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Hod Your Iron Today!
Get Some —energy and iron NEVER mind the weather—get tome new vitality—speed up any way. Don’t be a lagger. Vital men resist the heat Let lit tle raisins help. 75 per cent pure fruit sugar. 145 calories of energiz ing nutriment in every package— practically fredigested to it gets to work almott immediately. No tax on digestion to it doesn’t heat the blood. Fatigue resisting food-iron alto I All natural and good. Try it when you’re slipping when you yawn at-3 P.M. Stiffens up your backbone and makes thoughts flow again. Tn »*cku«a ■ (Ih> cl aOi line i<4 day luek ever triad. Little Sun-Maids Between- Meal Raisins 5c Everywhere —in Little Red Packages Always Under Suspicion. "I often wonder why Jenks Is not more popular, for he’s the politest isn I know.” 1 1 P*That’« just the trouble. He’s so con foundedly polite he gives the Irapres- that he wants to borrow money.** Bure Relief Ffor indigestion I 6 Bkllams I iVT Wl? Stl Hot water Suss Relief Bell-ans SN and 79< Packagaaewnrafewe I Wtstorn Canada] Often ItodHi as i WmMi FartHs Land MSMts SMas Asrt jSSUS^Sm Mjio’iii’hSS'i.'SSsf [rede of f armor* in Western ' JS‘‘.lroo« C jsrfb™£* <d Sdnes Mlaad ranalas %. V. BENNETT (^9S|Kj MO PWar't,Trv»tSe > Mlas Hair Thin —ti vital isee Sn roots sad Heps hair falling out —Site bold StoUk ?i£.£l£"'ESSiZXr- tS ~yd. N. U, OKNVCR, NO. 2S--1922. BCIy Linn dtirU am nwfly «k*rt. Now I dw’t think thafr wron», id Mian t»yt that Fiultlw, SUrcK W 9 mak* than war quit* loaf.’* 1W || r Makes Old Waists Like New Uv Ihstaem Padalass Dyes-dyes or tints as >sa wish Electricity's March. In less thun 20 years the electricity produced In Amerlcn hus Increased more thun IS times, until It Is now five times greater than the energy that every man In the nation could put forth in u year, working eight hours a day. Obeisance to the real M bear for work I” Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle ©i CASTOIHA. that famous old remedy for Infants and children, and see that It Bears the Signature of In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria Turning It Loose. “Heavens, woman! You've turned yourself Into a veritable talking ma chine. Why, all through our long en gagement you had hurdly » word to say.” “I know it, but all the time I was thlnklug of things to suy after we were married.” —Judge. REST YOUR TIRED FEET UIVTI FOOT-PAI*. ths anttasvtto sewdsr to bo shaken Into ths shoos, stops tbs pals of corns and bnntons. and flvss «skk rsllsf to swostlsa. ealloua. tired, ach ing. tsndsr fast, blisters and sors spots It rsots ths fast, hasps them cool and comfort able ah OSS and stockings waar twloe as long Wksa 70S walk In oorofort. —Advartlaamant. Sometimes There. “They klssetl when the judge grant ed their divorce decree?" ‘•Yes." “There’s nothing like pnrting friends." “But Is it proper for a man and woman to kls* in such a public way when they are no longer married?" “I set* no objection to It, provided their future mutes are not in court.” Watch Cutlcura Improve Your Bk!n. ; On rising and retiring gently smear ! the face with Cutlcura Ointment. Wash off Ointment In five minutes with Cutlcura Soap ond hot water. It la wonderful what Cutlcura will do for poor complexions, dandruff. Itching and red rough hands. —Advertisement. There Is one thing which still tuny be borrowed without security—trouble. Keep n stiff upper Up. and to be physically fir. n straight hacklmne. Pithy News Notes From All Parts of Colorado Fort Collins.—Clnseek - In the Agri cultural College summer school here opened with a registration of 025, the largest In the history of summer ses sions. Monte Vistu.—This olty was decor ated in flags and bunting In honor of the members of the Grand Army and Women's Belief corps, which recently held their unnuul convention here. Glenwood Springs.