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STYLISH LINEN SUIT
This charming suit U «li »rl«|ml In light blue Irish linen. The fancy coal la painted at the (rtini. after the manner uf an Ktnn. and cut like a cutaway model at aide* and back. The NiXiark seams give Ionic graceful llnea to the figure and tee flowing capeslecv* u In elbow lenath. Fancy white cotton braid trim* all the edge*. and the Insertions and medallions are of renalaaaace lace The skirt la a 13-gored model with an unusually full flan* around the fool Each »«*am la heavily atltrhed. and the three blaa band* are trimmed with the braid at the lower edaea. METHODS OF CLEANING STRAW. Renovation a Comparatively Kaay , Thing to Accomplish. A aond at raw butt a a hma time If properly cored for. and when trim mine* are oo very reason able in price every woman can have atyllah hat* If ahe know a the cleaning trick. To dean a white Milan or a eplli ttraw. scrub with tnothbruah or nail bnah dipped In a weak aoluilon of oxalic add and waler. I hen with dean ' water, not vetting more than acres . *aty Then acaller predpliaie of aul J phur and lay In the torn. Ilruah off | with a clean bruah when dry and your 1 hat will be clean and white. A blark Milan, hemp btald or horsehair, clean with nap aide of velvet dipped la al> robot and rubbed thoroughly with the tlpo of the Anger* lilack chip, give a coat of bottle ah or blacking. Col ored hate, clean with gasoline and a piece of volval. Faded hale can be timed wtth a dye made of oil palnta and gasoline. The only remedy for chip hate that are sunburned or faded le to give them a coal of polish or take them to a pm fnational White, colored and black lace or net hate can be cleaned by dipping the entire hat. without the trimming. In clean gasoline and dry ing outalde. ONE OF THE LATE HATS. Period Hat for Silk or Cloth Costume —Fine Straw, with Band of Em broidery Around Crown. The Bridal Veil. Tulle Is chosen for the veil in nine rases out of ten. even where the bride can afford lace. It Is very reft and becoming and drapes beautifully from the wreath of orange blossoms. When the veil Is of tulle It should be as long ns the train and It may he edged with Ince. When lace Is used for the entire veil a shorter length is permissible. KEEP GARMENTS IN CONDITION. , Hint for the Woman Who Would Appear Well Oreomed. The woman who always looks well dressed and well groomed, although her pin money Is but half of yours, la ihe one who never leta her dothea wear out. When *be discards any garment It show* no unsightly rents and tears nr any apots and stains; It simply Is worn too thin for further use She I mends the Instant a need appears. Mending la a lost art nowadays, j There are few women who can mend ‘ intelligently. This perfectly groomed woman, however, keeps threaded needles In her pin cushion, where they will la* ready for Instant use. A rip or split In her glove Is mended as soon as It appears and the braid of her sklri Is mended before she catches her heel la It. endangering her life or at least her hones The braid that Is beginning lo fray Is ripped off and turned, or reptneed With new. The little jagged tear, where she caught her skirt on a nail la mended with a piece of adhesive tis ane such as Is sold at the notion counters for just such mending. Woolen underwear la patched be fore there la a hole. The thin apots are detected and carefully covered with a patch before they wear through and when any undergarment la too far gone to make farther patching feasible It Is cut down for children's wear. With a stitch here and another one there one's clothes can be kept In per fect condition If nil spots are removed as soon as they appear and creases are smoothed away by careful and thorough pressing Flowers Much Wore. Flowers are more (he rage than ever, whether real or artlAcial. and they are worn In bunches on the blouse or tucked In the buttonhole of the jacket. Of course, now that Dame Fashion has decreed that one may wear silken flowers as well as those created by Mother Nature, It Is not particular.ly expensive lo keep on hand a stock of orchids, gardenias, azaleas and polnsettlas, and these are the ones that are most popular. When natural flowers can be worn they are, of course, preferable, hut the Imita tions are now mo perfect that very