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EPITOMIZED FROM TELEGRAPHIC REPORTS THAT COVER THE WEEK’B EVENTS. OF MOST INTEREST KEEPING THE READER POSTED ON MOST IMPORTANT CURRENT TOPICS. Western Newspaper Union News Service. About the War The fall of Przemysl consolidated Russia's hold on eastern Galicia and has released the investing army for field operations elsewhere. All the Alpine troops of tho first category, born in 1883, have been called to the colors by the Italian War Department for forty-five days. The steamer Vosges was sunk by shell fire off the Cornish coast. The chief engineer was killed and three of the crew were badly injured by shrapnel. Both Calais and Dunkirk were vis ited by German aeroplanes, but neither town was damaged. Six bombs were thrown on Dunkirk and one on Calais. Sixty thousand Albanian rebels are said to be engaged in the Assault up on Durazzo, designed to force the re tirement of Essad Pasha, the Turkish provisional president. A defeat of the Turks in the Black sea region and a continuation of the forcing of the Ottoman troops back in the vicinity of the Tchoruk is chronicled by Petrograd. The battles for the Carpathian passes continue with extreme violence, this being the only region where, for the moment, fighting on a large scale is taking place. The eyes of all Europe are centered there. Eleven thousand German dead have been taken from the trenches won by tho French-din ing twenty days’ fighting in the Chainpaignc country. The Ger man losses in killed, prisoners and wounded is estimated by the French military authorities as 50,000. “The admiralty has good reason to believe the German submarine U-29 has been sunk with all hands.” says a London report. It was this vessel which a week ago torpedoed six steamers in Bristol channel and off the Stilly islands within two days. This news, published following as it did reports that the attack on the Dardanelles had been resumed and that the Russians had won important victories over the Austrians in Bukowina and at Uzsok puss in the Carpathians, gave the peoples of the allied countries cause for cheerful ness. Western At Coldwater, Mich . Miss Agnes Farmer, eighteen, was forced to act as second for two hoy friends who fought a duel on the highway, when both were seriously injured. With the thermometer as law as 22 degrees, fruit growers say the Harri son county, Tex., fruit crop is ruined and the yield in the main Texas belt this year will be way below normal. Dpon orders from Washington, Col. A. I\ Blockson, commanding the bor der patrol at Brownsville, Tex., stopped the bringing of Mexican wounded to this side and placed a guard over those already there. Lowell A. Young, formerly of Den ver, was fined SIOO in Judge Prindi ville’s court in Chicago on the tech nical charge of assault and battery, which in this case means taking im proper liberties with young women. Members of the band of desper adoes who escaped from Stroud, Okla., after robbing two national banks of $5,000, eluded half a dozen mounted posses and were believed to be riding safely toward the fastnesses of the Kiamichi mountains with their spoils. Thirty-two heirs of the David Kccles estate, aggregating $0,500,000, .according to the court inventory, filed through David C. Kccles, administra tor of the property, an answer in Salt Lake to the claim of Albert Geddes Kccles, son of Mrs. Margaret Geddes of Salt Lake City. Washington A memorial meeting for the late Associate Justice Lurton was held. William 11. Taft presided. President Wilson carefully examined final drafts of the American reply to the British order in council. Washington paid tribute to Civil war nurses—northern and southern. In the presence of thousands, Presi dent Wilson and former President Taft laid the cornerstone of the new Red Cross memorial building. Foreign The Duke de Montmorency, a prom inent figure in the court of Napoleon 111., died at Paris at the age of seven ty-eight years. According to official German re ports, Lieutenant Lammers and Major Stilter, German war prisoners, have been executed by the French without reason. . Eighteen members of the crew of the British steamship Trostburg lost their lives when the vessel was wrecked near Cape Spartel on the Moroocan coast at the entrance of the Strait of Gibraltar. The absence of the German crown prince from his headquarters in front of Verdun was explained in private advices received at Copenhagen. The stork is expected to visit the crown princess within a few days. A financial report Issued in London by the American commission