'ar surpassed any that have been mado in other years. Petrified Snakes Found in Colorado. Grand Junction.—Petrified snakes believed to be the only specimens of their kind in the world, have been found by J. C. Tevis of Grand Junc tion at the side of a long since dry spring on the desert southwest of the city. Two Guilty of Killing Silverton Miner. Silverton.—The trial of Christopher Bernardi and Joseph Bernardl, two Austrians, who, on the night of July 6, 1912, killed Phillip Wehrweln, an of the Gold King mine as he was on his way to work, came to a close when the jury brought in a ver dict of guilty. Fifteen Tons of Beets to Acre. Fort Collins.—The record yield of su gar beets for county and a yield equaled only In one other in stance is reported oh the C. R. Secord farm one mile south of town, where the beets are showing twenty per cent, sugar content and are running fifteen tons to the acre. Decides Against^ Suicide Clause. Colorado Springs.—A judgment for SI,OOO and costs was entered in the District Court here in favor of Mrs. Eva Robbins against the W. O. W. Her husband carried $2,000 insurance, but tho company paid only SI,OOO at the time of his death, claiming he com mitted suicide. The judgment settled two important points in Colorado’s law, namely, the legality of such a compromise and the legality of the suicide clause in insurance policies, both adversely to the company. Quarter Ton of Ore Worth S2O Pound Cripple Creek. —Five sacks of rich gold ore, which will run at least S2O per pound, was taken from a hank vault here and sent to a smelter. It has been picked from the rich vein recently opened in the El Paso mine. Youth B«at Grandmother; Arrested. Boulder. —"Irish” Condon, a lad of 17, was arrested at the request of his grandmother who says that he has re cently “beaten her up” and abused her. Hot Lunches in School. Greeley. —Hot lunches may he served to pupils of the new $133,000 high school now nearing completion, ••is a dining room and kitchen equip lied in tin- most modern fashion, ii a feature of the building. Killed By Brother. Durango.—John Miller, age 22, died from the effects of a gunshot wound inflicted by the accidental discharge of a pistol in the hands of his oldei brother. LITTLE COLORADO ITEMS. Small Happenings Occurring Over the State Worth While. Weatcrn Nownpapcr Union New* Service. Basket bull practice at the Univer sity of Colorado has started at Boul der. A hold-up disguised in a woman's dress is the latest in Denver crim inals. The national grand lodge of the Or der of Harugari will meet In Denver In 1913, it was decided at Chicago. Nine fairs were in progress last week in Colorado, and at all of them there was evidence of abundant pros perity. George Miner, a lessee, was acci dentally shot while resisting arrest at Cripple Creek and his condition is critical. Steps have been taken to make tho Colorado chautauqua in Boulder a mu nicipal institution supported out of mu nicipal revenues. Ten thousand dollars is the value of five sacks or ere weighing less than 500 pounds shipped from Cripple Creek to Denver. A stay of execution will be granted Fred Walker, negro, condemned to be hanged for murder within the week beginning October 6. William E. Swan, the bartender, who was shot through the abdomen by Charles W. Frlckey in Denver, died as a result of his wounds. The recent cold snap has caused loss of about $15,000 to melon grow ers and discontinuance of cantaloupe shipments at Da Junta. After four days of record break ing attendance, the thirteenth annual Colorado-New Mexico fair came to a successful close at Durango. One million dollars is to be spent in Colorado on roads over which the mails are carried and on automobile highways within a year. The funeral services of William E. Swan, veteran of the Spanish-Ameri can war, who was shot and killed by Charles W. Frickey in Denver, were held by the Order of Owls. Delta adopted by a majority of ten a new city charter providing for the commission form of government. The vote was only 224, as compared with a normal vote of 800. Driving an automobile for the first time since he killed Edward Mellie, a Limon farmer, two years ago, George W. Roe of Pueblo ran down and killed John Shiner, aged sixty-five. The poaching propensities of New Mexico Indians, who yearly enter Col orado and bag large numbers of deer In violation of game statutes, have already asserted themselves. Gustave Kostopulos, Greek barber, slayer of Mrs. Augusta