—Members of the Colorado Bankers' Association met here for the twenty-first annual con vention. Many of them came In by auto from their homes, prepared to spend several days In the mountains after the close of the convention. Fort Collins.—The construction of a settling basin for the Fort Collins wa ter works system on the Cache la Poudre river above tho Intake with a capacity of 2,000,000 gallons was au thorized at the meeting of the City Council. The reservoir, which la to be of concrete, will cast about $18,132, according to the estimate of City En gineer John Revel). Denver. —An Increase of 196,000 tons In the production of coal waft noted in Colorado during May aa eon pared with the April output, accord ing to a report made public by Jamea Dalryraple, state coal mine Inspector. The total production for May was placed at 585,222 tons. A total of 7,- 076 men were employed In mines of the state during the month. Boulder.—D. Johnson, gatekeeper at Eldorado Springs, la under arrest, and Angelo Gabrielln of Marshall, lies In a serious condition at hia home as u result of a fight that occurred at the gate to Eldorado Springs. Johnson la said to have struck Gabrlella with a gaa pipe after the latter had refused to reinoA some tools that he had dropped in Johnson's path. Crestone.—C. F. Chapman, postmas ter at Hooper, and Mrs. Chapman were severely injured when the car In which they were riding to a picnic skidded and turned over, pinning Mr. Chapman down, with the steering wheel on his chest. The place was the spillway dam bridge. Three young men who were with the party JumsMMt as the car turned and escaped Injury. Cripple Creek.—The rejuvenatlou of Cripple (’reek and Victor, Colo., as big producers in the mining world de pends on the size of the ore body struck recently at the 2,000-foot level of the Portland mine of the Portland Gold Mining Chinpany of Cripple Creek city, according to mine officials. The ore was struck on a cross-cut off of the 2,000 station and Is said to be of good commercial value, assaying $6.75 a ton. Greeley.—Charges that restaurant men and others w’ere advancing prices, due to the Increased attendance at/ the Teachers’ College 'summer school, were taken to the authorities and in vestigated. They stated that some prices had been advanced, but that there was no general Increase. The local Chamber of Commerce lias taken up the charges with the purpose of trying to punish any who shall take advantage of the situation. Fort Collins.—A hall storm swept over Fort Collins and the territory northwest recently, covering a region five miles square. Ths first hall fell, for ten minutes, and another fall of like duration came an hour later. The greater part of ths territory visited was between this city and l>a Porte. Some hall as large aa marbles fell in quantities. Green houses, gardens and fruit suffered dumuge, but gruin crops and alfolfu are reported to have been touched but slightly. Loveland. —Loveland's City Council has passed an ordinance Instructing the mayor to advertise for bids for constructing a hydroelectric light and power plant on the Big Thompson riv er in Loveland ration, and providing for the sale of bonds not to exceed $25,000 for erection and maintenance of the plant. , Steamboat Springs.—Reopening of coal mines In Routt county, shut down early in the spring becauso of. the blockade on the Moffat railroad. Is ex pected before the middle of July. It waa declared with announcement that the tunnel blockade of that railroad probably will be ended by July 10. Thousands of tons of coal and other commodities 9IU move at once toward Denver and the plains part of Colo rado, coal and railroad officials said. Many of the miners, who formerly made their homes In Routt county and who worked in the mines of the Victor* American, the Moffut, the Hayden, the Coloratfo-Utuh and other coal mines operating In the district, are expected to return immediately to the district so as to be there when transportation on the railroad is resumed. Sllverton.