lit tle difference can be noticed unless the delicious fragrance Is missed. This Is sometimes supplied by a good per fume. Strange to say. this spring many women are wearing autumn leaves Instead of flowers, which really does seem slightly out of season. Thin Dress Trimming. Holders for skirls and parts of the blouse or corsage are made by work ing the material first one wtyr and then another to form a lattice, with baby velvet ribbon, tnd (hen In each diamond formed a tiny velvet button is placed. This Is particularly charm Ing and pretty when done on an even ing gown of some sheer material. COLORADO MEN IN WASHINGTON GOVERNOR BUCHTEL DESCRIBEB THE CONFERENCE AT THE WHITE HOUBE. SPIRIT OF UNANIMITY ALL PARTIEB AGREE ON POLICY OF PRESERVING OUR NATION AL REBOURCEB. Denver.—Filled with enthuslnsn concerning the policies of President 1 Roosevelt for the conservation of nu j tural resource*. Governor H. A. Bueh tei returned from Washington Sunday after several days spent In conference with tho President, tho governors of all hut five states In the union and the heads of prominent commercial or ganizations. justices of the Supreme t’uuri and Cabinet officers. lit discussing tho conference Gover nor Huchtel said: "For the first time In the history of tho republic the governors of ull the states wero Invited by the President to uttend a conference for the considera tion of matters of supremo Importance to the people of tho whole nation. Pos sibly a half dozen of the governors wero not present. The members of the Cabinet and the Justices of the Su preme Court were In attendance at qulto all the sessions. Various public utflcials connected with the Depart ! incuts of the Interior and Agriculture were present us the discussions were concerning matters with which they . are constantly employed. Four gener al subjects were considered, uatucly. forest*, water, minerals and land. All tho men In “the conference were seek ing points of contact and not points of divergence. If any one came upon a discordant note, by Inattention, no •*ne gave It any attention. The notes of concord were vigorously applauded. "I sat for three days where I could stretch out my hand and touch the President and Mr. Bryan and Mr. Car , neglo and John Mitchell and James J. Iflll. with the governors of nearly all the states sitting within a rndlua of twenty-five feet from the frent row of chairs. It was Indeed worth a Journey arms* the continent to see Mr. Bryan and John Mitch* ll and Janie* J. Hill and Andrew Carnegie and nil the gov ernoni applauding vigorously and shouting In approval of what the Pres ident was saying. This happened not once, hut many times. Then It wig quite ns delightful to See the President and all the governors applauding with equal visor while Mr. Bryan and Mr. | Hill and Mr. Carncgto and Mr. Mit chell wero speaking. •'The conferee front nearly all the state* were present and participated In Ihe discussion* as afforded. Colon* do had tUe conferee*, namely. E M. Crnnsi- it. W. L Hartman and T. W. Jnyrox by my appointment. F. C. Cloudy was present as the president of the National Irrigation Congress, and Mrs. Plait-Decker was present as pres luent of the National Federation of Women's Clubs. Mr*. Decker was the only soruan In attendance at the meet ings of the conferenre. Mrs. Hart Man was with her husband and was a guest at (he garden party which Mrs. Roosevelt gave Friday afternoon to all the members of the conferenre and other members of their families who were In Washington. "The first social function was the President's dinner .on Tuesday night. . The governors and the Supreme Court aad (he Cabinet and the special guests were at that dinner. After the dinner the whole com pa nr went out on the west terrnre. where an hour was spent In general conversation. Each guest had now opportunity to make the acquaintance of all the other guests. No one ever saw a more dem ocrat Ic gathering. The only place cm earth where such n company of dis tinguished men. thoroughly democrat ic In spirit, could he brought together la at the White House In Washington. All question* were often and all were discussed with a freedom which be longed to the nobility of these eminent men -At one moment t saw Roosevelt and Bryan faring each other. In friend ly debate, with three Justice* of the Supreme Court. Fuller. Brewer and Holmes, and two cabinet officer* and four governors listening. At the next moment the groups were change about and you saw a dozen different groups, all in Jolly humor. No one ven tured to tell a story unless he was sure that It was a good one. Hut there were stories in plenty.” Western Public Buildings. Washington.