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Cheyenne record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1913-19??, September 16, 1920, Image 6

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CONDENSATION
OF FRESH NEWS
THE LATEST IMPORTANT DIS
PATCHES PUT INTO 8HORT,
CRISP PARAGRAPHS.
STORY OF THE WEEK
8HOWINQ THE PROQRE8S OF
EVENT8 IN OUR OWN AND
FOREIGN LANDS.
Wsstsrn Nnwspapsr Untom Maw* Sarvlca.
WESTERN
Alson B. Cole and Vincent Crammer
condemned Nebruska murderers, have
been reprieved by Governor McKelvle
until Nov. 12 In order to allow time
for disposal of applications which
were filed in Federal Court. Cole has
received fourteen reprieves and Cram
mer twelve.
Eighty pupils In the printing class
at the Central High school at St. Louis
went on “strike” because a non-union
man was appointed instructor, a posi
tion formerly held by a union printer.
The hoard of education recently ruled
that no one connected with organized
labor would be employed in the public
schools.
Mrs. Luze Corral de Villa, wife of
Francisco Villa, who has resided in
San Antonio, Texas, four years, has
depnrted for Parral, Mexico, to Join
her husband. There were twenty
others in Mrs. Villa’s party. The
Villas will be established on the Ha
cienda del Canutilo, one of the
ranches set aside for demobilized
Villistas.
Dog fanciers of San Francisco
learned of the death in Alexandria,
La., of Bilnier Bingo, champion Aire
dale, who won many blue ribbons at
Frisco bench shows. Bilmer Bingo,
owned by Dr. W. C. Billings, formerly
of the government health service in
San Francisco, was killed by a dia
mond-head moccasin snake in the
grounds of the Billings home.
Utah, forty-first state in population
ten years ago, and the 1020 population
of which was announced by the census
bureau us 440,440, has shown the larg
est percentage of growth of any state
thus far announced in the fourteenth
census. Its rate of growth, 20.4 per
cent, was nlmost as large ns thut for
the decade ending with 1010, but its
numerical increase was exceeded in
that decude.
The hunters and trappers made away
with 534 predatory animals in Utah in
July, hunters report, after receiving of
ficial reports from the state. This fig
ure only includes the known bugged
game, the poisoned animals and those
dying from gunshot wounds; those not
found, of course, not being Included.
There were 3 bears, 35 wildcats, 210
coyotes, 07 badgers, 1 fox, 1 skunk, 210
porcupines.
WASHINGTON
Army recruiting again broke all
peace-time records in August, accord
ing to a statement by Adjutant Gen
eral Harris, showing 10,242 enlistments
for the month. July enlistments were
35,821.
President Wilson, In a telegram to
representatives of the anthracite mine
workers in Pennsylvania, refused to
grant their request to reconvene the
Joint scale committee of operators and
miners for the purpose of considering
a new wuge award.
Controller of the Currency Williams
asserted that the records of his office
confirm Senator Owens’ recent charges
that certain New York banks have
loaned $500,000,000 at extortionute
and burdensome interest rates, run
ning as high us 30 per cent.
That the shortage of newsprint will
he overcome by new paper mills In Al
aska, has been predicted by Col. W. B.
Greeley, chief of the forest service,
who has just returned from a month’s
Inspection of timber ami water power
on the Tongass national forest.
Declaring that it was not their in
tention to fight union luhor, but to
“stop union domination” of their
plants, seven of the largest shipbuild
ing plums and ship repair plants of
Mobile have announced an “open shop”
policy. The company officials in a
public notice announced that all union
men in their employ desiring to remain
would be kept at work.
An Injunction restraining the ship
ping board from foreclosing a $5,000,-
000 mortgage on the plant of the Pusey
A Jones Co., Wilmington, Del., was
granted by Justice Siddons in the Dis
trict of Columbia Supreme Court. The
action was designed to give the com
pany opportunity to flla suit against
the board with the Court of Claims in
connection with counter claims arising
out of the commandeering of the plant
by the government at the outbreak of
the war.
An ultimate settlement of the pe
troleum controversy between the
Mexican and United States govern
ment satisfactory to both countries is
expected by Dr. A. Torre Diaz, recent
ly appointed Mexican minister to Bra
cll, now in Washington on his way to
Ms new* post.
