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CANDIDATES FILE FOR FAIL PRIMARY
LIST OF THOSE WHO HAVE FILED FOR UNITED STATES SENATORS, CONGRESSMEN AND STATE OFFICERS TO BE VOTED FOR AT PRIMARY, SEPTEMBER 10. Denver.—The following Is a list of the nominations for the primary elec tion filed with the secretary of state and the city and county clerk: Presidential Electors. Jocn C. Osgood, Pitkin; T. J. Dow nen, Pueblo; Whitney Newton, Den ver; A. R. Fisher, Weld; Paul Wilson, Delta; H. O. Lunt, Ell Paso, Republi cans. H. P. Corbin, Jefferson; Finley Dye, Sedgwick; Mrs. Gertrude Dee, Den \er; T. C. Bodie, Chaffee; Lemuel Gamon, El Paso; O. T. Clark, Las Ani mas, Democrats. Ira M. DeLong, Boulder; W. F. Field, Prowers; C. N. Crowder, Teller; Dr. John Grass, Denver; F. D. Catlin, Montrose; W. H. Trask, Denver, Roosevelt Republicans. United Statee Senators—Long Term. Alva -Pueblo, Democrat; John F. Shafroth, Denver, Democrat and Progressive Democrat. Clyde C. Dawson, Denver, Republi can; Merle D. Vincont, Paonla, Pro gressive Republican. United States Senators—Short Term. C. 8. Thomas, Denver, Democrat and Progressive Democrat C. W. Waterman, Denver; James H. Brown, Denver. Justices of the 8upreme Court. John Campbell, El Paso, Republi can; R. D. Rees, Denver, Progressive Republican. John R. Dixon, Denver, Democrat; Fred N. Dickinson, Delta, Democrat; Tully Scott, Teller, Democrat and Pro gressive Democrat. Congressmen at Large. S. H. Kinsley, El Paso; Dr. A. A. Johnson, Denver; James P. Miller. Boulder; Jesse J. Laton, Denver,'Re publicans. EM ward Keating, Pueblo, Democrat; Mrs. Katherine Williamson, Denver, Democrat. L. J. Stark, Denver, Progressive Re-’ publican. C. E. Fisher, Sterling, and D. C. Burns, Denver, Roosevelt Republicans. EMward T. Taylor, Garfield, and W. L. Clayton, Weld, Democrats and Pro gressive Democrats. C. P. Dodge, El Paso, Republican: Congressman—First District. Rice P. Means, Denver, Republican. W. J. L. Crank, Denver, Roosevelt Republican. George J. Kindel, Denver, Democrat and Progressive Democrat; A. A. Rucker, Denver, Democrat; Henry Drumm, Boulder, Democrat Congressman—8econd District. H. Van Buskirk, Rocky Ford, Repub lican. Governor. Clifford C. Parks, Garfield, Repub lican. J. H. Maupin, Fremont; E. M. Am mons, Grand; Thomas J. Tynan, Fre mont, Democrats. -Philip B. Stewart, Progressive Re publican. Edward P. Costigan, Denver, Roose velt Republican. Lieutenant Governor. Ezra T. Ealiott, Rio Grande, Repub lican. B. F. Montgomery, Rio Blanco, Dem ocrat and Progressive Democrat; H. W. Kluge, Mesa; Dr. Ben B. Beshoar, Las Animas and R. P. Rubin, Chaffee, Democrats. J. C. Nixon, Weld, Roosevelt Re publican; R. G. Davenport, Republi can. Secretary of State. James B. Pearce, Otero; M. P. Capp, Boulder, and Thomas M. Rainey, Lake, Democrats; Leo Vincent, Denver, Pro gressive Democrat. Ernest C. Bacon, Ouray, Progres sive, Republican; Patrick Byrne, Pu- Cuts His Throat in Utah Church. Park City, Utah.—Going into the Catholic church here, Tim Hadley, aged thirty-two, a miner, who has been here about a month, cut his throat with a razor. Hia injury was not dangerous. After using the razor he rushed from the church. People saw him running with blood streaming from his throat, and after a hot chase he was overtaken and given medical attention. He will recover. Hadley has a sister, Mrs. Julia Clauson, living in Leadvllle, Colo. Pastor Seeks Stage Glory. Portage, WIs. —The Rev. Willie m F. Phillips, until recently pastor ot the St. John's Episcopal church In this city, will tako the part ot Manson In "The Master in the House,” which will go on & tour out of Chicago this tall. Me has gono to Chicago to attend re hearsals. Phillips was pastor of St. John's church for four years and is an able orator. If he is successful In hts new venture he will abandon the church entirely for parts In dramas which have thq uplift In mind. eblo, Roosevelt Republican; John EL Raymer, Republican. Btate