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OF FRESH NEWS THE LATEST IMPORTANT DIS PATCHES PUT INTO SHORT, CRI3P PARAGRAPHS. STORY OFJHE WEEK SHOWING THE PROGRESS OF EVENTS IN OUR OWN AND FOREIGN LANDS. Western Newspaper Union News Service. WESTERN. "Any girl can marry any man if she holds his image in her mind,” declared Miss Julia K. Sommer, lecturer in sci entific theosophy, to a class of women at Chicago. Mrs. Rollo Lincoln startled Judge Slusser in the Circuit Court at Aurora, 111., when she stated she had become the mother of seventeen children In twelve years of married life. A Siberian crab apple tree of the transcendent variety, bearing large and apparently perfect white roses, has been the object of great curiosity at the John Morris place on West Pleasant street at Knoxville, Iowa. ,De Wolf Hopper, the comedian, who v as divorced a month ago by Nella Bergen, his fourth wife, was married to Elda Curry. Hopper's former wives, I esides Nella Bergen, were, in order, Ella Gardiner, Ida Meacher and Edna Wallace. S. E. Davis, aged thirty years, of Los Angeles, Calif., will receive $3,000 from the estate of his uncle, the late Spencer E. Davis, a Minneapolis capi talist, who died recently, after he has earned with his own hands $1,000 and saved jbe money. Five slave girls were rescued from their prison on the third floor of an alley tenement in Chinatown at San Francisco after the police had bat tered their way with axes upstairs through a succession of barred and armored doors. Mrs. Luther McCarty did not let the news of her husband's sudden death Interfere with her duties in a restau rant at Fargo, N. D. When first told ol the death of McCarty she refused to believe it, and when the death was confirmed she refused to make any comment. Thirty-six persons were killed and 200 injured, some of them seriously, when the Long Beach auditorium col lapsed, carrying the crowd that was v/aiting for the doors to open for the "Empire Day” celebration down to death and disaster. Fully 300 persons went down in the crash and fell forty leet to the sand. Most of the dead and injured were women. __ Q _ CONGRESSIONAL. Ways and means committee contin ued the task of selecting the majority members of the committee. Representative Sisson in a speech attacked government's treaty-making power where it superseded law-mak ing power of individual states. Charges that little money appropri ated for the Indians actually is ex pended for the support of the red men were made before the Indian affairs committee. Elevation of diplomatic mission to Spain to an embassy, and provision for separate ministers for Uruguay and Paraguay provided in a bill intro duced by Senator Bacon. The good roads committee will be headed by Representative Shackleford of Missouri, leaving a contest between western and southern members for Shackleford’s place on the ways and means committee. WASHINGTON. Hereafter Uncle Sam will have gieen postal cards. Postmaster-Gen eral Albert S. Burleson ha 3 so ordered. Governor Ammons, with Senator Ei.afrfoth and Representatives Keat ing and Taylor, called upon Secretary Lane and urged that the rules of the Interior Department be simplified so that the progress of land matters be fore the department might be expe dited. Democratic members of the ways and means committee have agreed ten tatively upon a number of ihe commit tees of the House. The Interstate * commerce committee will be almost completely changed. Representative Houston of Tennessee must drop out to retain the chairmanship of the cen . bus committee and Representative Smith of Texas, to keep his irrigation chairmanship. FOREIGN. Four of the great volcanoes of the Alaska peninsula and the Aleutla arch ipelago are smoking. The Pope received In audience 200 persons, Including twenty or more Americans. The pontiff appeared In excellent health. Princess Victoria Pulse of Prussia, only daughter of„the German Emperor, v/as married to Prince Ernest August cl Cumberland with the rites of the Lutheran chcurch at Berlin. Greek authorities at Salontki have arrested 200 former Bulgarian