Attorney General Palmer has begun
collecting evidence against several as
sociations of California fruit growers,
;t was learned at tho Justice depart
ment. following the Institution of anti
trust proceedings against the Califor
nia Association of Raisin Growers.
FOREIGN
Japanese foreign commerce during
August resulted In an excess of exports
over Imports, according to official sta
tistics.
Fifteen thousand cholera cases have
been reported officially from Korea
with 6,000 deaths, In the present epi
demic.
Armed and masked men attacked
four police officers at Tullow, Ireland.
Two of the constables were shot dead
and another seriously wounded.
The Polish armies of the northeast
ern front delivered a series of success
ful attacks upon the Russians and took
8,000 prisoners, four guns and two
armored trains.
Advices from West Siberia an
nounce the formation of a peasant re
public In the Altui region, with a war
council composed of the military chiefs
and three civilians.
The French police have begun a
thorough Investigation into the death
of Olive Thomas, un American motion
picture actress who succumbed in
Paris to poison taken, it is said, by
mistake.
Three companies of Italian infantry
have seized a factory at Lucca, which
had been occupied by workmen and
have forced the men in the plant to
surrender 00,000 bombs, according to
dispatches.
The son of Leon Trotzky, war min
ister of soviet Russia, was killed in
the fighting on the Russo-Polish front,
according to a Central News dispatch
from Cracow, Poland, crediting the
information to the Cracow Kmrjer.
Thirty men were killed, scores
wounded and damage amounting to
$250,000 was done by the explosion of
dynamite in Callao bay at Lima, Peru.
Negligence in handling the explosive
is declared to have caused the acci
dent.
A new journal, with a policy of open
opposition to the league of nations,
will attempt publication In Geneva in
November, when the first meeting of
the league Is to be held at Genevu.
The projected publication Is sponsored
by Intellectuals of various countries
who are against the treaty of Ver
sailles.
An order rendered at Toronto, Ont.,
by Justice Middleton approves the ac
tion of R. Homer Smith, receiver for
the Mexican Northwestern Railway,
Limited, in filing a claim for $5,000,000
gold against the Mexican government
for alleged damages suffered by the
road during revolutionary disturb
ances. The claim was filed by the com
mission appointed by a decree of the
Mexican government in 1917. Smith
was appointed receiver for the road in
1014, in an action by certain bondhold
ers to enforce a mortgage.
GENERAL
Rodies of 7GB American soldiers
were brought home from St Nuzaire
nnd other points in France on the
transport Sherman.
Six persons were killed, an equal
number probably fatally injured and
many others more or less seriously hurt
in a street car accident near Fairmont,
W. Va.
F. R. Mefford, aged forty, of Grand
Rapids, Mich., and Guy Dicknmn, aged
twenty-five, Williamsport, Pa., were
killed at Wllkesbarre, Pa., when a
hydroaeroplane, piloted by Dickman,
in which Mefford was a passenger,
fell 500 feet.
Automobile export demund for the
fiscal year is nine times greater than
the pre-war mark. Records for the
fiscal year 1920, Just ended, show that
automobiles and parts of uutoino
biles valued at $282,252,37(5 were ship
ped to foreign countries.
Nearly $900,000,000 in gold bars,
said to be the largest amount of gold
in any one place in the world, has been
transferred from the subtreasury build
ing in New York to the new assay
building next door. Most of the gold
was melted from English sovereigns
and French 20-franc pieces.
Nine men are dead nnd four are
ill in the hospital at Edgewood
arsenal, at Baltimore, from driuking
a liquor, the principal ingredient of
which was said to be wood alcohol.
Evelyn Nesbit has been named de
fendant in a suit for $2,988 begun by
Frances & Co., Inc., dressmakers, for
merchandise alleged to have been sold
between Oct. Ist and Oct. 31st, 1919.
Among the items charged were gowns,
hats, wraps nnd capes.
Street frontage is so valuable in
Broad street at the Curb market In
New York, where the brokers take
your money by wiggling their fingers,
that a four-pane window on the
ground floor of No. 29 rents for SB,OOO
a month. Tt is paid by four concerns,
Nash A Co., AgostLna A Co., M. Halt
mayer and Joe Goldstein.