for re lief in Belgium shows that foodstuffs of a total value of $20,000,000 have been delivered In Belgium since the incep tion of the commission’s work. The British government has re fused the request of the United States that an American consular officer be permitted to take station at the port of Kirkwall, Scotland, to report on American cargo ships detained there. Cardinal Anthony Agliardi, chancel lor of the Catholic church and sub dean of the sacred college, died in Home at the age of eighty-three years. He was the titular bishop of Albano and was proclaimed a cardinal in 1896. All the men at Gulpashan, a large village near Urumiah, Persia, have been shot by Kurds, the women vio lated, an American missionary beaten and sixty-five refugees taken from the French and American missions have been hanged on gibbets erected in the mission yards, according to a cable gram received in New York by the Presbyterian board of foreign mis sions. After two days of wasted effort in hooking and pulling what proved to be an old anchor instead of the miss ing United States submarine F-4, re lief workers discovered the location of the trapped vessel outside the har bor at Honolulu. The discovery that an error had been made as to the lo cation of the F-4 destroyed the last faint hope of finding any of the sub marine's crew of twenty-one men alive. Sporting* News Indianapolis won the first game of a series with Denver at the Denver ball park, 14 to 9. Battling Nelson continues Ills come back as a regular fighter. At Havana lie went twenty-five rounds against Jimmie Freyer, and at the conclusion of the fight won the referee's deci sion. For playing the cleanest hall and shoNving the best sportsmanship in the intermediate school league games, the Palmer Athletic Association of the Colorado School for the Deaf and Blind at Colorado Springs, has been awarded the Garrett cup. The date of starting the Pikes Peak ocean-to-ocean automobile sociability run has been advanced six days with the expectation that the roads will be better. The run will start from Colo rado Springs April 14 with the pros pect of more cars being entered than at first seemed probable. The name of a new champion—Wal lace H. Pierce of Pueblo, Colo. —has been written in the American Bowling Congress records. Shooting in the singles on a late shift at Peoria, 111., Pierce swept down 711 pins, topping by six the former record of 705, made by Tom Haley of Detroit, in 1910. He <>ok the tournament lead away from Walter Cook of Philadelphia, who had 697. General Tho personal estate of Mrs. Ellen M. McClellan, widow of lion. George D. McClellan, was valued at $1011,090, in an inventory filed with the surrogate at Newark, N. .1. Mrs. McClellan died several months ago in Europe. At San Francisco, Vice President Thomas It. Marshall attended a reeep tlon and dinner given by the Japanese commissioners to tho officials of the Panama-Pacific exposition at the Cal ifornia building. Thirteen thousand dollars has been sent to the grand lodges of Masons in eight European countries for the re lief of suffering or destitute Masons there, according to a report issued at Cincinnati, Ohio, by the executive committee of the Masonic War Relief Association of the United States. Complete figures from the primary election in Milwaukee show that three women were nominated ub candidates of the Milwaukee school board. Mrs. Meta llerger, wife of former Congress man Victor L. Berger, Social Demo crat, led the field with 17,352 votes, or a plurality of nearly 4,000 over her nearest competitor. Miss E. H. Thomas, Social Democrat, and Mrs. Jane P. Rogers, non-partisan, were the other women to be nominated. Out of ten nominees, five are Social Democrats. THE CHEYENNE RECORD. STATE NEWS OF INTEREST TO ALL COLORADO PEOPLE Western Newspaper Union News Service. COMING EVENTS. June 9-11—Q. A. It. encampment at La Junta. Sept. 27-Oct. 8. —Meeting: International Dry Farming Congress at Denver. The Holly sugar factory will be moved to Sheridan, Wyo. The Elks home at Loveland is to be remodeled and enlarged. The second Zancanelli trial at Trini dad started Wednesday. A large class is being graduated at the Fort Collins Agricultural College. Pioneer Joshua W. Glenn, eighty seven, died in Colorado City. The roads around Rocky Ford are being dragged and put in good condi tion. One hundred cars of sheep were shipped from Fort Collins in one day, recently. Up to Saturday night eleven jurors had been agreed upon in the Hecla mine cases. Miss A. K. Johnston of Montrose was subpoenaed as a “juryman” by Sheriff