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STATE NEWS Western Newspaper Union News Service. DATES FOR COMING EVENTS. tree. 6-11—Annual Exhibition Pike’s Peak Rabbit and ret Stock Associa tion at Colorado Springs. Jan. 3—Annual convention Colorado Farmers’ Congress at Fort Collins. Jan. 3-10—Sixteenth annual show of Colorado Poultry Fanciers' Associa tion at Denver. Jan. 16-22. —Western Live Stock Show at Denver. March 20-April 2.—Colorado Retail Merchants’ Association’s Food and Industrial Exposition at Denver. Delta Masons have moved into their aew home. The contract has been let for a $200,- (100 packing house at the Denver stock yards. Radium ore, said to be worth a quar ter million dollars, is awaiting ship ment at Idaho Springs. Comparing 1915 with the year pre vious, the Boulder tungsten belt shows a gain of $1,330,000, or in ex ress of 452%. John Lonergan has uncovered some (?ood looking lead-silvor ore on his property on Kendall mountain, oppo site Silverton. Guy It. Mackay, 25 years old, an Oklahoma farmer, was knocked down by an auto truck in Denver and se verely bruised. Mt. Harris, a coal mining camp eighteen miles west of Steamboat Springs, is growing rapidly, and is re ported one of the best coal camp towns in the state. Congressman E. T. Taylor has rec ommended for appointment as post masters C. S. Logan at Buena Vista, W. 11. Newton at Palisade, and Mrs. Serena E. Pollock at Rifle. Thrown into a ditch when a gust Dverturned a load of hay he was driv ing, P. Betz, a rancher living eight miles south of Pueblo sustained seri ous injuries from which he may not recover. Planning an immense show for the sake of charity, the Grand Junction lodge of Elks will present “A Night In Bohemia” at the Auditorium Thanksgiving afternoon and night and i.he day following. The nineteenth child was born to Mrs. Flora Zamboni, 2G15 West Eighth avenue, Denver. She has been mar ried twenty-five years. Among her Children was only one set of twins. Of the nineteen only nine are now living. Those in charge of the oil bore just vest of Wellington are within 500 feet of the point where they expect io strike oil, according to an an nouncement. The bore is now 1,800 feet deep. At 2,300 feet a gusher is expected. The first actual step in the move ment to make the Mount Evans region a national park was taken by the fed eral government, when Franklin K. Lane, secretary of the interior, issued in order for an investigation of the region. The Colorado Agricultural College is arranging to send a team of speak <irs over the plains section in eastern Colorado to hold one-day “Better Farm ing Round ups,” at which the problems of the settlers on non-irrigated farms will be discussed. The Broadway theater in Denver was packed to overflowing by an en thusiastic audience, gathered to listen to the spirited minstrel jubilee and vaudeville performance given under the direction of Denver lodge No. 41, Knights of Pythias. It is now believed that the estate of the late jWilliam Barth of Denver will be finally settled without further liti gation. The proposition recently sent out to legatees, to settle the whole matter outside of court, has been ac cepted by nearly all of them. Mrs. Emma T. Krueger, widow of Charles M. Krueger, former receiver of the United States land office, has been deprived of an eighty-acre tract of land near Loveland through a decision of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals, handed down in St. Louis. A legacy of SIO,OOO, recently de clined by Judge John A. Perry, who was named as one of the benefici aries under the will of James M. Wil son, a pioneer cattleman of Denver, will revert to the residuary legatee of the estate —Miss Carrie Hurd. Judge Rothgerber of the Denver County Court returned a decision to this ef fect. Further evidence of Denver’s pros perity was revealed when the banks Of the city issued their November Statements, showing an increase in deposits of approximately $10,000,000 In the last two months. This raises the total amount of money on deposit In the city to more than $90,000,000, more money than has ever before been on deposit in Denver. THANKSGIVING, NOV. 25 GOVERNOR CARLSON ISBUES PROCLAMATION. Past Year Has Brought Colorado Peo ple Bountiful Harvest* and Ad vancement In Every Way. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Denver. —In line with the Thanks giving proclamation of President Wil son as the chief executive officer of the nation, Governor Carlson, as the chief executive of the state of Colo rado, issued an executive order pro claiming a day of thanksgiving in Colo rado. The proclamation follows: “The past year has brought our peo ple divine blessing In forms of na tional peace, freedom from internal strife, fields laden with bountiful har vests, vast mineral production, in creased industrial and commercial op erations, social, spiritual and educa tional advancement. And, in accord ance with law and the custom estab lished by the Pilgrim fathers, I, George A. Carlson, governor of Colo rado, do hereby appoint and designate Thursday, Nov. 25; as Thanksgiving Day. “In this season of charity and good will let those better endowed with ma terial blessings extend a strong arm of help to the poor and unfortunate. Let us comfort and aid the sick and grief-stricken. “It is urged that our citizens cease all business, refrain from their usual labors and in their homes and place of worship give fervent thanks to Him who has given us so richly of His di vine favor and entreat His continued guidance and blessing. “Given under my hand and the exec utive seal this 20th day of November, A. D. 1915. “GEORGE A. CARLSON, “Governor.” Claims Macky Realty. Boulder, Colo. —Chauncey Macky of Burlington, Mich, brother of the late A. J. Macky, filed a petition in the County Court for a “determination of heirship.” The plaintiff sets up a claim on behalf of his brother, Jerome Macky, and other relatives of the late A. J. Macky, to all the real estate that was left by the deceased. This property, which was listed in the inventory of the estate as worth $38,000, has been held by the regents of the University of Colorado and un til this time has been free from all the litigation that has arisen over the es tate. Hitherto it has been considered as a part of the residue of the estate which, under the terms of the will, as it has been interpreted, was be queathed to the University of Colo rado. Meetings of Stock Associations. Denver.—The formal call for the nineteenth annual convention of the American National Livestock Associ ation has been issued from the of fice of Secretary T. W. Tomlinson in this city. The call states that the convention will be held in El Paso, Jan. 25, 2G and 27. Announcement is also made of the annual convention of the National Wool Growers’ Asso ciation, to be held in Salt Lake Jan. 13, 14 and 15, and the National West ern Stock Show, to be held in Den ver Jan. 17 to 22. Man Killed in Convict Road Camp. Fort Collins. —One was killed, one seriously injured and several others slightly hurt in a rock slide at the convict road camp in Poudre Caiion twenty-seven miles west of here. Chas. Pennington, sentenced from Denver, was killed. James Bird sustained a broken leg and injuries to his back. Second Victim of Rock Slide Dies. Fort Collins. —Joseph Burns, 45, a “short-term” convict at the Poudre canon road camp, who was injured in a rock slide, which killed a fellow workman, Charles Pennington, a for mer Denver saloonkeeper, died at the county hospital. Death was due to internal injuries. Woman Ends Life in Depot. Canon City.—Disappointed because she had missed her train to Pueblo, Mrs. Alva H. Ireland, 50, took a seat next to a little girl in the crowded Santa Fd waiting room here, drew a .38-caliber revolver and shot herself through the head. She died in a few minutes. Pueblo Fruit Conditions Declared Ideal Pueblo. —The rainless weather, cou pled with the almost unprecedented warmth of the daily temperatures, has resulted in ideal horticultural condi tions in this part of Colorado, accord ing to a statement made by J. N. Salt er, county horticulturist. G. A. R. Veteran Dies at Golden. Golden. —W. D. Runner, aged 70, Grand Army veteran, died at his farm three miles east of Golden, from pneu monia. THE CHEYENNE RECORD. TO WIELD POWER AGAINST SPIES HUNT DOWN PLOTTERS IS AP. PEAL OF FEDERAL ATTORNEY TO STATE OFFICIALS. GREGORY OFFERS HELP ONE MAN SAID TO HAVE HAD FULL CHARGE OF $40,000,000 PLOT FUND. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Washington.—The whole machinery of the United States government will be employed to run down and punish those responsible for factory explo sions, intimidations of labor and other acts of violence against American in dustries. This is made clear in an announcement by Attorney General Gregory, who calls upon state authori ties to use equal vigor in dealing with lawlessness beyond the reach of fed eral statutes. The lawless acts can only he sup pressed, according to officials, through the cooperation of state officers and labor leaders with the federal author ities. New York.