Robinson, who was thought to be under arrest in Mil waukee, escaped, according to advices tceived by Chief of Police O’Neill of /enver. With an enthusiast* working force of 700 thoroughly organized men and boys the Young Men’s Christian Asso ciation of Denver will inaugurate a whirlwind four-day campaign for 1,000 new members. For the first time In fifty-four years, Robert Boyd, a pioneer of Greeley, and his schoolboy chum, Oscar Beards ley of Pontiac, 111., met and enjoyed a visit at the Boyd ranch, three miles out of Greeley. Harry Hyatt, a Denver collector, who was convicted in the Juvenile Court of luring young girls, for which he received a ten-year sentence in the penitentiary, twice attempted suicide while being taken to the county Jail. While leaning out of the cab win dow to get a signal from a brake man at I.a Junta, Engineer J. D. Ben jegerdes of the Santa Fe, was struck by the crane of a water tank and hurled from the window to death. Fire caused by spontaneous com bustion in a pile of coal completely destroyed the Colorado Zinc Works in Denver, entailing a loss of about $250,000. The plant was completely consumed. It was without insurance. Clever New York swindlers, who are said to have victimized many per sons throughout tho country by mcana of a “Trinity Land Heir” scheme, have succeeded in duping many wealthy residents of Denver and Col orado out of several thousand dollars within the last few months, accord ing to federal authorities. The Topeka branch of the Women’s Foreign Missionary Society of the Methodist Episcopal Church, which embraces Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Utah, Wyoming, Oklahoma and New Mexico, and which Includes abroad the Kingdom of Sweden, convened in Den ver at the Trinity Methodist church for a meeting of seven days. A decision was handed down by the United States circuit court of ap peals, sitting in Denver, suspending the order entered last June by Judge Lewis, of the United States district court, which enjoined the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad company from constructing and operating a line through a 310-acre tract of land in Huerfano county owned by Ogden Mills of New York. Harry Hyatt was found guilty in the juvenile court in Denver of en ticing two young girls. It is the first conviction of its kind in more than a year. Pat Hickey, a Chinaman, was placed on trial upon a similar charge. Another high!price record has been established in the Denver livestock market, feeding steers seLing at $7.45 per cwt., the highest price ever paid except for show stuff. Two carloads of 1,1G7-pound dehorned animals, sold by Donald McDonald, of Diamond, Wyo., went at that price, bringing an average of $8G.95 per head. Judge Teller in the West Side court In Denver sentenced Dan, Dennis and John Moran each to sixty days in the county jail. They were tried for the murder of Jason Wright, a teamster, killed the night oT July 20, jn a fight on Larimer street. Bench warrants for twenty-eight of tho striking miners of Louisville who participated in tho riot at the Brooks- Harrison coal mine, were issued at Boulder by District Judge Neil F. Grahman of Fort Collins, the papers being placed in the hands of Sheriff M. P. Capp. CANVASSING BOARD COMPLETES COUNT OFFICIAL FIGURES FOR VARIOUS CANDIDATES AT RECENT PRIMARIES. Western Newspaper Union Nawi Service. Denver. —The state board of can vassers, composed of Governor Shaf roth. Secretary of State Pearce, Attor ney General Griffith, State Auditor Leddy and State Treasurer Kenehan, have completed the canvass of the votes cast at the recent primary elec tion, and the number of votes for the various candidates follow: Republican. United Staten Senator, Long Term— Clyde C. Dawson, 24,811; Merle D. Vin cent, 10,0&G. Dawson's majority, 9,U£»6. United States Senator, to Fill Va cancy (two years)—Charles VV. Water man, 22,986; James il. llfown, 15,638. Watermun's majority, 7,347. Representative In Sixty-third Con gress, United States, at Large—Samuel 11. Kingsley, 21,428; Jesse J. Luton, 13,- 811; Alblnus A. Johnson, 5,787; James P. Miller, 7.276; Clarence P. Dodge, 11,- 813; Louis J. Stark. 8,888. Klngsloy and Luton nominated. Representative In Sixty-third Con gress, United States, First Congres sional District—Rice W. Means, 11,611. Justice Supreme Court (ten years)— John Cumpbell, 28,319; Rees D. Rees, 9,692. Cumpbell's mujorlly, 18,627. Governor—Clifford C. Parks, 21,147: Philip ii. Stewart, 18,676. Park's ma jority, 2,471. Lleutenunt Governor—Ezra T. El liott, 23,616; Robert G. Davenport, 14,- 012. Elliott's majority, 9,504. Secretary of State—John E. Ramer, 25,013. Auditor of State —Benjamin C. Cat ren, Jr., 21,485; Arthur F. Malcoin, 14.