—Ths Silverton Railway Company has been authorized, by the Interstate Commerce Commission to suspend operations, and abandon Its fifteen-mile line running out of Sll verton. The road. Hold down to serve mining operations, is not üble to op erate at a profit, Its application said, and the commission held It had given such proof In the hearings before com mission representatives. Glen wood Springs.—Charles S. Mor rill of Wolcott, Colo., has been nomi nated by President Harding to he r» ceiver of public moneys here. incsms HZRAi.n CENTENNIAL STATE ITEMS. Pueblo. —A wireless display and demonstration Is being prepared for the coming Colorado state fair, open-. Ing at Pueblo September 25, which In scope and completeness will surpass anything of tbs kind yet produced west of the Mississippi river. The state fair commissioners and ths manager are more than delighted with the op portunity to give demonstrations and make displays of apparatus and equip ment, such as has never yet been shown at any stute fair, and will this fall be shown at only one or two oth ers in the country. Complete sending and receiving apparatus will he in stalled. Soundproof glass booths will be need, and elaborately equipped ex tensions will be located in the grand stand at the fair grounds, In all the largpr buildings and ut outside points where crowds will congregate.. A ten-watt station will be installed on ths fair grounds, and this will he con nected with the 506-watt plant down In ths city. From ull the broadcast ing Instruments there villas given out In the human InngungeQll the big news of the days and nights, the speeches of eminent orators, all sorts of public announcements, the great musical concerts in the large eastern cities, and everything else of a public nature that Is going on all ovar ths world. The State Board of Ijind Commis sioners have made available approxi mately $400,000 for distribution to the various school districts of the -state. This amount represents the Income for ths six months' period since Jan uary Ist this year, received from leases on agricultural and grazing lands; from Interest on Investments of the school permunlht fynd of ths stats In fsrm loans and municipal, stats and government bonds; and from interest on deferred payments on school lands standing under certifi cates of purchase In the numeß of Indi viduals. This amount has been stead ily Increasing from year to year, and will eventually take care of a consid erable percentage of the school ex pense of the state. It is distributed among the various school districts In proportion to the school imputation, from records In the office of the state superintendent of public Instruction. Denver. —Sergt. Harold I. Johnson, Denver youth, who won medals of honor from the American, British and French governments for bravery In ac tion before the German forces In France during 1818. was designated as Colorado's greatest hero by Acting Governor Cooley. With this designa tion, he represented' his state in the Living nidi of Fume during the na tional convention of Disabled Ameri can Veterans of the World War at Sun Francisco from June 20 to June 30. Durango.—Denver Is for the San Jiian basin, and the San Juan basin Is solid for Denver. Denver has come and has been conquered. Denver is convinced that the San Juan basin Is entitled to Its southern railroad out let, and that such an outlet will be equally as important and profitable to Denver as It will he to the San Juan. Such were the conclusions of the meeting held recently under the aus pices of the Durango Chamber of Commerce. Ismisvllle. —Thomas 7*. Allun, chief engineer In charge of the holler plant of the Western Light and Power Com pany, located between here und Lafay ette, wns seriously and probably fatal ly burned when un economizer lead ing from the boilers exploded, en veloping him In a burst of escaping steam. Ths force of the blast tore a hole In the roof of the boiler house and caved In ths walls of one corner of the plfnt. » Crestone.