—Karl Buenz, former German consul general at New York, and other officials and employes of the Hamburg-American line went on trial before Judge Howe, charged with fraudulently conspiring to furnish sup plies to German commerce raiders. The names of Ambassador Bern storff and Captains Boy-Ed and Von Papen of the German emhassay were mentioned at the opening of the trial. The mass of evidence collected is described by federal officials as “mountain high.” It is the result of more than a year’s work. It involves scores of persons operating, it is charged, as an organization, the direc tion of which was in the hands of a few men. A woman, whose name has not been made public in connection with any previous disclosures, probably will be among those Indicted. The grand jury will learn that a fund of at least $40,00,000 was at the disposal of one man for the purpose of stopping shipment of munitions to the allies at any cost. GREECE YIELDS TO THE ALLIES But Will Not Participate in the War. —Serbs Win Victory. London, Nov. 24. —While no official statement has been received here of Greece’s reply to the entente allies’ demands for guarantees for the safety of the Anglo-French forces landed at Saloniki or for that of the Serbians who might be forced over the Greek frontier, dispatches from Athens say the Greek Cabinet is disposed to ac cept the conditions laid down by the entente powers except the condition requiring Greece to participate in the war, and that a solution of the whole difficulty may be expected immedi ately. Meanwhile the blockade of Greek commerce has commenced and Italy, It is reported, is participating in the measures of restraint decided upon. This, with the news that the Serbians have won a victory over the Bulgari ans northeast of Pristena, that the Bulgarians have delayed their march on Monastir and that the Austro-G6r mans are laboring under difficulties, as a result of the wintry weather, has created a more hopeful feeling in the capitals of the entente allies. Meeker Says Women Sell Votes. St. Louis, Mo. —Congressman J. E. Meeker of St. Louis, in addressing a suffrage luncheon here, said that in Denver, so he had been told, women sold their votes for $50.00 each, and that the votes of society women there could be bought with theatre tickets. Congressman Meek er said there was danger in giv ing women the bellot, for they would go to greater lengths than men pushing the policies they favored. Men were better friends of women, he said, than were women; and men could be trusted to legislate for women. Wldener Leaves $50,000,000 Estate. Philadelphia.—The will of the late Peter A. B. Widener, admitted to pro bate, leaves the bulk of his estate, estimated at between $50,000,000 and $70,000,000, to his son, Joseph E. Wid ener, in trust. Governor Carlson Hat Attack of Grip. Denver, Nov. 23.—Governor Carlson is confined to his bed with an attack of grip which compelled him to give up his official duties last Friday. What Btarted the Quarrel. Young Wife (at home) —Hello, dear eat. Young Husband (at the office) —Hel- lo, who la It?—Puck. Superlatively Inconspicuous. Knicker—Does Jones amount to much? Bocker —No more than a horse at a horse show. An Improved Quinine, Does net Cause Nervousness nor Ringing in Head The happy combination of laxatives In LAX ATIVE IiROMO QUININE makes the Quinine In this form have a far better effeot than the ordinary Quinine, and It oan be taken by any one without affecting the head. Remember to call for the full name, Laxative Bromo Quinine. Look for signature of E. VV. Grove. 23a The First Step. “I’d like to meet a few lively girls. What would you suggest?" “Invest $5,Q00 in a roadster.” Write IVlurlne Eye Remedy Co., Chicago for illustrated Book of the Eye Free. He Pleased the Baby. Restaurant Patron (caustically)—l am glad to see your baby has shut up, madam. Mother—Yes, sir. You are the only thing that's pleased him since he saw the animals at the zoo.—Puck. Be happy. Use Red Cross Bag Blue; much better than liquid blue. Delights the laundress. All grocers. Adv. Fair Enough. “Lend me your automobile this aft ernoon, will you? I want to take my girl out for a spin." “Sorry, old man, but I couldn't trust anybody else to run that machine. I’ll tell you what we’ll do, though. You lend me the girl." Honeymooners. “I just got back from a trip to Ber muda. There wasn't a single passen ger on the boat besides myself.” “That’B strange.” “Not at all. They were all mar ried.” Pleasant Work. “So yez hov a foine job, eh?” “Sure I haff! I was chief designer in a pretzel factory!” The woman whose face is her for tune goes broke eventually. Ten smiles for a nickel. Always buy Red Cross Bag Blue; have beautiful, clear white clothes. Adv. The spotlight often reveals more imperfections than talents. Dr. Pierce’s Pellets are best for liver, bowels and stomach. One little Pellet for a laxative —three for a cathartic.—Adv. Mean Cat! “Algernon called on me yesterday afternoon.” “Yes; he told me he had some time to kill.”—Kansas City Journal. Speedy. “I understand young Jiggers has taken up the pursuit of literature." “Yes, but he hasn't caught it yet. Literature is pretty swift nowadays, you know.” Puzzled. A little girl in Newcastle, Ind., has a new baby sister end she has been somewhat puzzled as to the exact status of the new arrival in the fam ily, says the Indianapolis News. She had willingly given up her bed, but something still seemed to trouble her greatly. One day she was found surveying the dining room just at mealtime. She looked at her own high chair, then inquired suspiciously of her fa ther; “Where is she going to eat, daddio?” Running Wild. “Papa, what is meant by the ‘call of the wild?’ ” “ ‘Honk-honk!’ ” Liberality consists less in giving much than in giving wisely. Courage is a plant that cannot be destroyed by plucking one up. THE NEWEST REMEDY FOR BACKACHE, RHEUMATISM AND DROPSY Kidney, Bladder and Uric Acid trou bles bring misery to many. When the kidneys are weak or diseased, these natural filters do not cleanse the blood sufficiently, and the poisons are carried to all parts of the body. There follow depression, aches and pains, heaviness, drowsiness, irritar bllity, headaches, chilliness and rheu matism. In some people there are sharp pains in the back and loins, distressing bladder disorders and sometimes obsti nate dropsy. The uric acid sometimes forms into gravel or kidney stones. When the uric acid affects the muscles and Joints it causes lumbago, rheuma tism, gout or sciatica. This is the time to send Dr. Pierce, Invalids’ Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., 10c for large trial pack age Jt "Anuric.” During digestion uric acid is ab sorbed into the system from meat HAVE YOU A CHILD? Many women long for children, but because of some curable physical derangement are deprived of this greatest of all happiness. The women whose names follow were restored to normal health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound. Write and ask them about it. “I took your Com ■r* *-p|l pound and have a fine. ~ J strong baby. ’’ Mrs. |||fv— John Mitchell, Mu sens, N. Y. "Eydia E. Pinkham’s iflAk hi ; Vegetable Compound is a "i wonderful medicine for Iff* jeWpli expectant mothers.” M- / Mrs. A. M. Myers, Got -1 / donville, Mo. MiiA.llMu«rJ “ I highly recommend ' Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg jfipHO e table Compound before r i child-birth, it has done so t Sr ' much forme.”—Mrs. E. M. Doerr, R. R. 1, Con shohocken, Pa. riijiSll “I took LydiaE. Pink ham’s Vegetable Com |nppound to build up my V, u 111 system and have the ||| dearest baby girl in the world.”—Mrs. Moss tfadfeeß] kti Blakeley, Coalport, Pa. “I praise the Com* ijy'~T»ij pound whenever I have jf! a chance. It did bo much .ir Jr for me before my little | girl was bom.”—Mrs. E. W. Sanders, Rowles twßSL burg> w-Va , “I took your Com fiH'— -Jpilj: pound before baby was , bom and feel I owe my ■ \<&J life to it.’’—Mrs. Winnie Tillis, Winter Haven, Florida. ITTnMFV Is a deceptive disease IVJ L/iVL i —thousands have It 'PROTTRT 1? and don't know it. It A you want good results you can make no mistake by using Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root, the fereat kidney remedy. At druggists In fifty cent and dollar sizes. Sample size bottle by Par cel Post, also pamphlet telling you about it. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham ton, N. Y., and enclose ten cents, also mention this paper. Don’t Persecute Your Bowels Cut dut cathartics and purgatives. They art brutal, harsh, unnecessary. CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS Purely vegetable. Act niypKV* gently on the liver, vAK I LKO eliminate bile, andBITTLE soothe the ■ I \/ U D membrane of I I VLK bowel. I PILLS. Constipation, \\ Biliousness, vXg l , Sick Head- 1 ache and Indication, aa millions know. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICK. Genuine must bear Signature W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 48-1915. The Only Way. "So you are saving money?” “My yes! I’m buying less that I can’t afford than ever before.” Important to Mo*hem Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy foi infants and children, and see that It Signature of In Use For Over SO Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria It is all right to talk of modest, worth, but the trombone player in variably attracts more attention than the violet. Not Gray Blair, tint Tired Eye. make us look older than we are. Keep yonr Eyes young aud you will look young. Alter the Movies always Murine four Eyes— Don’t tell your age. It isn’t so difficult for the average man to stay married after he gets used to it. eaten, and even from some vegetables. The poor kidneys get tired and back ache begins. This is a good time to take “Anuric,’' the new discove'ry of Dr. Pierce for Kidney trouble and Back ache. Neglected kidney trouble is responsible for many deaths, and In surance Company examining doctors always test the water of an applicant before a policy will be issued. Have you ever set aside a bottle of water for twenty-four hours? A heavy sedi ment or settling sometimes indicates kidney trouble. If you wish to know your condition send a sample of your water to Dr. Pierce’s Invalids’ Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y„ and describe symptoms. It will be examined without any ex pense to you, and Dr. Pierce or his chemist will inform you truthfully. Anuric is now for sale by dealers in 60c pck’gs.