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LATE LIVE NEWS CONDENSED RECORD OF THE PROGRESS OF EVENTS AT HOME AND ABROAD. FROM ALL SOURCES BAYINGS, DOINGS, ACHIEVE MENTS, SUFFERINGS. HOPES AND FEARS OF MANKIND. Nmw* I'alM ImlN.) WESTERN Frank Lemen, 74 years old, believed one of the oldest circus wen In the rountry and who was credited with laving taken the first circus to Aus sralla, Is dead at Kansas City. The body of a young man with n lullet wound in the head, which was found in a vacant lot In San Francisco. s*as identified as that of the bandit who held up the ferry postofflce, shot ind killed Frank R. Adams, an armed guard, and escaped with valuable mail aiatter. Twenty-two men were arrested :liree stills destroyed and more thnn 1,000 gallons of liquor seized in raids lust completed at Gallup. N. M., by prohibition offlt-ers. The roundup, the itate director says, was the largest ev rr conducted in the state, nearly the entire force taking part. Two bachelor brothers of Lincoln idvanced one of the most novel boot legging excuses ever heard in Nebras ka. They said they operated the still for the benefit of n paralyzed woman, whose drinking water hud to be dis tilled. They admit she died more than i year ago from the treatment. District Attorney Mathew Brady has under consideration a request that lie recommend a .parole for Allen McDon ald, convicted in connection with the 80-called “Howard street gang cases" a year ago, in Son Francisco. McDon ald soon will be eligible to apply for parole. Recently McDonald's mother made her way to Frisco from Denver —walking part of the way und accept ing free rides at times—and asked Brady to parole her son. WASHINGTON Persons paying federal taxes under protest cannot bring proceedings to re cover such taxes against a successor of the collector to whom the taxes were paid, the Supreme Court held in deciding a case brought by the Indi ana Steel Company. Suit to test constitutionality of the Capper-Tincher bill passed by Con gress to regulate grain exchanges and put them under direction of the secre tary of agriculture was filed in federal District Court by John Hill, Jr., a member of the Chicago board of trude. Approval of a loan of $1,000,000 to n financial institution for credit ex tensions on live stock in Montana and Wyoming, was announced by the War Finance Corporation. The corporation did not make public the name of the institution nor the terms of the loan. The government's annual report on mortality statistics for 1920, soon to be issued, shows 1,142,f>78 deaths within the death registration area, represent ing a rate of 12.1 per thousand, ns compared with 12.9 in 1919. Fatalities from automobile accidents und injuries Increased from 9.4 to 10.4 i>er hundred thousand. Fire in the national forests over the country cost the government more than $20,000,000 annually, and more than $0,000,000 is spent annually by the service in proper forest administration and protection, according to informa tion given out In Washington by I>r. Herbert A. Smith, assistant forester from Washington, D. C. The appointment of Cnpt. Jesse F. Cottrell, representative in Washing ton of several Tennessee newspapers for many years, as U. S. minister to Bolivia is being hailed with satisfac tion by the newspaper fraternity. Cnptain Cottrell, who left bis profes sion to serve the country during the war, has won an enviable reputation. Among the important acts of the re cent sovereign grand lodge of the In dependent Order of Odd Fellows at Toronto, Canadn, was the decision to build a memorial building in Balti more at a cost of $1,">00,000. It was in Baltimore that the order was born 102 years ago. Each member is to be assessed at 10 cents a year for five years to obtain the building fund. Decision of many West Virginia mine operators to refuse next spring to re-enter into wage contracts with their employes’ unions was announced to the Senate committee investigating conditions in the West Virginia fields. The statement was made by E. M. Merrell, a Charleston operator, who said that “a concerted move” was un der way to fight the closed union shop when the time for renewal of wage contracts arrived April 1. Members of the clergy, the great majority of them with war experience and graduates