revolu tionarles with the intention of trying them on a charge of preparing a ris ing against the Greeks. King George of England, the guest of Emperor William, spoke earnestly at Berlin on the necessity for the maintenance of world peace, in reply ing to r.n address by the British resi dents of Berlin. In consequence of the resumption of hostilities between the Bulgarian and the Greek troops. King Constantine of Greece, accompanied by Prince Alexander and the general staff of the army, left Athens for Salonlkl. The Italian government has ap proved the charter of the new agricul tural bank, whidu is to be capitalized st $1,200,000. it will further strength en the co-operation intended to build up a strong body of peasant proprie tors cultivating their farms with the cid of government experts and up-to date irrigation schemes. Although Princess Victoria Louise and Prince Ernest of Cumberland, had a simple wedding, the wedding gifts displayed before the eyes of vis iting princes, princesses and notables from all parts of the world, in the handsome Brunswick chamber A., Schloss, were valued at not less than $2,500,000. Tills is a conservative, au thoritative estimate. SPORT. .STANDING OP WESTERN LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet. Lincoln 19 12 .613 Denver 19 13 .594 St. Joseph 19 13 .594 Omaha 16 16 .500 Des Moines 15 16 .484 Sioux City 14 15 .483 Topeka 13 18 .419 Wichita 9 22 .290 One world's collegiate record was tied, six conference, records were broken and three conference records were tied at Boulder, Colo., in the Rocky Mountain faculty conference track and-field meet. Miss Mary F. Glass of Vincennes, Ind., broke the world's record in the broad jump at the annual field day e'ents of the National Park seminary at Washington, making 21 feet 1014 inches, and beating the previous rec ord held by a Bryn Mawr College girl by 1% inches. Less than twenty-four hours after Luther McCarty, heavyweight pugilist, died at Calgary as the result of a b'ow received in his fight with Arthur Pelkey, Frank Carbone, a young stu dent in the pugilistic game, died at Chicago as the result of internal in jvries suffered in a sparring match. President Wilson's three daughters were among the throng of fashionable and official folk who enjoyed the rac ing of the Washington Riding and Hunt Club at Benning’s track, when Lieut. C. K. Rockwell of the army en gineer corps was a winner of one event and took second in the three others, winning the Army and Navy cup race from a large field on Hand Running. r GENERAL. At the age of 106, Mrs. Ann Ponder of Baltimore said she was tired of life and hoped death would come before her next birthday. In a battle near Sacramento, In northeast Mexico 100 federals were ambushed and killed by state troops according to reports at Eagle Pass, Tex. Carvo, a former follower o( Orozco, led the federals. John Anhut, the lawyer convicted ot bribery in attempting to obtain the release of Harry K. Thaw from the Matteawan asylum for the criminal insane, was sentenced to serve not less than two years nor more than four in Sing Sing prison in New York. Frederick E. Atteaux, co-defendant with President William M. Wood of the American Woolen Company, of Boston, in the dynamite conspiracy trial, hired John J. Breen, a Law rence undertaker, to “plant" explo sives in buildings occupied by the striking textile operatives, according to Breen, who testified for the sta.e. Carlos Dominguez, a young Mexi can, and Lucie Loprince, his seven teen-year-old Parisian sweetheart, must go back to France, whence they eloped. They cannot land at New York and they cannot go to Mexico City. The girl pleaded tearfully that they be allowed to marry and come ethore, but the immigration authori ties said no. r STATE NEWS OF INTEREST TO ALL COLOR ADO PEOPLE (Western Newspaper Union News Service. DATES FOR COMING EVENTS. Juno 4-5.—W. C. T. U. Nineteenth Dis trict Co'ventlon at Holly. June 4-6.—State Sunday School Con vention at Rocky Ford. June 2-4. —Annual Sncampment, G. A R., at Denver. . June 10-12.—P. E. O. Society. State meeting at Manitou. , . June 11-12.