—C. F. Chapman, postmas ter at Hooper, Colo., his wife and two nephews and the son of W. J. Chris man, manager of the telephone ex change at Hooper, were seriously In jured In an auto uccident near here. Mirage.—An attempt to blow up tbs intake dam of the Cotton Creek Irri gation Company's $25,000 steel flume was frustrated by the arrival of the watchman. The watchman was in Ills cabin when he heard the explosions and got to the scene in time to see a number of men fleeing. Dissatisfac tion over the distribution of water Is said to have been the cause for the attempt to destroy the dam. Boulder.—Cyrus B. Headley. 17 years old, and Howlund Crowley, 23, who escaped from the Buena Vista re formatory June 10, were captured near Boulder by Undersheriff Mills und Deputy Sheriff Williams, after a gun battle In whlAi Crowley was wounded In the right shoulder. Cafion City.—The Rev. Mr. 11. Ralph Blxler of Sallda and forty members of his "smiling workers" Sunday school class drove sixty miles to at tend the Sunday school of the Cafion City Christian church on a friendly visit. * Greeley.—Two thousand men and women, including representatives from every state In the union, enrolled at Colorado, State Teachers' College for the summer term. Durango.-t-Denver business men got ii rousing welcome in Durango when their special truin arrived. There were several hundred citizens at the depot and along the main street, and the Durango band waa present, not only to lead the .visitors up the street, hut to render n concert for half an hour after the arrival. The two Durango dailies, the Herald and the Democrat, each had splendid accounts of the com ing of the trade excursionists, and each carried an editorial on puge L extending a welcome to the Denver men. LATEST MARKET QUOTATIONS Furnished by U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington, D. C. Oral,. Prices .unsettled first hatf of week, but trended upward latter half and closed at net gul*:a. Chicago July wheat advanced Sc; Chicago July corn up 2c. market factors were removal pt hedges against export sales, hot weather, and crop deterioration reporta from southwest and Canadian north west. Dry weather reports continue from corn belt. High winds In north west; excessive heat in southwest. Ex port demand Improved. Closing prices In Chicago cash market; No. 2 red winter wheat, $1.17; No. 3 hard winter wheat. $1.17; No. 2 mixed corn, flic; No. 2 yellow corn, flic: No. 2 white oats. 38c. Average farm prices: No. 2 mixed corn In central lowa.- 51c; No. 1 dark northern wheat In central North Da kota, $1.19; No. t hard winter wheat in central Kansas, 96c. Closing future prices: Chicago July wheat. $1.14; Chicago July com, 63\c; Minneapolis. July wheat. fl.ISl&c; Kansas City July wheat, $1.0714c; Winnipeg, July wheat, sl.ss%c. liar. Because of continued heavy receipts the market Is heavy and unsettled with a general decline In prices. De mand not sufficient to absorb arrivals, •specially the -lower grades. Quoted: New York. s2ll.Sfl: Philadelphia, $23.50; Pittsburgh. $23. No. 1 alfalfa. Mem phis. $lB. No. 1 prairie, Minneapolis, Pood. Because of bran being freely offered, eastern markets continue unsettled, while central western markets report R rices somewhat firmer, due to recent eavy sales for future shipments. Quoted Juno 13. Spring wheat bran. Philadelphia. $21.50; gluten. Chicago, $31.26; linseed meal. New York. sls. Dairy Prodaeta. Butter markets oteady to firm. Clos ing pricea. 92 acore butter; New York. 374 c: Chicago, 3<c; Philadelphia and Boaton, 38 1. Chaeae market firm. Cheese prices at Wisconsin primary markets: Twins. 1111 c; Daisies, 1814 c; Double Daisies, lsl4c; Young Ameri cans and Longhorns, 1814 c; square prints, 1814 c. Cotton. Spot cotton prices advanced 13 pointr during the waek, closing at 21.97 c per pound. New York July futures de clined 21 point*. closing at 21.67 c. Fruits and Venetables. Vlrglnlu eastern shore cobblers. $3.50 to $4; Philadelphia and Baltimore, $4.50 to $5.25; other cities, $4 to $4.15, f.0.b.; Norfolk section stock, $3.50 to $4.50 eastern cities. South central sacked Bliss Triumphs. $2.75 to SS. Chi cago. California cantaloupes. $3 to $3.75 per crate city markets, $1.40 to 21.65, f.0.b., Brawley. Georgia pink meats, flats. 