A thousand indictments charging
nearly 300 Camden county, Penn., sa
loon keepers with selling liquor with
out a license were returned by a Cam
den county grand jury. City and
county detectives and pollcs immedi
ately began arresting the indicted
men in ten motors hired for the pur
pose. For hours the Chancery court
was used os s temporary jail.
National organisation of Americans
who served in the armies of Great
Britain in the world war was perfected
by delegates attending the convention
of the veterans at St. Louie. “The
American Veterans of British and Can
adian Forces" was selected as the
name of the organization.
Statistics compiled by the head of
the automobile squadron of the Chica
go police department show that 8£69
automobiles, valued at $4,000,000, have
been stolen In Chicago In the first
eight months of the year. Of this
number only 938 have }>een recovered.
thu nmmwwK kwoord
LATE
MARKET
QUOTATIONS
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
DENVER LIVE STOCK.
Cattle.
The quality of moat of the offerings
are exceptionally (food. The scarcity
of supply has caused a considerable
Jump in prices on the hog market.
Trading is active in the sheep division.
A carload of choice steers, averaging
1,324 pounds, from the Coke Roberd's
ranch at Hayden, Colo., were sold to
the Coffin Packing and Provision
Company at 313, topping the market.
This is the beilt price received for
steers in several months. Four car
loads of choice steers from the James
Whetstone ranch, at Hayden, Colo.,
brought $11.25, sll, $10.60 and $10.50.
Three loads of these cattle were pur
chased by the packers. Two carloads
of steers sold at $10.35 and two loads
at $8.75 and $8.35. A carload of cows
sold at $8.50 and a small string at SB.
Hogs.
There is a scarcity of hogs on this
market and prices are fully 25 cents
higher. Five carloads of hogs sold at
sl6 to packers and small killers. Two
carloads brought $15.75. The bulk sold
at $15.75 to sl6. A carload of choice
and fancy hogs from the Farmers'
Union Co-operative Elevator and Sup
ply Company, Wray, Colo., topped the
market at $16.40, going to the Coffin
Packing and Provision Company. This
is the best price received for a load
of hogs on the Denver market since
the Stock Show last winter.
S keep.
Prices are firm. A total of 740
sheep, averaging 71 pounds, sold at
$13.26 flat, and 260 sheep of the same
quality and price brought $13.26 flat.
These were shipped from Steamboat
Springs. Colo. A total of 1,750 ewes,
averaging 111 pounds, from the same
place, brought $6.26, freight paid.
Ewes are in good demand at $6 to
$6.60 for the choice kinds and $5.50 to
$6 for the fair varieties. Choice lambi
are quoted up to $13.50, freight paid,
with plainer grades at $12.50 to sl3
Feeding lambs are quoted at sl2 tc
$12.60. with fair grades at sll to $11.75
Yearlings would bring up to $7.80 and
wethers $7 to $7.60.
IIAV AND (aItAIN.
Grata.
Pitying pieces (bulk) carloads. F. O
R Denver:
Corn, No. 3 yellow $2.9C
Corn, No. 3 mixed 2.8*
Oats, per cwt 3
Parley, per cwt 2.3 C
liny.
Timothy, No. 1. ton 529.00
Timothy. No. 2. ton 28.0 C
South Park. No. 1. ton 28.0 t
South Park. No. 2. ton 26.0 C
Alfalfa, ton .-•••• j|6.ot
Seoond Pottom. No. 1. t0n...... 23.01
Second Pottom. No. 2. ton 21.64
Straw iOOt
Dressed Poultry.
The following prices on dressed
poultry are net F. O. li. Denver.
Turkeys, No. Is *5
Turkeys, old toms *9
Hens, lb 36
Ducks, young 30 @36
(ieeie 25 @27
Roosters 21 @25
l.lve Poultry.
Turkoys. 10 lbs. or over.... 30
Hons, lb 24
Ducklings . 26
Goslings 20 C-2
Broilers. 1920 crop 18 038
Cocks 1*
Eggs.
Eggs, strictly fresh, case
count ...» $14.00014.61
Loss Off. per doz 88 0 *Bl
Hotter.
Oyeamery. first grade 89
Creamery. second grade 8*
Process butter 60 961
Packing stock 62
Hotter Fat.