of army chaplain schools at home or in France, are well repre sented in the officers’ corps of the army. About 600 commissions as re serve army chaplains have been issued. They include five majors, sixty cap tains and the remainder first lieu tenants. By denominations the distri bution la as follows: Roman Catholic, 166; Methodist, 115; Baptist, 91; Pres byterian, 71; Episcopal, 64; Disciples of Christ, 81; Congregational, 28, and •ther sects, 12. FOREIGN Four me* were killed and two In* Jured when a Canadian Pacific rail* way freight train was caught by falling rock In a tunnel one mile east of Pal* User, B. 0., according to advices re ceived. Because the war cost France so much blood and maimed so many of her sons, dueling must be severely re pressed, declares M. Bonnevay, French minister of justice, In a circular ad dressed to public prosecutors all over France. Three vessels, including an unidenti fied masted schooner, were ashore on the Nova Scotian coast as the result of a terrific gale at Sydney, N. S. The gale, which is said to have been the worst that (’ape Bret ton has expe rienced since 1875, did considerable damage. The Novy Put, Bolshevist organ at Riga, reports that un American bank, with a capital of 910,000,000, is being opened in Harbin, Manchuria, with branches at Chita, Blngovestcaensk and Khabarovsk. The newspaper as serts that the bank Intends to assist American trade In Siberia. Local authorities have placed the port of Petrograd under military con trol In an effort to prevent pilfering, smuggling of liquors and Intoxication. Offenders will be punished by a court martiul. This step was made neces sary by workmen concealing quantities of grain, flour and other products in their clothing when they left work. A dispatch to La Nacion from Asuncion says that President Gondra of Paraguay has handed bis resigna tion to Dr. Felix Palvu, the vice presi dent, owing to a revoluntionary move ment by the followers of cx-Prosident Schaerer. The revolutionaries are re ported to have the support of all the troops and police in the capital and country districts. GENERAL A negro was killed in a battle with Baltimore police at Humphrey station, a suburb of Baltimore, following a threatened race riot. The riot was precipitated by an assault upon a white girl by a negro. Miss Cecil Leitch. woman golf cham pion of Great Britain, France and Can ada, defeated Miss Alexa Stirling, for mer United States champion, by 11 up before a large gallery at tin* Pelham Country Club, New York. A live South Curolinn opposnm and u bushel of sweet potatoes were given President Harding when the presiden tial special stopped nt Greenville, S. (’., en route to Washington. Secretary Christian accepted the gifts for the President, who had retired. Sam Gordon, 35, a negro, was hanged by a mob near Wlnnsnoro, La., following the shooting of Joe Kim ball, a white farmer. The shooting followed a quarrel over a bag of pe cans, it was said. It was reported the negro's father was taken into u woods and whipped. Seven persons, Including Miss Mary Green of Denver, were slightly injured and scores were shaken up when* the Duluth-Chicago express of the Chicago & Northwestern railroad was derailed near Arlington Heights, 111. A broken rail is believed by railroad officials to have been responsible. Although blind since he was 10 years old, Albert Burnhnrd has been award ed the degree of eagle scout by Bloom ington Normal Council Boy Scouts of America, satisfactorily passing the twenty-one severe tests necessary to qualify. Albert Is said to be the first blind boy to attain the eagle scout's degree. Federal prohibition agents raided an attic above a Greenwich village res taurant in New York. Their haul in cluded fifty casks, 2,(XX) bottles and 100 jugs of wine valued at $15,000. The smell of a nearby barrel of mash mingled with odors from stored cheese, the officers said, but the attic was used as sleeping quarters for three persons. Mrs. A. O. Cngle, wife of a farmer, and her 0-year-old son were burned to death at their home near Jonesboro, Ark., when the child’s tricycle, to which he had rigged a can of fire in imitation of his futher's tractor, over turned, the fire igniting ids clothing and that of his mother when she went to his aid. Police