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Cheyenne record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1913-19??, February 19, 1914, Image 6

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Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Feb. 19—State Mining Convention at
Feb. 22—Washington Day banquet at
Grand Junction.
March 10-11—Eleventh annual con
ference, Colorado Daughters of Amer
ican Revolution at Colorado Springs.
July 13-11.—Grand Dodge Session, B.
P. O. Elks at Denver.
Bept. 7.—Colorado State Fair at Pu
eblo. -—'
1915- —East Grand Council of North
Amerlcuii Indians at Denver.
Alexander McColl, forty-seven, one
of the best known insurance men in
the state, died at Colorado Springs
from tuberculosis.
Sunday, February 22, has been se
lected as the date of the annual meet
ing of the Jewish Social Service Fed
eration of Denver.
Seventy-two hours after having tak
en the radium treatment for cancer,
Frank P. Gelvin, a railroad man of
Denver, was pronounced cured.
Three boys, each sixteen years old,
escaped from the State Boys' Indus
trial School at Golden after locking
the night captain in the dormitory.
Sheep losses may be partially solved
in the arrest at Fort Collins of Ysaiks
Pacheco with the carcass of a dressed
sheep. The police say he admitted
killing it at the feeding pens near the
sugar factory. '
Considerable merchandise, stolen
from Missouri Pacific freight cars,
was recovered at Pueblo following
the arrest of three men who are said
to have committed numerous burg
laries recently.
A general price of $3.75 a ton for
the best grades of lignite coal from
the Erie district, including the Fred
erick, Firestone and other mines, now
prevail among Denver dealers—big
and little alike.
A campaign through the city and
state to raise SIOO,OOO for a Colorado
building and exhibit at the Panama-
Pacific exposition in San Francisco
next year will be launched by the Den
ver Chamber of Commerce.
The management of the Ajax mills
at Victor announced that, beginning
at once, the company has made a re
duction of twenty-five cents a ton on
rates for ore treatment at the Golden
Cycle and Portland mills.
S. P. Grommon, Indicted for padding
payrolls at time keeper of the high
way department under the administra
tion of former Mayor Arnold of Den
ver, was found "not guilty” in a di
rected verdict to a jury by Judge But
ler of Denver.
Members of the House subcommit
tee Investigating the Colorado coal
miners' strike, together with a large
number of attorneys and witnesses,
were In Trinidad Monday ready to re
open the hearings which adjourned in
Denver Saturday.
1 Hans Hyjorts, the dairyman who
was found hanging in one of the cow
sheds of the Progressive dairy, Ala
meda and Colorado boulevard, came
to his death by his own hands, accord
ing to the coroner's jury at the in
quest held by Coroner Dyer at Httle
With the declaration that Colorado,
through its state university, is to be
come the world's health and medical
center, Dr. Livingston Farrand, new
president of the University of Colo
rado and noted anti-tuberculosis ex
pert, greeted former students of the
institution in Denver.
Three hundred and fifty-two of the
leading business men, farmers and
-hog growers of the San Luis valley
gathered at Monte Vista to attend the
monster pig roast given by the Monte
Vista Hog Growers’ Association to
celebrate the eradication and stamp
ing out of hog cholera from the val
Application for an original writ of
habeas corpus to release her from the
military prison at Trinidad, where
she has been held incommunicado
since January ]2, was made to the
State Supremo Court in behalf of
"Mother” Jones, strike leader, by an
attorney for the United .Mine Workers
of America.
Prepared for a campaign in spread
ing the movement of greater agricul
tural production through approved
methods and diversification, the dairy,
silo and forage crop demonstration
special train, operated jointly by the
Santa Fd railroad and the Colorado
State Agricultural College, arrived in
Denver and left Monday for a special
trip over the state to show country
Abrahum Lincoln wrote his Gettys
burg address upon a small scrup of
brown paper used for wrapping a
sandwich, while he was riding on the
train that took him,from Washington
to the Gettysburg battlefield, accord
ing to former Congressman A. W.
Rucker, at the annual banquet and
commemoration services of the Colo
rado Commandery of the Loyal Leg
ion, in Denver. Seventy-five veterans
and snowy-haired matrons attended.
Seventy Infantrymen Ordered to Re
turn to Denver—Cavalry Will
Remain to Preserve Order.
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Trinidad, Colo.—Seventy infantry
men of companies L and A, First regi
ment, Colorado National guard, have
ben relieved from further duty In con
nection with the coal strike, and re
turned to Denver.