Direct 68
Station 82
Fruit.
Apples, new, Colo., box $2.2606.01
Cantaloupes, standard crts... 1.6092.71
Cantaloupes, pony crates 1.25 01.71
Peaches. Colo., crate 2.0003.21
Pears, box “*2981*21
Pears, Colo„ bu. basket 2.7603.0<
Raspberries 3-7604.21
Watermelons 2.U003.-M
Vegetables.
Asparagus, lb $ -I*o
Beans, navy, cwt 8-500 9.00
Ueans, Pinto, cwt 6.000 8.75
Keans. Lima, lb 22 0 .25
Beans, green, lb O<o .08
Beans, wax, lb 060 .08
Beets. Colo., doz. bunches .300 .40
Beets, cwt 3.000 4.00
Cabbage, Colo., cwt 1-00
Cajrots, cwt 4.000 6.00
H. H. Cucumbers, do*.. .76
Celery. Colo 60 0 .76
Corn, Colorado, doz 300 .40
Leaf lettuce, h. h.. doz... .400 .60
Lettuce, head, doz 900 1.00
Onions, Colo., cwt 2.50 0 2.76
Green peas, lb 100 .1*
Peppers .100 ..15
Potatoes, new 2.26 0 2.86
Radishes, long h. h 20 0 .30
Radishes, round h. h 20 0 .30
Rhubarb, lb 03 o .04
Spinach 04 0 .05
Tomatoes, Colo., lb 96# -#7
Turnips, cwt 4.00
KABTERN LIVE STOCK.
At Chleago.
Chicago.—Cattle—All desirable beet
cattle strong to 25c higher; otheri
steady to strong, many sales at SIB.OO
bulk good and choice, $16.00017.86; fat
grassy kinds strong. $13.60016.60
others steady. $9.00012.00; calves
$6.50012.75; steady to 25c higher; can
ners strong, $4.0004.75; bulls firm t<
shade higher; bolognas largely $6,000
6.85; choice veal calves steady, 817.01
017.75; stockers and feeders. 25c high
er; western cattle scarce; markei
steady to strong.
Hogs—Mostly 25 035 c higher, clos
ing strong, top, $16.50: bulk light ant
butchers. $15.50016.40; bulk sows
$14.20014.60: pigs. 25040 c higher
most desirable kinds, $14.50 016.60.
Sheep—Steady to 25c lower; kllltAf
grades closing mostly 25c down; n«
choice lambs; top westerns, $14.00; tpl
natives. $13.00: good and choice fat
ewes largely $6.5006.85; feeders clos-
Ing strong: bulk feeding lambs, $13.9(
018.60; top. $13.65.
Metal Market.
COLORADO SETTLEMENT PRICKS.
Bar silver (United tSates) $ 99%
Zinc 7.85
Copper .19
Lead
CHICAGO CASH GRAIIV.
Chicago.—Wheat—No. 2 red. $2,690
2.59%; No. 2 hard. $2.6702.57%; No. 1
northern spring. $2.52%.
Corn —No. 2 mixed, $1.4401.44%; No
2 yellow, $1.4501.45%.
Oats—No. 2 white, $8%087%c; No
i whlto. 65 % 0 67c.
* Rye—No. 2. $1.9501.97.
Barley—sl.63 01.12.
Timothy Seed—(4.oso7.so.
Clover 5eed—522.90027.00.
Pork —Nominal.
Lard—sl9-20.
Ribs —$16.76 0 18.78.
POTATO MARKET.
Chicago.—Potatoes Steady. Jerssj
Cobblers. $2.8002.90; Idaho Rural#
g2.80g1.90; Minnesota Early Ohio*
COLORADO NEWS NOTES.
For the Inst five or six years a
it range disease lms appeared among
rattle during the summer months, in
eastern Colorado. It is reported again
this year. Cattle, one after another, in
i herd, becomes blind and are unable
to eat or drink. There is temporary
paralysis of certain nerves which sup
ply the lips, eye halls, and tongue.
There is also moderate congestion of
!he brain but with very little fever.