linve discovered u 'well” of whisky in a residential section of Knoxville, Tenn. A small copper pipe from a copper tank sunk ten feet un der the ground enabled the owner to keep a supply of moonshine whisky on tap nt all hours. The whisky was forced through a faucet by a hand pump. The outfit was confiscated and the owner arraigned in Police Court. Twenty sticks of dynamite wrapped in brown paper on which had neen drawn a diagram of the Atlanta, Bir mingham & Atlantic and Southern railway lines were found by school children in an abandoned sewer at At lanta, according to reports to the po lice. Since the inception of the gen eral strike on the Atlanta, Birming ham & Atlantic railroad last March, several wrecks have occurred, appar ently the result of dynamite explo sions. George H. Miller, 16 years old, was ' convicted on a charge of violating the Mann act and was fined S3OO and costs by Judge Jacob Trieber In United States District Court nt Little Rock, Ark. It was alleged that Miller, whose home is in Dallas, Texas, took u wom an 30 years old from Dallas to Hot Springs last summer. Emma Richardson Burkett, Hills dale, Ind., was sentenced to from six months to three years in the peniten tiary by Judge Alfred J. Talley for forging the name of the late Col. Theo* J dor* Roosevelt to a fake note. I COLORADO STATE NEWS (Wwitra Vi««»ir UntM Xiti Mnia.) Mr. McCullough and sons plan to re build the grain elevator at Olney Springs, which wan recently destroyed by fire. The building will cost ap proximately SIO,OOO. The cabbage season lias closed in Adams county. During the summer $202,000 worth of cabbage was han dled by tile Brighton exchange, uml more than 3,000 carloads shipped out. Ten cars of crushed marble are to be shipped daily from the works near Villa*Grove, Colo., for un Indefinite period. The Colorado Marble Corpor ation, owning the property, reports one order for 100 carloads of crushed stone. Many cars of block marble al so will be shipped each week. The crushed marble is to be used in mak ing terra so work, or the new idea in hard surfaced flooring. " Bobbers entered the First National Rnuk of Wellington but failed in an attempt to enter the vault, according to a report to the sheriff at Fort Col lins. They had gained entrance to the bank by means of n crowbar, and had attempted to break their way Into the vault, but evidently bad given it up when they encountered reinforced con crete which they were unable to pen etrate easily. A coroner's inquest over the body of young Housman, who was killed at the factory of the American Beet Sugar Company at Rocky Ford, was held ami a number of witnesses ex amined by Deputy District Attorney Wallis, but the verdict was an exoner ation of the company so far as any responsibility for the accident was concerned and the cause will probably always remain a mystery. MaJ. Victor W. llungcrford, retiring stute commander of the American Le gion, will represent the Colorado Le gion in Washington on Armistice day, Nov. 11, at the funeral services for the unknown American soldier at Arling ton cemetery. Major Hungerford, in company with representatives of the other state legions, will be part of a guard of honor which will escort the soldier's body to the grave. The congregation of the United Presbyterian church of Loveland voted at a congregational meeting at Love land, 115 to 08, to ask the Colorado Presbytery for permission to adopt the rotary plan of electing ruling elders, in place of the present plan of life membership. The Rev. Bex Lawhead of Greeley presided at the meeting, and it was agreed that the new terms should be not less than four years for the elders. Councilman IT. W. Risley of Den ver has received assurance from the Denver water commissioners and the state game and fish commissioner that waters from the Whale mine, near Webster, in Hall valley, which were said to have been polluting the Platte river will be shut off soon. Risley complained that the mine tullings not only were making the water unfit for human consumption but were killing fish in the stream. Adoption of United States pntuto grades in Colorado has increased the amount of the crop marketed on this basis by more than 12,000,000 bushels, according to a recent estimate of the Bureau of Markets