This is the first step taken by Gen
eral Chase in the plan to gradually
reduce the force of infantry, leaving
only the cavalry in the field. From
among the mounted gunrdsmen, it is
understood here, a picked number will
be retained indefinitely for service
similar to that rendered by state con
stabularies in other states.
Militiamen began another search
for arms in the Ludlow tent colony,
following receipt of a report at mili
tary headquarters that a shipment of
fifty rifles had been smuggled into the
tent colony.
Four rifles, a few revolvers and
shotguns were seized by the searching
While on the rounds the militiamen
recognized in Charles Costa, a striker,
one of the men wanted for alleged
complicity in burning the post office
and tipple of the Southwestern mine.
Costa had been sought by the militia
since an investigation of the affair re
cently by the military commission.
A Day of Prayer.
Denver. —At the recent meeting of
the board of directors of the State
Sunday School Association, it was
voted to launch four campaigns In
Colorado this spring. A campaign of
Sunday school evangelism to win the
Sunday school boys and girls to
Christ and into the church; a cam
paign for state-wide prohibition, in
which all the organizations and Chris
tian forces of the Btate are this year
uniting; a campaign to set up the Col
orado plan of high school Bible study
in chief high school towns in Septem
ber, next; a campaign to push the
splendid opportunity offered by a com
munity training school for Sunday
school workers into all the chief cen
ters of our population. To make a suc
cess of these four propositions the
state hoard are now asking all Chris
tian people of the state to unite in a
Day of Prayer on Thursday, March
12th. It is proposed to consecrate the
noon hour for this special purpose nnd
wherever possible, that little groups
shall assemble together for prayer, and
that these four movements be made the
subject of public, family and private
prayer on that day.
Routes Periled by Parcel Post.
Grand Junction.—The entire mailing
system on the star routes in western
Colorado and eastern Utah are likely
to be tied up because of the new par
cel pogt. business. Bids which have
been sent to Washington for handling
the mail, most of which originates
here, have been made at prohibitive
figures and are all likely to be reject
ed by the government. The Uintah
railway, which runs from Mack, Colo.,
to Vernal, Utah, over what is said to
be the steepest road in the United
States, is balking on its contract
which calls for about SO,OOO monthly,
but which now is claimed to be short
of actual cost of carrying. The par
cel post lias become so heavy that
extra trains are required to take care
of the mail.
Pythians Praise Deeds of Lincoln.
Denver.—Three hunderd members
of Denver lodge No. 41, Knights of
Pythias celebrated the anniversary of
Abraham Lincoln’s birth. Tully Scott
of the Colorado Supreme Court gave
an address on "The Great Emancipa
tor." bringing to light many incidents
of Lincoln’s life, which were entirely
new and greatly interesting to the au
dience. There were oilier impromptu
addresses and a musical entertain
Pioneer Woman Found in Creek.
Canon City, Colo.—Mrs. Theresa
Philipp, sixty-nine, wife of Albert
Philipp, who was for many years
chairman of the hoard of county com
missioners here and one of the most
widely known German citizens of this
section of the state, was found dead
at the bottom of a gulch a quarter of
a mile- from her home at Coaldale,
eighty-five miles west of Canon City.
Automobile Road Race.
Colorado Springs.—An automobile
road race across the state of Colorado
via the "Pike’s Peak Route," will be
held in June or July of this year, ac
cording to plans outlined nnd ap
proved at the annual meeting of the
Lincoln Highway Association of Colo
rado. It is proposed to start at the
Kansas line and to reach the Utah
border within twenty-four hours.
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Congressman Evans Forecasts Con
struction of Big Radium Plant.
Denver.—“ Representative Dr. Mar
tin D. Foster’s House radium bill has
the support of the entire mines and
mining committee in Congress and I
believe it will pass the lower house
with little or no opposition," declared
Congressman John M. Evans of Mon
tana in a short address to the mem
bers of the mines and mining commit
tee of the Denver Chamber of Com
merce at a luncheon.
"The impression in Colorado is that
there is a disposition in Congress to
withdraw all radium lands, but such is
not the case.
“We want Alaska, Colorado and oth
er undeveloped territories unlocked.
Dr. Foster’s bill does not provide that
radium-bearing ore lands shall be
Representative Evans said that the
development of radium mining in Colo
rado would mean the building of a big
radium reduction plant in Denver
which would be erected by the govern
ment. This would be the producing
point of the greater part of the world’s
output, he said.