The cause of this condition has not
been definitely determined but it is
ipiite generally assumed to be a form
if forage poisoning. Artificial feeding
and watering will save most of these
cases. Water is of most importance
With a numerical increase of 140,325
in the last ten years, the state of Colo
rado showed a growth since 1910 of
only a little more than half of that
made in the previous ten years. Den
ver shows a population of 256,491, an
Increase of 43,110, or 20.2 per cent.
Denver’s population was previously an
nounced at 256,369. Boulder is an
nounced as 10,989, showing an increase
of 1,450, or 15.2 per cent. The census
bureau's announcement gave the state
a total of 939,370 inhabitants. Colo
rado’s rate of growth in the last dec
ade was 17.6 per cent, compared with
48 per cent in the previous ten years.
Demands of bituminous coal miners in
two counties of Colorado for a working
agreement and pay increases may lead
to a strike of more than 3,000 members
of the United Mine Workers of Amer
ica who have voted to file notice with
the State Industrial Commission and
John McLennan, district president of
the union, that they would stop work
at the end of thirty days unless an
agreement is reached on their de
mands.
Kay Kallas fell beneath a string of
loaded coal cars in the Gorhain mine
at Gorham and was so badly injured
that lie died before be could be re
moved to the surfnce of the mine.
Kullas had Just whipped up his mules
with the intention of uncoupling the
cars and switching part of the train
to another track. The trucks of the
first car passed over Ills body.
A. H. Anderson, a University of
Colorado student, had a narrow escape
from death when the horse he was rid
ing ran in front of a Boulder street
call. The horse was instantly killed.
Mr. Anderson was thrown on the fen
der of tlie car and escaped with but a
few bruises.
Frank Bertorello of Uncompahgre
lost twp fingers in a machine at a
Montrose garage; Kdwnrd Schmidt cut
his hand badly with a sickle, and
George Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo€
Miller, broke an arm—the most acci
dents that town has experienced in
such a short time for months.
Six persons were injured at Colorado
Springs when a tourist car, driven by
William Irvine of Colorado Springs,
turned over twice at the Narrows, on
the Pike’s Peak automobile highway,
after a trip to the summit.
Seven miles of concrete highway be
tween Denver and Arvada have been
approved by the local office of the
United States Bureau of Public Itoads
and will be submitted to Washington
for finnl action.
The Sedalia copper mine north ol
Salida a few miles is to be reopened
soon and operated indefinitely. A
force of men has been busy getting the
property in operating condition foi
some time.
Bert Hughes, who was thrown fifty
feet when ids motorcycle broke on the
quarter stretch in a race at the Lognn
county fair, is dead. His jaw and skull
were fractured. No inquest was held.
Seventy-two and three-eighths bush
els of wheat to the acre from eight
acres on the ranch of Gus McCollocb
is the record yield reported in Mont
rose county this summer.
With an enrollment of more than 500,
thel argest total in the history of th«
institution, the Colorado School ol
Mines opened for the 1920-21 year al
Golden.
Two armed men held up and robbed
the crews of Colfax avenue car and
trailer of more than SIOO as the train
backed into the switch preparatory t<
turning around at Colfax avenue and
Birch street in Denver. The robbers,
who are said to have been mere
youths, then ran to Fourteenth avenue
and Birch street, where they entered
a large touring car and started toward
the city at a high rate of speed.
The 1020 crop of wild raspberries
proved to be a bumper one and the
service berries and choke cherries have
added a great deal to the larders ol
Ouray folk. The high price of augai
is not so keenly felt when the berries
are free for the picking, and many
have put up a great deal of preserves,
jams and Jells this summer, drawing
upon nature’s supply of wild berries
almost exclusively.
The people of the new Consolidated
Bear Creek Valley School District
have voted a bond issue of SBO,OOO foi
the erection of a modern school build
ing at Midway. The district consist!
of Midway, Montana and Lskeriew.
Work on the new building will begin
probably within the next month.
Entries for the Better Babies con
test at the Colorado State Fair are
coming In rapidly, bnt all these and
all other entries must be In not latei
than Saturday afternoon, Sept 18, aa
the fair will open full blast, with
everything in place and with greal
track and other events, on Sunday,
the nineteenth.
Leadville’s once famous gambling
row in State street was destroyed bj
fire following an explosion of an al
leged moonshine still in a room above
the Arcade Pastime Clnb. The damafs
la estimated at about $20,000.