and Crop Esti mates, United States Department of Agricultude, and raises to eleven the number of states that have made the United States grades official, says the Department of Agriculture bulletin. Although the use of the federal stand ards has been optional since the days of the United States food administra tion. they are now used officially for grading 30 per cent of the total crop and unofficially for 30 to 45 per cent more. Three business bouses of Brighton were entered by burglars and ran sacked, but only n few dollars stolen. The.places were the E. P. Jones cloth ing store, the Harry Dodge photo graph gallery and the Gem pharmacy. In each case the men entered the buildings through the skylights and opened the cash registers. After a chase over.the greater part of the state, Robert Foster, alias Rob ert Lewis, was arrested in Walsenburg by Rangers and arraigned on a charge of safe cracking at Missoula, Mont., to which he pleaded guilty. He also con fessed to having participated in a num ber of similar crimes in the East and to being one of a gang of ten outlaws, some of whom are still at large. • Major Williamson is suffering with two fractured ribs and a badly sprained wrist, the result of an auto mobile accident on the paved highway south of Loveland when his car col lided with that of an unidentified Den ver driver, while both were going at a rapid rate. The Denver car was prac tically undamaged and continued on its way under its own power, while the Williamson car was put out of (•ommlssion. Williamson was thrown through the windshield. At a meeting of the board of trus- ‘ tees of the Denver* Federation for Charity and Philanthropy, in Denver, the annual report of the budget com mittee, calling for a budget for 1022 of $229,705, an Increase of $30,888 over last year, was officially approved. This action of the board means that In the annual compaign, which is to he held in the latter part of November this year, Denver will be called upon to raise the recommended amount to guarantee that the work of the feder ated societies may continue through the ensuing year OHWjlllfg WKLLB MOOBP COLORADO NEWS NOTES. The state potato rrop on Oct. 1 *** retl.noted st 11,360,000 hnshe'., com niiretl with a final estimate of lIMW JOO for last year. The eumlitlon of 11 crop on Oet. 1 was 81 pel ten ' pared with 84 per edit on Oit. 1, last year was ill l»f lie ten-year average. I,le ue •line of 740.000 linsliels in tlte slate •rop during Sep.-anher teas due large ly to the effect of the hot tventher dins lint the latter part of August and the injury to the vines hy frost early In Septetnlier. In eonirnst with the de cline In the state crop, nailonnl crop Improved during Septeinher a tout Ki. 8511.000 hushels, making a total es timated production for me 1 tilled Slates of !145,844,000 linsliels. l'.vell with the Improvement during Septem- Iter, the crop Is still 82.M4.000 hushels short of the 428.000.000 hlisliel crop of 1020 and over 25,000,000 hushels below the 1915-10. five-year average, of Oil.- 900,000 bushels. The effect of the drouth on corn since about .7une 1 In the nnrtli-enst* i»m port of the state continued to he apparent in the condition figures for. corn, which was 70 per cent on Oet. 1. or 22 points below the figure for the some time lust year, ami fl points below the ten-year average for this date The Indicated production is 15,- 77.1.000 bushels, compared with a ten tative estimate of 18.tMO.OtK) bushels last year. These product ion figure** are based on the assumption that ap proximately .80 per cent of the acreage planted to corn will he harvested for grain. Colorado is the greatest sugar pro ducing state In the country, and sugar forms by far the most valuable manu factured product in the state. The manufacture of sugar has ramifica tions that takes expert and common la bor, the farmer, the live stock indus try and the housewife. There Is scarcely a corner of a citizen s life that it does not enter. Beet sugar manufac ture had its beginning in Colorado over in Croud Junction in HHM). and in twenty-one years has reached its pres ent enormous dimensions. Astute average of nineteen hushels per acre is the preliminary estimated yield of spring wheat in Colorado this year, which indicates u crop of 5,770.