- 685. Catren's majority, 6,800. State Treasurer—James 13. Dick, 24,- 406; Oscar D. Cass, 12,951; Dick's ma jority, 11.455. Attorney General—Benjamin Grif fith. 20.319; William B. Gobin, 17,637. Griffith's majority, 2,682. Superintendent Public Instruction Helen M. Wixson. 35,833. Regent University of Colorado, to Fill Vacancy—Charles It. Dudley, 33.124. Regent University of Colorado, Long Term—George Stutler. 29,052; O. J. Pfeiffer. 24,783. statler's majority, 5,269. Democratic. United States Senator, Long Term—‘ Alva Adams, 21,399; John F. Shaf roth, 30,550; Thoinus J. O'Donnell, 14,491. Shafroth’s plurality, 9,151. United States Senator, to Fill Va cancy (two years)—Charles S. Thomas, 53,933. Representative In Sixty-third Con gress. United Stutes. at Large—Edward T. Taylor. 45,741; William L. Clayton, 21,740; Edward Keating, 24.331: Kath erine Williamson, 12 097. Taylor and Keating nominated. Representative In Sixty-third Con gress. United States, First Congres sional District —Atterson W. Rucker. 8.436: George J. Klndel. 9,023; Michael C. Harrington. 5,527; Henry A. Drumin, 2,610. Klndel's plurality, 557. Justice Supreme Court (ten vears)— Tully Scott. 29,434; John It. Dixon, 25,- 248; Fred N. Dickerson, 5,270. Scott's plurality. 4,186. Governor—Joseph H. Maunln, 14.684 ; Ellus M. Simmons, 29,338; Thomas J. Tynan, 21,025. Ammon's plurality. 8,313. Lieutenant Governor—Benjamin F. Montgomery, 30,428; Ben B. Beshoar, 11.938; Herman W. Kluge, 7,062; R. P. Rubin, 6,498. Montgomery's plurullty, 18,490. Secretary of State —James B. Pearce, 29.163; M. P. Capp. 16.065; Thomas M. Raney, 4,040; Leo Vincent 9,840. Pearce's plurality, 13,098. Auditor of State—Roady Kenehan, 37.069; Charles Leckenby. 11.940; Lil lian H. Johnson, 9,772. Kenehan’s plu rality, 25.129. State Treasurer —Michael A. Leddy, 42,176; Marshall H. Van Fleet, 14,057. Leddy's majority, 28,119. Attorney General —Fred Farrar, 31.- 130: Harry I* Lubero, 21,345. Farrar's majority. 9,785. Superintendent Public Instruction Rosepha A. Pulford, 10.051; Marie V. Donahue, 14 286; Mary C. C. Bradford, 17.091; Inez Johnson Lewis, 15,636. Bradford's plurality, 1,455. Regent University, to Fill Vacancy— Samuel I. Hallett, 46.437. Recent University Colorado (Long Term) —William H. Bryant, 41.805; James B. Ragan, 37,053. Bryant’s ma jority. 4.752. Congressmen, Second District. Demo cratic—Harry TT Seldomridge, 16.177; Thomas t Ehrheart, 11,108; Ben R. Kobey, 5,556. Republican—Charles A. Balbrech, 16,- 167; H. Van Busklrk. 8,148. Woman Says Paupers Die Like Animals. Washington.—At tho national con ference of Catholic charities, Dr. Helen M. Nolan of Toledo, declared that / inmates of poorhouses usually were permitted to die ‘'like animals without summoning priest or clergy man.” Grave abuses in expending funds, she said, demanded the atten tion of voters. IRISH DEFY KING GEORGE Ulster Lords Pledge to Ignore Home Rule Decree. Ballymoney, Ireland—Within gun shot of the famous Glens where Rory, the Rapparee, held at bay the power of the Invading Scotch covenanters and fought the last battles in Dal rlada for the vanquished Stewarts, the Irish lords bade defiance to any de cree of king and commons, placing the government of Ireland In the hands of a nationalist parliament. |Fifty thousand ex'cited Unionists, with flaunting banners and brass, fife and drum bands from Derry, Antrim and Down, listened to the right honor able, the earl of Kilmorey, pledging the lords of Ulster never to submit to “the degradation of the North at the bidding of the pope’s henchmen.” Woman Risks Life to Save Grandchild Montrose.—Unmindful of her own danger, Mrs. J. C. Frees stood in the center of a room filled with flames, with her skirts wrapped tightly about her 3-year-old grand daughter, Harriet Lacher, until her husband rushed into the room, dragged woman and child outside the house and smothered the fire enveloping them. Colorado Free of Plague. Denver.