—\V. C. T. U. Fifth District Convention at Doveland. June 16.—Midsummer Meeting rado Editorial Association at Colo rado Springs. . _ Juno 17-19.—National Press Association Meeting at Colorado Springs. June 18-20.—Meeting Colorado State Pharmaceutical Association at Glen wood Springs. . _ Juno 22-29.—German Turnfest at uen- Jaruf*26-27.—-'»V. C. T. fl. Seventh Dis trict Convention at Akron. June 26-29. —Colorado Christian En deavor Convention at Longmont. June 2.-29.—Christian Endeavor State Convention at Longmont. July" 9-10.—Meeting Colorado Postmas ters' Association at Colorado Springs. July 28.—Pacific Jurisdiction, tv. o. W., at Colorado Springs. Aug. 12-15.—Thirty-Becond Triennial Conclave of Knights Templar, Den- Aug. 18-20.— American Association of I'ark Superintendents, at Denver. Aug. 18-20. —Army of the Philippines National Society, at Denver. Aug.—Grand Council of Order of Re Men. at Denver. Aug. 25.—Conference of Governors at Colorado Springs. , -,. n ,i Aug. 26 Knights of Pythias Grano Lodge Meeting at Trinidad. . Sept. 15-20.—Colorado State Fair ai Pueblo. . irirnt- Sept.—National Association of l irs Class Postmasters, at Denver. Oct. 1-3.— State \V. C. T. U. Convention at Salida. . Oct. 21.—Colorado State Baptist Asso ciation at Pueblo. .. , 1915.—Last Grand Council of North American Indians, Denver. W. I. Rosebaugh, reported injured in the Long Beach tragedy, is one oi the most prominent citizens of Love land. Members of the Order of Knight- ol Columbus from all parts of the state attended the annual convention at Pueblo. Karl Kroskob, two, son of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Kroskob living foul miles north of Loma, was drowned in a three-foot irrigation ditch. Five thousand children will throng Elitch’s Gardens in Denver June IS to participate in the field contest and plays of the Mothers’ Congress rally. Burglars, who broke into the Union Pacific depot at Fort Lupton got five pounds of butter, which was sent to Mayor A. G. Johnson, a gun and 18 cents. Gasoline fumes nearly caused the death of Mrs. E. J. Davis, Sr., who lives on a farm near La Salle. Only the timely arrival of a neighbor saved her life. Plans are being made to hold a gi gantic celebration in Craig, to begin on the day the first train is run over the Denver & Salt Lake railroad and to last a full week. In nine months of the present fiscal year earnings of the Denver & Rio Grande railroad increased $1,224,000 over the corresponding period of 1912. The fiscal year 1913 ends July 30. Miss Lillie M. Holme of Denver was one of those killed in the collapse of the municipal auditorium and pier at Long Beach, Cal., where thirty-six per sons, mostly women, lost their live 3. Nearly 1,500 people attended the fu neral of Willis V. Elliott, former dis trict attorney of Denver. The serv ices were held under the auspices of the Knights Templar and the Masonic order. The North Sterling reservoir, cost ing $2,500,000, will be formally opened June 7, when more than 80,000 acres of land in the neighborhood of Ster ling will be made available for farm ing purposes. More than 600 attepded services in honor of memorial Sunday, ’.eld by the G. A. R. and W. R. C. organiza tions at Greeley. The Rev. John W. S. Findley, pastor of the Presbyterian church, delivered the sermon. A wholesale reduction in the num ber of employes at the capitol is con templated by State Auditor Roady Kenehan and other members of the auditing board, including the gover nor, and the result, they say, will be a great saving to the state. John Callison, nineteen, was found guilty of murder in the second degree by a jury in the District. Court at Greeley. He was accused of perform ing a criminal operation on Miss Hazel Meek, a telephone operator, who died September 4, 1912. Dr. Regis Chauvenet of Denver, for ten years president of the State School of Mine 3, was elected president emeritus at a special meeting of the board of trustees at Golden. Victor C. Alderson, who has been head of the college since 1903, was deposed, i Despondent because her negro