- 000 hushels. This, added to the esti mated winter wheat crop, makes n to tal wheat crop for the state of SO. 270.000 hushels, compared with a ten tative estimate of 25,407,000 bushels for last year. The Census Bureau re ported 18,201,000 hushels for 1910. Present estimates indicate this to he tlie record crop of the state. There are 272,000 dairy cattle in Colorado and the dairy products ag gregate $27,750,007 in value annually. These products are butter, ice cream, cheese, condensed milk, milk, cream, malted milk and other manufactured products. If you make it a point to buy Colorado dairy products you arc doing your hit in the upbuilding of one of the state’s most promising indus tries. • A $2.10,000 bond issue Inis been au thorized by the stockholders of tlie Beaver Laud and Water Company fot (lie construction of a new dam south west of Colorado Springs to replace the Slmeffer dam washed out hy 1 lie flood last June. The new dam will make possible the irrigation of 2.00< additional acres in tlie Beaver Park country. Adams county tax collections for th< month of September this year were more than 50 per cent in excess of tin collections for Septeinher, 1920. ac cording to the county treasurer. The 1921 figure was 884,000, as against $22,000 for 1920. This indicates an im provement in general conditions. There are 59,934 farms with 24,402, 014 acres in Colorado, and the vnlut of farm property is $1,070,794,749, am the average size of the farms is 40> acres. Now the question: Are you do ing your share in buying tin* products of these farms to make them prosper ous? That’s real home industry. Mrs. .7. L. Leroy, 5.1 years old, wn.‘ killed instantly at Florence when rur over by a freight train. The engineet of the train says that he saw hei standing by the side of the track ueai some huslie* as his engine npproachec the place. When it was almost at tin point she either fell or threw herseli before the engine. There was no (mil cation of any purpose on her parr. Ik said, previous to the act, hut the tralr was so close to her Hint no action win possible on ills part. Sight of a man's hand sticking on of the ground led to u frantic, thong) unsuccessful, attempt to save the lift of .7. C. Crain. (K), a teamster, who was buried beneath a snml slide In n grav el pit near Colorado Springs. Polie< officers and street department em ploy4s dug Crain’s body out of the pit hut his pulse, which lmd been flutter ing feebly in his hand when he wot discovered, lmd stopped. Colorudo is one of the leading pro during states in alfalfa meal, then being several large mills scattered ir the agricultural districts of the state Those familiar with tills product de clpre that Colorudo alfalfa makes tin finest meal of any alfalfa grown ir the country. Colorado lins contributed more gold to the world than any other state It the Union, and there are many gold producing countries Hint have not con trlbuted ns much, tip to Jan. 1 J 921 the total value of the gold output nl Colorado was *851,330,806. It was gold that created the West, and this gold came from Colorado. Mrs. Adrinnnn Hungerford of Den ver was elected president of the Colo rado W. C. T. U. at the annual con ventlon at Colorado Springs. This it the eighteenth successive time she hei been chosen. DARLING BABY BRIGHTENS HOM Children’s Laughter a Pleasing Soon v 'geubi?&i P°“ n< ! h ".done f ol K ' , - had six children di« Hbm *8 rf‘, < ■*» « Hill birth. From oilfhocr BHI| *»* unmill t«en days is all uJ,iT WT fc- mi lived. Before my ■ ■ . ■■ mk Af* gMliltelM was horn i. ties of your V> R ataUT> v|R pound, and I can uvtWfei WK W »h. reeiS . V % W&%'% % - & VI Mrtb, for this babv?^ B if |• *§ ‘ w hSjihiS“ nth * < * ImHHI '4|». "W. Iwn sendinf 1 *? HHIk, I | picture of her. EverrH W _ IW* lays ‘That i. a ■A IB? %, looking baby.’ YooCS HR '/W' , consent to show thrst ppUT . . ltoos to anybody."—l2| - Mrs. Janssen’s experience of Interest to childless wives, Millston, Wis. —“I want tojrive youaword of praise for your wood** medicine. We are fond of children, and for a considerable time afUn were married I feared I would not have any. I began taking Lydia EM ham’s Vegetable Compound, and it strengthened me so I now have ato strong, healthy baby girl. I suffered very little at childbirth, and 1 git*, the credit to your medicine, and shall always recommend it highly. -Ma H. H. Janssen, Millston, Wis. Mrs. Held of Marinette, Wis., adds her testimonial for Lydia l Pinkham’* Vegetable Compound. She says: Marinette, Wis.