Auditor. Ben C. Catron, Clear Creek, and EL F. Van Noy, Morgan, Republicans. Roady Kenehan, Denver, and China. H. Leckenby, Routt, Democrats; Mrs. Ulllan Hartman Johnson, Denver, Progressive Democrat. Arthur F. Malcolm;' Denver, Pro gressive Republican; W. C. Knight, Mesa, Roosevelt Republican. State Treasurer. James B. Dick, Huertano, Republi can. M. A. Leddy, EH Paso, Democrat; M. H. Van Fleet, Conejos, Progressive Democrat. J. S. Temple, Denver, Roosevelt Re publican; O. D. Cass, Denver, Republi can. Attorney General. William E. Oobin, Otero, Republican. J. Frederick Farrar, Larimer, and Harry L. Lubers, Las Animas, Demo crats. Benjamin F. Griffith, Denver, Pro gressive Republican. State Superintendent of Publlo Instruction. Mrs. Helen M. Wlxson, Denver, Re publican. Mrs. Inez Johnson Lewis, El Paso, Democrat and Progressive Democrat; Mrs. Mary V. Donahue, Teller; Mrs. R. C. Pulsford, La Plata; Mrs. Mary C. C. Bradford, Denver, Democrats. Regents Btate University. Charles R. Dudley, Denver, short term, Republican; Chester S. Morey, George D. Statler and O. J. Pfeiffer, Denver, long term, Republicans. S. Q. Hallett, Pitkin, Bhort term, Democrat. Mrs. Louise V. Edwards, Otero; James B. Regan, Sterling, and J. C. Hankins, Boulder, long term, Demo crats; W. H. Bryant, Denver, long term. Democrat and Progressive Dem ocrat; John T. Bottom, Denver, long term. Progressive Democrat. Dr. O. J. Pfeiffer, Denver, and B. P. Smith, Delta, Progressive Republi cans. Claims Magnetism Link With Heaven. Santa Cruz, Calif.—An Independent rediscovery "that the invisible agency connecting heaven to earth Is electro magnetism," has been announced by tho Rev. Father J. 8. Rickard, In charge of tho observatory at tho Uni-, versify of Santa Clara, who recently made public a method of forecasting the weather from sun spots. Father ckard also gave out a list of daces of disturbances fee. tho Pacific coast. Tho dates aro August 14th to 17th, August 21st to. 24th, August 27th to 31st, and September 3rd to 6th. i To Bell 1,500,000 Acres Indian Lands. Washington.—About 1,600,000 acres Indian lauds in the former Shoshone Uintah and Crow reservations In Utah, Wyoming and Montana are to be sold at public auction at minimum prtces ranging from 50 cents to $1.50 per acre in accordance with an order signed by Prosidont Taft and Secre tary Fisher. Not more than 640 acres will be sold to any one person. The sales will begin at Lander, Wyo., Sep tember Ist; at Provo, Utah, October Bth, and at Billings, Mont., October 21st. Senator Blamed for Orozco's Stand Mexico City.—Mexico blames Sena tor Fall of New Mexico for Its failure to come to peace terms with Gen. Pas cual Orozco, rebel leader. Finds Mail Lost in Wreck. Pueblo. —In searching for bodies cf victims of the Rod: Island wreck July 30th, W. F. and J. F. Andrews found a mall pouch in the Arkansas river six miles from the scene of the wreck. With only a few exceptions, addresses on the 2,000 pieces of mnll were legible and sent to their desti nations. Equalization Board Meets. Cheyenne.—The State Board of Equalization met here to affix aBsens able valuations to the railroads of Wyoming. Fasts to Cure Abscess In Throat Sacramento.—Watson Bunker of Broderick completed the fortieth day of his fast, wh.ch ho undertook to cure himself of throat troublo. A Spring Tragedy. I climbed upon an open carrh And gently puff on my ctgarrh. A chilly breeze. Anon I sneeze, I get catarrh—and there you arrh; BEST FLOOR COVERING RUGS AND MATTINGB COME IN MANY DESIGNS. Housewife Has a Wlda Variety to Solaot From for Uoo In the Sum mar Months—Now Patterns Ara All Artistic. Prettiest of all the mattings to be laid down when the carpet Is taken up tor the summer is the Japanese kind, which comes in flower and lattice pat terns and in an extensive variety of colors and shades.. Next In favor and practicability to these mattings are the carpets of a vegetable fiber printed In conventional