hus band, B. Coffman, had. left her, and because she could not hold a position when her employers learned that she was married to a negro. Mrs. Maud Coffman, aged forty, a white womwan. shot herself through the heart at the home of her father-in-law, J. B. Burns of Denver. "Death was instantaneous, COULDN’T BE TOO CAREFUL Modern Method by Which Prudent Father Guards His Daughter’s Future Happiness. "Your habits are good?” The prominent millionaire looked keenly at the young man who had ap plied for the hand of his daughter. “Yes, sir,” came the firm reply. "I rarely play bridge after midnight, never gamble in Wall street, and make a point of staying home at least one night a week." “Have you a good disposition?” “Fine. I can live with my sister for hours at a time.” “You are in good health?" "Excellent.” "You love my daughter?" “Passionately.” "What are your assets?" The young man handed him a pa per on which appeared a list of his properties. The prominent millionaire looked it over carefully. "You are prepared to corroborate this?" "Certainly, sir.” The prominent millionaire reached forward and shook hands cordially. “My dear boy,” he said, “I am per fectly satisfied and only hope you will pardon me for being so particular. But you see, I want to be quite sure that when you have married my little girl, after her divorce, you will be able to support her In the same style in which she is now living with her present hus band." —Life. HANDS BURNING, ITCHING 905 Lowell Place, Chicago, 111. — “The trouble began by my hands burn ing and itching and I rubbed and scratched them till one day I saw lit tle red sores coming out. My hands were disfigured and swollen, and trou bled me so that I could not sleep. They were cracked and when the small sores broke a white matter would come out. I could not do any hard work; It I did the sores would come out worse. For two years no body could cure my eczema, until one day I thought I would try the Cutlcura Soap and Ointment. I used warm wa ter with the Cutlcura Soap and after that I put the Cutlcura Ointment on my bands twice a day for about five or six months when I was cured.” (Signed) Sam Marcus, Nov. 28, 1911. Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Addross post-card “Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston.” Adv. The Main Question. "J. Pierpont Morgan,” said a clergy man, "hated the dissension that some times springs up between high church and low. Apropos of all such reli gious dissension, he used to tell a story about a wise old colored man, Calhoun Clay. " ‘Cal,’ a gentleman once Inquired, ‘what denomination do you belong to? I think I see you sometimes making for the chapel, but don’t you think you’d do better to come to us?’ “ ‘Dress yo’ heart, sonny,’ chuckled old Calhoun Clay, ’hit’s dis-a-way. Dar’s free roads leadin' from here to Nola Chucky. Dar's a straight road, but hit's hilly, and dar’s a level road to de right, and dar’s a level road to de left. But when Ah goes to Nola Chucky wif a load o' grain, do you think they asks me, “Uncle Cal, what road you come by?” No, sah! What they asks Is, ‘Uncle, Is yoh wheat good?' ” “At Home” Days. Edith and Jack were at a loss for a game. “Let’s play at being ‘at home’ and have ‘a day,’ ” said Edith. ‘‘‘A day’?" asked Jack. “What does that mean?” "Why, don't you know?” said Edith wisely. "All fashionable people have ’days.’ God's day is Sunday and moth er’s is Tuesday.” Their Location. “I have been looking over your master's wardrobe. Where are his spats?” “Mostly with the missus, sir.” Makes the laundress happy— that’B Red Cross Bag Blue. Makes beautiful, clear white clothes. All good grocers. Adv. The people who have money enough do not seem to know it. The Effects of Opiates. THAT INFANTS are peculiarly susceptible to opium aad its various preparations, all of which are narcotic, is well known. Even in tbs smallest doses, if continued, these opiates cause changes in the func tions and growth of the cells which are likely to become permanent, canning imbecility, mental perversion, a craving for alcohol or