50c tn $1 consuming cen ters. Georgia peaches, sixes. Hlley’s, 23 to $4; Carmans, $2.25 to $3 city mar kets. Illleys. $2 to $2.25 at shipping points: Carmans, $1.50. Florida Tom Wutson watermelons, $225 to $340. bulk per ear city markets. Georgia stock, $225 to $375: SSO to $2lO for medium sixes at Georgia shipping points. Mis sissippi tomatoes, sixes. 50c to $1 most markets. Texas atock. 76c to $1.25 leading cities. Mtrattek and Meats. Hog prices ranged from steady to 10c lower. Better grades of baef steers and butrher heifers were firm to 40c higher, others weak to 25c lower; cows unchanged. Feeder steers were gen erally 10c lower: light medium weight veal calves down 76c. Fat lambs and ewes gatnud 25c to 50; with yearlings up 15c to 25c. Fat lambi up 16c to 25c. with sheep and yearllnga steady. Chi cago pricea: Hogs. top. $10.80: bulk of sales. $9.75 to $10.75: medium and good beef steers. $7.76 to $9.40; butcher cows and heifers. $4 to $8.90; feoder steers. $6.85 to $7.76; light and me dium weight veal calves, $7 to $8.50; fat iambs. $11.76 to $13.25; feeding lambs. 210.60 to sl2; yearllnga. $8.26 to fll.40; fat ewes. |3 to $6.76. Eastarn wholesale fresh meat priced trended downward. Veal, $1 to $2 lower: lambs stendy to $3 lower; mutton, steady to $2 lower, and b**«f steady to 26c lower. Light pork loins ranged from $1 lower to $1 higher. Prices good grade meats: Beef. sl3 to $16.26: veal. sl2 to sl4: lambs. S2O to $24: mutton, sl2 to sl4: light pork loins. $lB to S2O heavy loins, sl3 to sl7. DENVER MARKET. Cattle. In the fat steer section choice to fancy animals sold fully steady at $8.90 and $9 and good butchering atock showed but little change at prices ranging from $8.60 to $8.90. All other grades of killing steers sold higher, as did baby beef. Choice yearllnga sold as high as $9. which has stood as the season top on all t claases of beef stock for some time now. Good yearlings found ready outlet at $8 to $8.50. Me dium steers that carried any flesh at all suitable for killing were strong to a quarter higher, most sales ranging from $7.59 to $8.28. Females were scarce hut a very good Inquiry prevailed in that section of the mari-et and prices were naturally high er. The beat cows offered sold from $6.60 to $6.75 ond fair to good kinds were quoted from $6.26 to $6.60. The trade In feeders and stnekara showed no change from last week. Hags. Fntr quality lamba sold at $lO and It wns the opinion of packers that choice lambs would have been worth sl2 for possibly $12.26. Ewes were quoted around $5 and It Is possible that some thing fancy might have sold for a lit tle more. Shaep. Both city butchers and packers paid the top price of $lO and other sales were made from that figure down to $9 rj, Dealers are quoting the coarse heavy sows at $8 to $8.25 and rough heavy stags at $7 to $7.25. Best Stock er pigs could not sell higher than $9.85 and most <>f the atock went Into new hands at $9.50. DENVER MV744AR QUOTATION*. Mantifnrturer’a Prlee. Beet *7.17 Cane 7.37 WbalrNlrr'* Prlee. n«"t 17.42 Cane 7.62 METAL MARKETS. /Colorado settlement prices.) Bar sliver fAmerican). .