Ingrain patterns and. like the old fashioned ingrains, re rersible. If the floor of the living room Is of hard wood and can be polished, it will be more sanitary if'not wholly covered.. Instead have a number of small and easily shaken rugs. All of the new patterns In woven rag rugs are artistic ss well as abnormally cheap, and there are also attractive looking rugs of braided woolen strips which will stand any amount of abuse. Palm leaf and Nacajo blanket de signs are among the rugs of Dutch or palm fiber, which are Just the thing for a summer living room floor, and in woven grass there are rugs in two colors—yellow, with blue, green, tan or white, and tan with rose or green. Others are in natural tone with a color stencilled border. Bright hues band the braided rush mats which answer equally well for the living room or the veranda of the summer home, and In either place may be used the rugs of Japanese cotton, which are prettiest in white and blue, but which come in other colors. If, however, the housekeeper wishes to put on her floor a rug which har monizes with her printed cretonne draperies and furniture coverings, she should have one of the Eastern rugs of cloth woven in a rag fashion, with a white warp, patterned with colored flowers. Practical Bed Spreads. Practical housekeepers who believe In saving themselves unnecessary work are using the "cottage" type of bedspread In lieu of thole of heavier and more expensive materials like Marseilles and Irish linen. Really ar tistlo are the bedspreads of English printed cotton showing a white ground and a pattern In quaint shadea of va rious standard colors. And truly Amer ican are the blue and white spreads In Kentucky designs which are said to be non-fadable and equally enduring are the natural linen covers which have plain centers and colored bor ders. Rather more unique and Just the thing for a summer sleeping room are the covers in German linen In Bledenctloer design showing an all over connecting pattern In gold, white and black; green, white and black or blue, black and white. Any of these covers may be finished at top and bot tom with fringe or a valance of one of the plain colors may be attached to their sides. Pilgrim flalad Dressing. Break three eggs Into a porcelain lined boiler; mix into 'them a tea spoon of salt and a tablespoon of sug ar; beat vigorously together with a wire egg beater tor four minutes and then add half cup of good elder vine gar. Beat thoroughly and add a cup of sweet milk and beat again. 801 l until It assumes the consistency of cream, then remove from Are and beat Into It nearly half a cup of butter. To Save Linen. If you desire to store your linen for any length of time, never starch It It will crack and wear more quickly than If constantly In use. Rinse the articles quite free from, starch, dry and fold away In blue pa per. This will prevent them from turn ing yellow. Cucumber Fritters. Peel and grate three full grown, ten der cucumbers. Press all the Juice out of the pulp and add to two cupfuls of the pulp one-half cupful of cream, a cupful of flour, one teaspoonful of melted butter, a level teaspoonful of salt and half a saltspoonful of white pepper. Beat four eggs, yolks and whites, separately, very light, and add to tho batter, which should be thick. Have ready a kettle of boiling fat and drop In one large spoonful at a time, removing as soon as crisp and brown. Serve as you would fried oysters. Mountain Dew Pdudlng. Three crackers rolled fine, one pint of sweet milk, yolks of two eggs and a small piece of. butter. Bake one-half hour. Beat the whites stiff,' add one half cup of sugar, spread over pud ding and brown in oven. Best She Could Do. "I cannot live without you I" he de clared. “Don’t say that,” she replied. "I shall not marry you, but I will ask father to give you a Job."