Dr. Foster also made a short address
at the previous day’s meeting. He
apologized to the mining interests of
Colorado, for his committee, for not
giving Colorado and the West more at
tention in Congress.
Congressman Richard W. Austin of
Tennessee, regarding the withdrawal
of resources from public entry, said:
“I am opposed to locking up the re
sources of this country. Such steps I
believe to be vicious.”
Congressman Howard Sutherland of
West Virgina declared that "matters
affecting the resources of the West
would be given serious consideration
and without prejudice.”
Congressman James F. Byrnes of
South Carolina pledged his support to
the mining needs of Colorado.
State Land Board Sells 7,160 Acres.
Denver.—At the monthly public auc
tion by the State Land Board, 7,159.71
acres of state land were sold to set
tlers. The total purchase price
amounted to $64,367, of which 10 per
cent was turned into the treasury at
the close of the sale. Other payments
will be distributed over a period of
eighteen years, making the purchase
of land easy and within reach of all
homesteaders. Most of the lana sold
lies in Moffat, Routt and Grand coun
ties, though large areas in Washing
ton, Fremont and Weld were also
sold. The highest price brought by
any tract was $36 an acre for 160
acres near Steamboat Springs.
Shinn Loses Suit to Retain Place.
Denver. —James A. Shinn was de
clared not entitled to hold the office
of state fish and game commissioner
any longer by Judge George W. Allen
of the District Court. He held that
Walter B. Fraser, appointed by Gov
ernor Ammons, is entitled to the of
fice. Shinn asked for seven days in
which to decide whether or not he
would ask for a writ of prohibition
against Judge Allen forcing him out
of office. Shinn held that he was In
the office by virtue of the civil serv
ice law which does not require those
In office when the law went into ef
fect to take an examination.
Denver Will Quite Fight on Tax.
Denver. —Commissioner of Finance
Clair J. Pitcher and Acting City At
torney C. Q. Richmond announced that
they would take no further steps to
combat the order of the State Tax
Commission increasing the total as
sessed valuation against Denver prop
erty $102,000,000.
Requisition Issued For Maltz.
Denver.—Governor Ammons issued
a requisition upon the governor of
New York for the return to Colorado
of Herman F. Maltz, charged with
forgery amounting to S7OO. Glen Duf
field, undersheriff, went to New York
to bring Maltz back to Denver for
Leddy Goes to South For Rest.
Denver.—M. A. I.eddy, state treas
urer, left Denver for Galveston and
New Orleans, where he will spend six
weeks in recovering from the effects
of a severe attack of la grippe, from
which he has been suffering. During
his absence his office will be in
charge of Henry J. Leddy, deputy.
C. J. Robinson Gets U. 8. Job.
Denver Charles J. Robinson, deputy
commissioner of supplies under Thom
as Annear during the Arnold adminis
tration, received his formal notice of
appointment as deputy United States
Internal revenue collector for the
revenue district of Colorado.
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Washington.—‘‘Manhood should be
the test applied to aliens seeking ad
mission to the United States," de
clares Immigration Commissioner
Caminetti in his first annual report.
"Such a test,” asserts Caminetti,
"would constitute the ideal way of
sifting immigration so as to admit
none except desirable aliens. As a rule,
aliens must earn their livelihood by
manual labor. The adoption of a phys
ical test similar to that which recruits
for the army undergo would insure a
suitable standard.”
As to Japanese immigration Cami
netti expresses doubt as to whether
the “photograph” brides, after having
gone through a marriage ceremony by
proxy, recognized as legal in Japan,
are really entitled to admission. He
says he does not believe “any such
marriage is binding upon the United
States in the administration of immi
gration laws,” and also that there is
no treaty with Japan or other arrange
ment whatsoever that provides for the
recognition by the United States of
the so-called marriage of a woman in-
Japan with a man who may be in the
United States at the alleged date of
the same.
Wilson to Veto Literacy Test.
President Wilson will veto the Bur
nett immigration hill, if it comes to
him for his signature with the so
called literacy test contained in it.
This became known from an authorita
tive source after Chairman Smith of
the Senate immigration committee had
announced that the bill, virtually ss it
passed the House, including the liter
acy test, would he favorably reported
to the Senate soon.
Blind Oklahoma Senator Accuses
Enemies of Instigating Attack.
Oklahoma City, Okla. —Political op
position was held responsible by
Thomas P. Gore, United States sen
ator from Oklahoma, for the damage
suit for $50,000 filed against him by-
Mrs. Minnie E. Bond, who alleges that
the senator attacked her in a Wash
ington hotel.