$ * .9914 nar silver (foreign) -70 Lead -575 Tungsten, per unit 8.50 @ 4.00 HAY AND CHAIN PRICES. Timothy, No. 1. ton $18.50 Timothy No. 2. ton 17.60 South Park. No. 1. ton i7.so South Park. No. 2. ton 16.00 Second bottom. No. 1. ton 13.60 Second bottom. No. 2. ton 10.50 Alfalfa, ton 17.00 Straw, ton 7.00 Corn. No. 3 yellow per cwt. I.ls Wheat. No. 1. pur bushel 1.01 Oats, per cwt 1.27 n»ri»v «er ewt 1.11 . A iil*fcClAL HUSII NITiIVILK »e«Mr*J If yen me**4l an |bU paper when writing ft rot s He law. MAIL UN VOir It II It OK EN IiI.AMKR Y far repair*. <lttr prices nre reasonable. * We examine eye* at no charge. Rooklet^^HM af"HAVK YODR KVr.B"ag^y FORD OPTICAL CO lfl» Sixteenth Street, Denver. Cslwsfls q.F. DIAMONDS AND Mfg. and Repairing. All orders promptly attended to. Est. 1879, Iflth A Chstnpa. ARMY AND NAVY GOODS— Every thing In clothing, shoes, boots, har ness. saddles, bridles, blankets and camping equipment. Andereen Urea. I«3S Arapahoe Rt. Denver—Pnehla. CalarndenndCheyenne^Wyainlnfl^ If It la pip# you are looking for. we have any size, any kind. _ Havens Bros.. I«*2 Warner St., Denver. Ml ■ IDH’mmim II II iilßlll /Tdvertisers will find this paper an excellent medium in which to display their bargains and make their wants known iiiniiiiiminiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmi JOsTl. SCHWARTZ. Jewelry. Diamonds, watch repairing. 1000 Sixteenth Street. mTmuvKn' youhselk to. BENT NEW FOBDS. 1448 Olenarm PI. Phone Champa 4874. jWORMATION DEPARTMENT Coiumt* trial 'inquiries a newer ml anu information gladly furnished without coat. Address any firm aliovr. RAILWAY INCORPORATES. Lin* Will Connect Durango With Gal lup, Naw Mexico. Denver. —Organization of the San Juan Development Company, a sr»,oo:i. 000 corporation, which propone* to build a railroad line from Durango to Gallup, N. M., to connect with the San ta F 6 lines, wab completed virtually with the filing of Incorporation papers with Secretary of State Milliken. Tho total capitalization was stated at $.'i.000,000 preferred stock and 40,- 000 allures of common stock, having no par value. Principal offices In Colo rado w(ll he maintained at Durango. General offices' outside the stale will he established at Los Angeles. The business gf the company will he con fined to Colorado, New Mexico and Utah. The names of the Incorporators, who also ure she directors of the organiza tion. follow: R. W. Ritter and J. A. Clay of Colonfdo and Harry Chandler, J. H. Coverly, E. P. Clark, Frank A. Miller, Edward Strashurg, F. X. Pfaf flnger, George W. Scott, M. H. Sher man and F. W. Baun of California. Colorado netted $l,OlB in the filing of the Incorporation papers of this company and $5 for the issuance of a certificate of authority. Canvass of Rail Vota Starts. Cincinnati.—The canvasa of th« strike vote cast by six railroad shop craft unions began at Chicago last Sat urday, according to the announcement of B. M. Jewell, president of the rail way employes department of the Americun Federation of Labor. Flra Destroys Tracks of D. AR. G. Salt Lake City, Utah. —Damage esti mated from SIttMMK) to $200,000 was caused when the viaduct crossing the Denver & Rio Grande Western rail road's trnrks at Fifth West and Fourth Soutli streets was practically destroyed by fire which Is believed to have orig inated from the sparks of a locomotive. Two gondolas immediately under the viaduct fell prey to the flames, as did also the ucetylcne gas welding plant of the railroad. Explosives were moved from the plant Just as the flames be gan to scorch the exterior. Wayne Wheilcr Answers Weeks. Washington.—Wayne IJ. Wheeler, counsel for the Anil-Saloon League, was considerably riled over the state ment made In Chester, Pa., I# Secre tary of War Weeks in favor of legis lation to promote the sale of beer and light wines. “Secretary Weeks Is not n new recruit to the beer and light wine brigade." Wheeler said. "He has always been against prohibition and is an irreconcllubie wet." Atlanta Chosen for Kiwanis Convention Toronto. Ontario. —Atlanta, (»a., was chosen as the site for the next conven tion of tlie Kiwanis International at the convention of Kiwanis clubs now in progress here. The clulms of Den ver for the convention for 1923 were most favorably received! but owing to the fact that Atlanta put up a strong fight last year and again sought the convention, the delegates decided to go to (he Georgia city In 1923, with ev ery Indication that Denver will get the funvenflon In 1924.