narootics in later life. Nervous diseases, such as intractable nervous dyspepsia and lack of staying powers are a result of dosing with opiates or narcotics to keep children quiet In their infancy. The rule among physicians is that children should never receive opiates in the smallest doses for more than a day at a time, and only then if unavoidable. The administration of Anodynes, Drops, Cordials, Soothing Syrups aad other narootics to children by any but a physician cannot be too strongly decried, and the druggist should not be a party to it. . Children who are iu need the attention of a physician, and it is nothing leas than a crime to dose them willfully with narcotics. Castoria contains no narootics if it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. //V/ , vr Genuine Castoria always bears the signature oi'witQiy /-cUc&tC WOMAN GOULD NOT WALK She Wu So ID —Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound. Pentwater, Mich.-“A year ago I wa* ▼cry weak and the doctor said I had a H serious displace ment. I bad back ache and bearing down pains so bad that I could not sib in a chair or walk across the floor and I was in severe pain all the time. I felt discouraged aa I had taken everything I could think of and was no better. 1 began taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg etable Compound and now I am strong and healthy.”—Mrs. Alice Darling, K.F.D. No. 2, Box 77, Pentwater, Mich. Head WhatAnotherWoman soyas Peoria, 111.—"I had such backaches that I could hardly stand on my feet. I would feel like crying out lots of times, and had such a heavy feeling in my right aide. I had such terrible dull headaches every day and they would make mo feel ao drowsy and sleepy all the time, yet X could not sleep at night. "After I had taken Lydia E.Ptnkham*■ Vegetable Compound a week I began to improve. My backache was leas and that heavy feeling in my side went away. I continued to take the Com pound and am cured. “Yon may publish this if yon wish. ” —Miss Clara L. Gauwitz, B.R. No. 4, Box 62, Peoria, I1L Such letters prove the value of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound for woman’s ills. Why don’t you try it? Your Liver Is Clogged Up That 9 * Why You're Tired—Out of Sort# —Hare No Appetite. CARTER’S LIVER PILLS will put you right in a few days.SITTLE They fllVER their | PILLS. \\_ MM^E Biliousness, Indigestion and Sick Headache SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRIC& Genuine must bear Signature FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS. if 7<m fuel ’OUT or SORTS“RUN DOWN'or* GOT TMB BLUET buffer from kidney, bladder, nervous disease** CHRONIC WEAKNESSES.ULCCRS.SKIN ERUPTIONS,FILE* writ* for my Pit 11 book, the most rarauernrs MEDICAL BOOK EVER WRITTEN,IT TELLS ALLRboMfl tb«M DISEASES Rad thfl REMARKABLE CURBS ETVBCTXD bp THE NEW PftINOH REMEDY. Nel.Nsl NJf, THERAPION Hit’s tb« rwaedr for TOUR OWN ailment. DoTtamdacwt. Absolutely PR No’foUowup’circufhrs. DrLECLERO Med. Co. Uaveestoce Rd. Hampstead. Lordom.Rmo. DEC CIIDDI ICC of bet quality, at lower Dtt ollriLltO s rlcea th * n buy same goods else where. Write for free illustrated catalogue giving Information on bee-keeping. We sell minr IIAUry produced at the apiaries of rllnr HIINrY ou r memb€rs.By/relghtor ■ Wilt llUllbl parcel post. Ask for prices. THE COLORADO HONEY PRODUCERS ASS'N. 1440 Market Street, Denver. Colo. DEFIANCE STARCH is constantly growing in favor because it Does Not Stick to the Iron and it will not injure the finest fabric. For laundry purposes it has no eqnaL 16 os. package 10c. 1-3 more starch for same money. DEFIANCE STARCH CO., Omaha, Nebraska DAISY FLY KILLER gjff aTSS Si venlentj I njqre anything. HAROLD SOMERS, 100 DeHalb Avi. BreUya, H. T. Howard E. Burton, Assay er and Chemist I.eadville, Colorado SDeclmen prices: Gold, silver, lead, II; gold, silver, 75 cents: 60 cents; zinc or copper; M. Mailing envelopes and full price list sent on application. Control and umpire work solicited. Deference: Car bonate National Bank. W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 22-1913.