COLORADO
STATE NEWS
WMitrn Newspaper Union Newe Service.
COMING EVENTS.
Hugo, Colo.—The Lincoln County Fair
will be held at Hugo, Sept. 29-30.
Oct. 1-2.
Nels Melvin Peterson, 12-yenr-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Peterson, living
near Wild Horae, thirty miles south
east of Hugo, was instantly killed
when he was dragged to death by a
horse.
One of the many innovations and
special attractions at the Colorado
state fair this year is the Sunday open
ing on Sept. 19, with a full program of
entertainment events and all the ex
hibits in order.
After wundering for two days in the
mountains without food and sleeping
In the open, Allen Robbins, 15, and
Gilbert Russell, 13, both of Loveland,
were found on the Fall river road
north of Estes Park.
Sheriff Trabing of Laramie, Wyo.,
positively identified the body found
near the Ames monument, at Sher
man, as that of W. H. Pfleiderer, the
Longmont optician, who perished In a
storm lost April 17. The body was
taken to Laramie. A sheepherder dis
covered the decomposed form lying in
a ravine.
Denver was selected for next year's
meeting place by the Columbian fed
eration, an Italian-Ainerican society,
at its fourteenth annual national con
vention at Springfield, 111. It was
voted to raise a fund of $25,000 to
establish a home .near Pueblo, Colo.
John Glucomino of Globe, Ariz., was
elected president.
Seventy-eight men have re-enlisted
in the navy for duty aboard the Simp
son, all of which reside in Colorado
and Wyoming, only twenty-four more
ex-navy men are needed to man her
and she will be the crack destroyer of
the navy. She will be commissioned at
Philadelphia. Her home port will be
San Diego, Calif.
William Ricks, a Grand Junction gro
cer, has been forced by County As
sessor Oeee O. Fellows to admit that
he did not report a large amount of
sugar-he had in storage at his place of
business when the tax assessor called
at the Ricks’ store and his assessment
was raised from a little over $7,000 to
$12,000 by the assessor.
Where the poison comes from that
makes the famed Poison springs of
the Crawford district so deadly is the
problem to be tackled by high school
students of western Colorado this year.
The water will be analyzed and the
rock strata examined microscopically.
The geology of the land will be gone
into thoroughly also. There is a possi
bility that the source of the poison
may be found and the springs re
claimed for use.
Ted Irvin, 17, son of Mrs. M. Irvin
of Colorado Springs, u bellboy at the
Broadmoor hotel, was instantly killed
near the Hackey sheep ranch, Lincoln
county, thirty miles north of Ordway,
when his revolver was exploded acci
dentally in a fall. The bullet pierced
his heart. The boy had been to Rocky
Ford for the Watermelon Day festiv
ities and was returning here on his
motorcycle. His body was not found
for an hour, as the road Is little used.
Mrs. W. L. White and her son, Hom
er, 8 years old, who were on their way
to school at Montrose, were both
knocked unconscious by u l!\e wire
carrying 2,300 volts. They were res
cued by a passing farmer. Young
White was walking along with his
mother, when he reached to the ground
and grabbed a wire which had been
thrown across a live wire. The child
waa knocked unconscious. His mother
attempted to pull him away and she
also was knocked to the ground.
The body of Michael Mellick of
Chandler, who was washed from his
automobile and drowned in a cloud
burst In Chandler, was found in the
Arkansas river three miles below
Florence by Joseph Orr, a nine-year
old boy, who dragged the body to
shore unaided.
Bert Hughes, driving a motorcycle
in the last racing event of the fair
at Sterling, was thrown fifty feet
through the air and sustained possible
futal injuries when Ids machine broke
on the quarter stretch. In the side
car was Bruce Morgan, age 20, who
was only slightly injured.
A common inquiry nowadays is how
to treat wheat for the prevention of
smut. "Winter wheat that is to be
planted this season should be treated
for smut prevention," says J. D. Mar
shall of the Colorado Agricultural Col
lege. The formaldehyde solution treat
ment Is the cheapest, safest, cleanest
and most easily applied. To make the
treatment, the seed should first be run
through a fanning mill so as to re
move the light weight smutty kernels.