—Judge’s Library. Honey eaves some men a lot of worry—by their not having It Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces Inflamma tion, alleys pain, eures wind colic, Kc a bottle. The average man makes the mis take of overestimating his greatness. Red Cross Bag Blue makes the laundress 'happy, makes clothes whiter than snow. All good grocers. Even a wisdom dispenser shouldn’t prolong the performance until people get weary. To be sweet and clean, every wom an should use Paxtlne In sponge bath ing. It eradicates perspiration and all other body odors. At druggists, 25c a box or sent postpaid on receipt of price by The Paxton Toilet Co., Bos ton, Mass. Prizs Winner. “What are these cups for?” asked a well-dressed man of a Jeweler, point ing to. some lovely sliver cups on the counter. “These are race cups to be given as prizes.” “If that’s so, suppose you and I race for one?" And the stranger, with the cup in his hand, started, the Jeweler after him. The stranger tfon the cup. —Keystone. In the Meantime, There had been a row at recess time, and Miss Martin had called in all of the pupils, and had a sort of a school court, which lasted until time for school to be dismissed. The trou ble had started with some of the older boys in a misunderstanding over a game. After hearing both sides of the question, she decided proper pun ishment for the combatants, and told them to remain in their seats after the others had gone home. She re membered something she wanted to say to a little boy who did not take part in the affray, so she turned to him and said: “Now, In the meantime, Guy— ’’ “I wasn't In it, Miss Martin,” Guy interrupted hastily. “Wasn’t in what?” asked Miss Mar tin. "Why, In the mean time," said the elght-year-old. — Mack's National Monthly. MEAN. Sirs. Tellltt—l heard something to day that I promised never to tdll. Hr. Tellltt —All right; I’m listening. HOW MANY OF Fall to Belect Food Nature Demands to Ward Off Ailments? A Ky. lady, speaking about food, ■ays: "I was accustomed to eating all kinds of ordinary food until, for some reason, Indigestion and nervous prostration set In. “After I had run down seriously my attention was called to the neces sity of some change in my diet, and I discontinued my ordinary breakfast and began using Grape-Nuts with a good quantity of rich cream. “In a few days my cotadltlon changed In a remarkable way, and I began to have a strength that I had never been possessed of before, a vigor of body and a poise of mind that amazed me. It was entirely new In my experience. “My former attacks of indigestion had been accompanied by heat flashes, and many times my condition was dis tressing with blind spells of dizziness, rush of blood to the head and neural gic pains in the chest. "Since using Grape-Nuts alone for breakfast I have been free from these troubles, except at times when I have Indulged in rich, greasy foods In quan tity, then I would be warned by a pain under the left shoulder blade, and unless I heeded the warning the old -trouble would come back, but when I finally got to know where these trou bles originated I returned to my Grape touts and cream and the pain and dis turbance left very quickly. *1 am now In prime health as a result of my use of Grape-Nuts.” Name given by Poatum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. "There's a reason,” and It Is ex plained In the little book, "The Road to Wellvllle,” In pkgs. Bnr read the abeve letterf A new erne appears treat Mate to ttaie. They are sonatas, tree, and tall at taaaa Interest. «S •;*.. • a, ■ In ■ Hurry. Magistrate—Well, what la the charge against this old man? Officer—Stealing some brimstone, your honor. He was caught in the act. Magistrate (to prisoner —My aged friend, couldn't you have waited a few years longer? Real Suffering. Little Tommy Jones’ mother baa been drilling into his little memory the first principles of politeness. One of these is to refuse the second piece of cake whenever it is offered to him. Tommy and his mother recently were guests of a neighbor at dinner. The hostess was indulgent and