—" Colorado horse owners need have no fear; the mysterious disease that In tho last few months has Killed thousands of horses, valued at $1,000,000, in western Kansas, while it got a start in certain parts of Col orado, is entirely in control." Dr. W. W. Yard, state veterinary, who arrived in Denver from an inspection trip through western Kansas and eastern Colorado, made this statement. He found several cases near Holly. These animals were brought into Colorado before this state established a quar antine. Heart Beats Are Visible. Pittsburg.—A baby girl with a transparent hack was born to Mrs. Henry L. Hobots at Fayette City, twenty miles south of here. Through the skin covering tho back the Inter nal organs can bo seen. When the child Is laid upon its stomach the movement of the lungs and the pul sations of tho heart can bo observed. The child is apparently in good health and Is normal in all respects, except Its back. The child will be brought to one of the Pittsburg bosnials for treatment to correct tho abnormality. LAVE MARKET QUOTATIONS Western Newspaper Union News Service. DENVER MARKETB. Cattle. Beef steers, corn fed, good to choice email@example.com Beef steers, corn fed, fair to good 7.0005.50 Beef steerß, grassers, good to choice /.....6.50(0)7.25 Beef steers, grassers, fair to good 5.75(01 G. 50 Heifers, prime grassers ....5.50(00.00 Cows and heifers, grassers, good to choice 5 00(05.50 Cows and heifers, grassers, fair to goed 4.50(05.00 Cows and heifers, corn fed, good to choice . 5.50(06.00 Cows and heifers, corn fed, fair to good 5.00(05.50 Feeding cows 3.25(04.50 C&nncrs and cutters 2.50(04.00 Veal calves 6.00(09.00 Bulls 3.50(04.25 Stags 4.00(05.50 Feeders and stockers, good to choice 5.75(06.85 Feeders and stockors, fair to good 5.0005.75 Feeders end stockers, com mon to fair 4.00(05.00 Hogs. Good hogs 8.650 8.87V4 Sheep. Ewes 3 00(03.85 Yearlings 4.50(05.00 Wetliers 4.00(04.40 Feeder lambs, f. p. r 5.4006.50 Hay. (Carioad. Prices Paid by Denver Job bers F. O. B. Track Denver.) Colorado upland, per ton.. 13.50014.50 Nebraska upland, per ton. firstname.lastname@example.org Second bottom, Colorado and Nebraska, per ton.. email@example.com Timothy, per ton 14.00015.00 Alfalfa, per ton 8.50 0 9.50 South Park, choice, ton. .14.00015.00 San Luis Valley, per ten. .12.00013.00 Gunnison Valley, por ton. .14.00015.00 Straw, per ton 3.50@ 4.50 Grain. Wheat, choice milling, 100 1b5...1.32 Rye, Colo., bulk, 100 lbs 1.00 Nebraska oats, sacked 1.10 Corn chop, sacked 1.55 Corn, in sack 1.54 Bran, Colo., per 100 lbs 1.05 Dressed Poultry. Turkeys, fancy, D. P 19 @2l Turkeys, old toms 15 @l6 Turkeys, choice 15 @l6 Hens, large 16 @l7 Hens, small 12 @l3 Broilers 19 Springs 17 Ducks 15 Geese 12 Roosters 10 Live Poultry. Hens, 3Vfc lbs. and over..., 13V4 Hens, under 3% lbs 10 Broilers 16 Springs 15 Roosters 6 @7 Ducks 14 Turkeys, 8 lbs. or over 15 @lB Geese 10 Eggs. Eggs, graded No. 1 net, F. O. B. Denver 21 @22 Eggs, graded No. 2 net, F. O. B. Denver 16 @l7 Eggs, case count, are bring ing from 5.75@G.90 Butter. Elgin 28 >4 Creameries, ex. East, lb. .. 30 Creameries, ex. Colo., lb .. 30 Creameries, 2d grade, lb. ..25 @26 Process 25 @26 Packing stock 22 MISCELLANEOUS MARKETS. Price of Flax. Duluth.—Linseed—On track and in store, $1.80; to arrive, $1.68; Septem ber, $1.80; October, $1.66 bid; Novem ber, $163 bid; December, $1.56 bid; January, $1.57 bid. Supply of Cotton. Washington.—The census bureau report of the supply and distribution of cotton for the cotton year which ended August 31 shows the total sup ply to have been 17,673,294 running bales; ginnings, 16.068,987; net im ports, 229,276; consumption, 5,367,671; In cotton growing states, 2.712.G22; In all other states, 2,655,049; exports 10f 681,758; stocks held, 1,623,865; by man ufacturers In common states, 241,704; in all other states, 629,589; in Inde pendent warehouses In cotton states, 445,555; in all other states, 108,825; held elsewhere, 198,092; active cotton spindles, 30,312,730; in cotton states, 11,585,839; In other states, 18,726,891. Hay and Grain. Chicago.—Rye—No. 2, 68@70c. Barley—4S@76c. Timothy Seed—s2.so(o4.oo. Clover Seed—sl3.ooo 18.00. Wheat—December at 90%c. Corn—December 53%053%c. Wheat In Minneapolis. Minneapolis.—Wheat September, 86c; December, SSMsc; May, 93%c. Cash: No. 1 hard, 90%c; No. 1 North ern, 87%<090c; No. 2 Northern, S4 l / &(0 88c; No. 3 wheat, 82%084%c. Wool in St. Louis. St. Louis.—Wool—Medium grades, combing and clothing, 23 , / (:@26c: light fine, 19021 c; heavy fine, 13@lSc; tub washed, 27035 c. Price of Coffee. New York.—Coffee—Rio No 7, 14%c. Futures closed barely steady December, $14.00; March, $14.03. Lead and Spelter. St. Louis. —Lead—Quiet $5.00. Spelter —Easier, $7.45.