The cleaned seed may be treated by
one of two common methods —sprink-
ling and dipping.
Joseph Chapman, 26, of Boulder, who
was killed in the Interurban collision
near Globevllle, was a former United
States marine, and served in the bat
tles of Belleau wood and Chateau-
Thierry. He was wounded twice and
badly gassed. He was decorated for
bravery.
A car of potatoes shipped out of
Olathe for every citizen within Olathe
is the record that place is boasting
of. In 1910 more than VJO cars of
potatoes were shipped from there. The
shipments for this season will greatly
exceed this amount
SICK WOMEN
HEAR ME
You Can Be Free from Pain
aa I Am, if You Do aa I Did.
Harrington, Me.—“l suffered with
■ h ”’d ,tb «i»ch • bear!
i n g^d o wa^fed
stand on my feet.
I alao had other dia
treaaing symptom*.
At times I had to
remedies but Lydia
E. Pinkham’a Vege
table Compound aid
me more good, than
anything else. I ana
er the pains I used
to,"keep house and do Ml my work. I
recommend your medicine to all who
suffer as I did and you may use my let
ter as you like. "—Mrs. Minnib Mitch
ell, Harrington, Me.
There are many women who suffer aa
Mrs. Mitchell did and whoarebeing bene
fited by this great medicine every day.
It has helped thousands of women who
have been troubled with displacements,
inflammation, ulceration, irregularities,
periodic dams, backache, that bearing
down feeling, indigestion, and nervous
prostration.
Lydia E. Pinkham’a Vegetable Com
pound contains no narcotics or harmful
drugs. It is made from extracts of
roots and herbs and is a safe medium
for women. If you need special advice
write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Col.
(confidential), Lynn, Maas.
TOO
LATE
Death only a matter of short time.
Don't wait until pains and ache*
become incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
GOLD MEDAL
Tb« world’s standard ramady for Udnay,
liver, bladdsr and uric acid troubles —tb»
National Ramady of Holland aincs 1000 b
Guaranteed. Thraa aiiaa, all draggiaia»
Laak far *a mum Call Medal aa aaarr U*
aai aaaaat mm kaMatiaa
Quickly
Conquers
Constipation
Don’t let constipation poison your blood
and curtail your energy.
If your liver and 1 ill
don’t work prop- |s»a rerrwlA
erly take I^AKIbKd
Little Liver ■ l/p gm
rills today Hn|| | C
and your
trouble will
cease. For dizziness, lack of appetite,
headache and blotchy akin nothing
can equal them. Purely vegetable.
■emu pm—gaaen Pees- Snuff Price
PARKER’S
MSTaw] HAIR BALSAM
Dandruff -8 top«H*lr falllaff
! wts Raster** Color aad
■UMM* jHkwtyto Crarud Faded Hair
Me. and fi.M st drurgirta.
HINDEVtCOftNS Rnoora Onras. Oal
looses, etc., stops all polo, oasnrss comfort to Us
But Not Noiseless.
"I'm looking for a new car,” said
the prosperous-looking citizen with the
red necktie.
‘‘Well, you’ve come to the right
place, sir,” replied the automobile
dealer.
‘‘Any new improvements in the late
models?”
‘‘Oh, yes, sir. We are now Installing
phonographs in all our cars.”
“For why?”
“Well, you see, sir, the noise pro
duced by the phonograph prevents you
hearing the engine when it knocks!”
Will Understand Later On.
Mother (after caller had gone)—
Elsie, it was not nice of you to ask
Miss Olderby her age; she did not like
it at all.
Little Daughter—Well, she asked
me iny age first an’ I didn’t get mad
about it.
Reduced to It.
“I feel as limp as a rag.”
“That is because you have been tons
by emotions.”
Some men would pay bachelor tax
rather than become henedicts.
Sure
Relief^
Bkllans
Hot water
KSure Relief
BiJ-k-ANS
TUBERCULOSIS
A remarkable and positively reliable ramady
la the treatment of TUBERCULOSIS pvl
niarlly: Stomach. Liver. Kidney Disord era.
Offered public July is. ISSS. Write for Ittaru
tafa. Ernst Wine of Tstia Co.. Otay. CaL
W. N. U-, DKNVER, NO. M-1020

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