Senator Gore testified in his own
behalf. He denied making an attack
on Mrs. Bond and said he believed
tho charge was made to injure him in
his campaign for renomination as the
Democratic candidate for the Senate.
Senator Gore was asked about his
acquaintance with Mrs. Bond, the
plaintiff, and replied that he remem
bered meeting her at a reception here
and that her husband’s candidacy for
internal revenue collector was men
tioned at the time. He said he had
not giyen her any encouragement
about her husband’s candidacy.
Regarding the alleged assault in
Washington, the senator, in reply to
questions, told of meeting Mrs. Bond
at her hotel after she had telephoned
him making the appointment. He
said he never kflew that James R. Ja
cobs, T. E. Robertson and others were
at the hotel at the time.
Vineland Man Assaulted at Spot
Where Floyd Reed Was Killed.
Pueblo. —At the spot where Floyd
Reed, wealthy Vineland ranchman,
was killed by a shot from ambush
two weeks ago, Lee Randolph, fore
man of the Dellburn rahch at Vine
land, was knocked unconscious by a
stone, dragged from his buggy and
beaten and kicked.
He recovered his senses during the
night to find himself crawling on
hands and knees across the prairie
through the darkness eight hours after
he had been struck. He never caught
a glimpse of his assailants. He made
his way to a ranch house and was
brought here for surgical treatment.
His team had disappeared and the
horses are supposed to have gone
back to the ranch. Randolph is said
to have been vigorous in denouncing
the unprovoked killing of Reed.
Shoots, Kills Wife, Then Ends Life.
Colorado Springs.—Robert Lee, 28,
colored, a barber shop porter, shot
and killed his wife, Naomi, and then
committed suicide.
Though Sick and SufferingjAt
Last Found Help in Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegeta
ble Compound.
Richmond, Pa. — “ When I started
taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
, 1 jh Compound I was in a
4 dreadfully rundown
state of health,
iSalS internal trou
rM bles * nnd was so ex
|fiR y fij§ tremely nervous and
-» flpl prostrated that if I
|||K yJJii had given in to my
feelings I would
TrnriMr &ve beeri * n bed.
I |J| S J| 1 As it was I had
I I*I w I *fl I hardly strength at
I »«B m 11. II 1.1 ti me8 t„ be on my
feet and what I did do was by a great
effort. I could not sleep at night and
of course felt very bad in the morning,
and had a steady headache.
“After taking the second bottle I no
ticed that the headache was not so bad,
I rested better, and my nerves were
stronger. I continued its use until it
made a new woman of me, and now I
can hardly realize that I am able to do
so much as I do. Whenever I know any
woman in need of a good medicine I
highly praise Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg
etable Compound.” — Mrs. Frank
Clark, 8146 N. Tulip St, Richmond,Pa.
Women Hare Been Telling Women
for forty years how LydiaE.Pinkham’a
Vegetable Compound has restored their
health when suffering with female ills.
This accounts for the enormous demand
for it from coast to coast If you are
troubled with any ailment peculiar to
women why don’t you try Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound 7 _ It
will pay you to do so. Lydia E. Pink
bam Medicine Co., Lynn, Maas.
Of Course Not.
“I have a splendid idea for a. maga
zine poem!"
“You don’t need it for a magazine
poem.”—Houston Post.
In the care of baby's skin and balr,
Cutlcura Soap is the mother's fa
vorite. Not only is it unrivalled in
purity and refreshing fragrance, but
Its gentle emollient properties are
usually sufficient to allay minor irri
tations, remove redness, roughness
and chafing, soothe sensitive condi
tions, and promote skin and' hair
health generally. Assisted by Cutl
cura Ointment, It Is most valuable In
the treatment of eczemas, rashes and
Itching, burning infantile eruptions.
Cutlcura Soap wears to a wafer, often
outlasting several cakes of ordinary
soap and making Its use most eco
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston.” —Adv.
If you want the world to take you
at your word, own up to your mis
It’s so much easier to be entertained
than It Is to be entertaining.
$2.50 AND UP X
Dyspepsia Tablets
stop Intestinal Fermentation, Immediately.
Relieve Gas and Distress nfter Eating. One
size only, 60c. Money refunded If they do
not help, or write for Free Sample Box and
TRY them first if you wish.
Couth Sjmp. TmU.
Pjf la Up*. Sold by DtockIbU. El

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