fond of little Tommy and watching his ef forts to appease his appetite. Finally it was time to eat the cake. Tommy made short work of his allotted one 'Piece and the hostess passed the cake to him the second time. Like a well bred youngster, he replied: "No, thanks." “You seem to be suffering from loss of appetite," the hostess commented. “ ’Tain’t loss of appetite," was Tom my’s reply; “I’m suffering from eti quette.” Eloquence of Beveridge. Citizens Jones and Brown disagreed as to the eloquence of ex-Senator Bev evidge. Said Jones: “He was one of the most eloquent men in Congress. You should have heard him speak.” “I did hear him. 1 listened to him two hours one afternoon.” “What was he talking about?” “I don’t know; he didn’t say.” Not on His List. The late Rev. Horatio Stebblns of San Francisco was a man of large and noble powers, but more familiar with the world of intellectual and schol astic interests than with trivial and timely things, sayB the Cleveland Leader. His household was blessed with a charming daughter, who grew up tall and beautiful, commanding the admir ation of all who saw her. One day a visitor said to the good doctor: “Doctor, your daughter grows more charming day by day. Why, she’s a regular Gibson girl.” “Ah, thank you; thank you.” re plied the doctor in his best manner. When the visitor had gone, turning to his wife, the doctor asked: “My dear, who are the Gibsons?” Making a Report. Once in the good but crude days of the Brooklyn police department, a new patrolman named Maloney found a ne gro lying in Kosciusko street in a state of alcoholic coma. Asking a chance pedestrian to watch the man, Maloney hastened to the station house to report. Attempting to do this verbally, he was told that he would have to do it in writing. He wrote for five minutes; then he approached the desk. "Say, sarge,” he began, "how do you spell Kussyusgo?” “I don’t remember,” said the ser geant, “Go in and ask the captain.” “Captain,” said Maloney, “I want to make a report, but 1 can’t spell Kussi usco.” “Nayther can I,” said the captain. “What’s the nearest street to Kussy yusgok?” “Bedford," answered Maloney. “Well, then, It’s aisy enough,” said the captain, “Just go and drag the man into the ether street. Then come back and rayport.” A Question of Names. In some of the country districts of Ireland it is not an uncommon thing to see carts with the owners, names chalked on to save the expense of painting, says the Youths’ Compan ion. Practical Jokers delight in rub bing out these signs to annoy the owners. A constabulary sergeant one day accosted a countryman whose nama had been thus wiped out unknown to him. “Is this your cart, my good man?” "Of course It is!” was the reply. Do you see anything the matter with It?" “I observe,” said the pompous po liceman, "that your name is o-bllther ated.” “Then you’r wrong," quoth the countryman, who had never come across the long word before, “for me name’s O’Flaherty, and 1 don’t care who knows It.” Increased Cost of Bullets. The cost of killing a soldier in bat tle is going to be appreciably Increased by the rise in the market price of lead, says the London Mirror. The cartridge manufacturers who fulfill the British war office contracts are at present supplying large orders placed some months ago at old prices, but the new contracts will be revised in connection with the price of lead, which has largely increased during tho last six months. “Not only the lead but the nickel casing to pit it and the brass for tho cartridge case have also increased in price. In fact nearly all of the bass metals have gone up,” said the London manager of a well known manufactur ing house. "The price of lead has also Increased the price of sporting cartridges from 6 to 7H Per cent, so that shodtlng par tridges and pheasants will cost you more." Denver, Colo., will send. fra#, a useful prev ent and a valuable book. "How to Become Moat Successful,” to all who write this week.