Gill. Nearly 2,500 have enjoyed the rest room comforts since it was opened in Grand Junction. The second annual conference of the Colorado Municipal League was held at Boulder. Grand Junction farmers are co-oper ating with the weather bureau to warn against frost. J. M. Lill, a government expert in the Department of Plant Industry, has been stationed at Rocky Ford. Beginning April 32, the night train service out of Colorado Springs to Cripple Creek will be resumed. On the eighty-first anniversary of her birth Mrs. Angeline Mullein died at her residence in Denver, of old age. Mrs. Lizza Neal, 72, fell dead of heart trouble at the central loop in Denver as she alighted from a street car. The list of fraternal organizations was increased in Fort Morgan by the addition of the Knights and Ladies of Security. Charles B. Sprague, a veteran of the Civil War, passed away at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. C. Ayres, in Fort Collins. Glen Call was injured at the head gate of the Rocky Ford ditch by rea son of a fall from the pile driver. He sustained a broken arm and was badly bruised up. Dr. Harry Packard and his wife, who are in Urumiah, Persia, where an up rising has endangered American mis sions and refugees, are well known in Pueblo, where they formerly resided. The Colorado & Southern railroad has placed with the Baldwin Locomo tive Company an order for five new dacapad locomotives, the first of that type ever purchased for a railroad op erating in this territory. With a farewell letter to his wife pinned over his heart, Edward Lupine, twenty-eight, of Carter, Mont., stood before a mirror in a rooming house in Denver and fired a bullet into his brain. He was dead when the police reached the room. Jlarvey M. Pugh, a student nt Colo rado University, whose marital trou bles have kept him in hot water since Christmas, 3912, on which day he eloped to Golden with Martha Eliza beth Wilkinson, seventeen, must quit school and go to work or go to jail. Contrary to general expectations, there is to be a large acreage of canta loupes grown in the Rocky Ford dis trict during the present year. Jt is estimated at the present time that approximately 2,500 ncres of melons will bo grown. This is practically two-thirds of the averago crop of melons for Rocky Ford. Governor Carlson pardoned the five men convicted of padding payrolls of the Pueblo offices of the Colorado Fuel and Iron Company, who were sentenced last fall to six months in the county jail. The men released arc J. A. Frazier, W. J. Valley, C. R. Galpin, G. C. Morgan and Charles Garrett. Matrimony, in the rank and file of women school teachers in general, and particularly among the women school teachers of Denver, scored a point when the members of the Denver school board removed the embargo from the rule adopted by the board last year against permitting married women to teach in the Denver schools. A body of men representing the widest territory that ever convened in Fort ’Morgan will gather on May 39 and make up the general committee of of missions of the United Presby terian church of North America. There are sixty-four presbyteries of the church in North America and each presbytery will be represented by one delegate. SHOULD HAVE PLEASED HIM Enemy of Nat Goodwin Surely Could Look Forward to the Ending of the Play. Nat Goodwin In his book tells this story on himself: The first night of my production of "Nathan Hale" Hoyt had assured me of his intention of being present with his wife. But when the time came she refused to accompany him. Char ley, having purchased two tickets and not desiring to be alone, sought some one to go with him. He Boon found a friend and invited him to come along. Much to Hoyt's astonishment his friend quietly but firmly refused the invitation. "Why not?” asked Hoyt. His friend replied, "I don't like Goodwin. “Well,” said Charley, “you like him as an“artist, don't you?" Hlb friend replied: “No; I don't like him, on or off the stage.” “Well, said Hoyt, “come along. “You are sure to enjoy the play, for they hang Nat in the last act." _ The Kind. “I am going to embroider a matri monial romance on this tapestry.” “Then why not use a eross-stitch?” The mantle of charity covers a lot of amateur theatrical performances. I musi ,nTnir;iii.irjiiJii:iiiinii:iiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiHimmiimitt !J« AVefie table Preparation Tor As-1 jjt| ling the Stomachs ahd Bowels of | Sr* Promotes Digestion,Cheerful ?j ness and Rest. Contains neither l t| Opium. 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