— 44 1 was in a nervous condition and very irregular, fc doctor advised an operation. My husband brought me one of your boolti and asked me to try Lydia E. Pinkham a Vegetable Compound. It overeai my weakness so that I now have a healthy baby girl after having beenm* ried nine years. lam glad to recommend your medicine, and you mayusea letter as a testimonial. ’’—Mrs. H. B. Held, 830 Jefferson St, Marinette,Wh There are many, many such homes that were once childless, and areM blessed with healthy, happy children because Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetil Compound has restored the mother to a strong and healthy condition, m| acts as a natural restorative for ailments as indicated by backache, imp larities, displacements, weakness and nervousness. Women everywhere should remember that most of the commoner ailntp of women are not the surgical ones—they are not caused by serious displaea ments or growths, although the symptoms may be the same, and thatuvb so many apparently serious ailments readily yield to Lydia E. Pinkhun Vegetable Compound, as it acts as a natural restorative. It can b« taka with perfect safety and often prevents serious troubles. Therefore if you know of any woman who is suffering and has been uniib to secure relief and is regretfully looking forward to a childless old age, d her to try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound, as it has brought halt and happiness into so many homes once darkened by illness and desptir. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Private Text-Book upon "Ailnmb Peculiar to Women " will be sent to you free upon request Write tO'The Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts This book contains valuable information. What to Take for Disordered Stomack Take a good dose of Carter’s Little Liver Ptt friSrrn’ei —then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after, vAlt I LKO You will relish your meals without fear of troubles JipiTTLE follow. Millions of all ages take them for BiHooac* H I E R Dizziness,Sick Headache,Upset Stomach and for StDos, 4Hp| | | eg Pimply, Blotchy Skin. T %cy end the misery of GwuflM* [■■iLl S»dl Ml; Spill D«w;SmlM. Lemon Juice Now Powdered. One of the newest fruit products is powdered lemon Juice. It is pure juice reduced to n perfectly soluble powder. The process is said to be an adaptation of the well-known spray method of reducing milk to powdered form. A Lady of Distinction Is recognized by the delicate fascinat ing influence of the perfume she uses. A bath with Cuticura Soap and hot water to thoroughly cleanse the pores, followed by a dusting with Cuticura Talcum powder usually means a clear, sweet, healthy skin.—Advertisement. Every Individual. Every Individual has a place to fill In the world, and is important in st.me resjjeet, whether lie elioses to be so or not.—Hawthorne. Katydid foretells frost and "You did” and “I didn’t” foretell a domestic one. AjpAVBl^J sWrin Never say Aspirin” without saying “Bayer.” WARNING! Unless you see name "Bayer” on tablets, you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians over 21 years and proved safe by millions f° r Headache Rheumatism Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain Accept only "Bayer” package which contains proper direction*. iSi* , E2£22 0,24 I( *>- All . < £igi£ > An Opportunity. *'l never saw the equal of tli Jagsbys next door,” said Mr. B bles. ‘‘They are always wanting borrow something. I honestly I lieve we’ve lent them everythin! the house except the piano and« twin beds.” “I’m sorry you are so wrought said Mrs. Kibbles. “Mr. Jngsbyil just sent over to know if—" ‘‘Don’t say it! Don’t say It!" ‘‘lf you have a few empty hotfl you could spare, pint or quart si* “Out of the way, woman! NIB them over myself.”— Birmingham if Herald. A Puzzling Case. n r u*.*. i > l ' a ' North—“ How is Dohhs getting**® with his wife?” West—“l cant dw whether he needs sympathy or vice.” When the contracting parties ol In their efforts to make marriage success it is seldom a failure.