—Tho omnibus public building bill, which has been presented In the House by tho public buildings committee, makes the following pro vision* for the Rocky Mountain re gion: For hull-ting and alte. Fort Collins, 9(0.000. It os well. f 1.10.000 For rontlr. ilng construction at Boul der. SIO,OOO. Albuquerque. SIO,OOO for building. lender. $llf».ooo for sites. Grand Junction. Greeley, Boek Springs, earh SIO,OOO. No provlnbn was made In the bill for the Denver public building and the committee In Its report accompanying the measure called attention to Its de sire that such cities as Denver, Pitts burg. Washington and Bt. I-miK mod” I working |w»*!offlcos should l>e built, costing not more than $f»oo.ooo and devoted solely |o pnstofflee business. Denver was mentioned by Ihe com mittee ns being a city admirably adapted for a business poslofflce of this nature, but as Its citizens had ex pressed a do* Ire for a general public building, no consideration was given Denver In this bill. CONSERVATION RESOLUTIONS PA.BBED BY GOVERNORS OF THE i STATES AT THE WHITE HOUSE CONFERENCE. MUST STOP WASTE RECOMMEND ACTION TO PRO TECT OUR COUNTRY'S 80IL, WATERB, FOREBTB AND MINERALS. Washington.—At the governor's conference at tho White House Fri day Governor Blanchard of Louisiana, ctmimiun of the committee on reso lutions, prevented to tho conference the report of the committee, a* fol low* : "Wo, the governor* of the Htate* and territories of the United State*. In conference assembled, do hereby de clare the conviction that the great prosperity of our country rest* upon tho abundant resources of tho land choHt-n by our forefathers for their home* mid where they laid the foun dation uf till* great nation. “Even a* each succeeding genera tion from the birth of the nutlon ha» performed it* part In promoting tho progri-M* and development of the re public. *o do wo In thl* generation recognize li a* a high duty to perform our part of thl* duty in large degree iu tlit* adoption of incaaurca for tho ron*«-rvut|on of the natural wealth of the country. “There natural resource* Include the land on which we live and which yield* our food; the living water* which fort Hire the soil, supply power, and form great avenue* of commerce, the forest*, which yield the material* for our homes, prevent erosion of the soil, and conserve the navigation and other u*es of our streams; and the minerals, which form the basis of our Indiihtrlal life and supply u* with heat, light and p »wer. ••We agree that the land should be so ured that erosion and soli wash should ceas*\ that there should be re clamation of arid and svml-arld re gion* by tm an* of Irrigation, and of swamp and overflowed regions by nmnns of drainage; that the waters should be so conserved slid used as to promote navigation to enable the arid regions to lie reclaimed by Irriga tion and to develop power In the Inter ests, of the people; that tho forests, which regulate our rivers, support our Industries and promote tho produc tiveness of. the soil, should be pre served and perpetuated; that tho min erals found so abundantly beneath the aurfare should be so used as to pro long their utility; that the beauty, bealthfulness and habitability of our country should bo preserved and In creased; that the source* of national wealth exist for the benefit of all tho people and that the monopoly thereof should not be tolerated. “We ronumnd the wise forethought of the Rrevdent | n sounding the note of warning a* to the waste and ex haustion of the natural resource* of the country and signify our apprecia tion of his eel lon of calling this con ferenre to consider the same; and to •eek remedies therefor through coop eration of the nation and the state*. “We agree that this cooperation should find expression In suitable ac tion by the Congress within the limits of, and coextensive with, the na tional jurisdiction of the subject and complementary thereto, by the legis latures of the several atale* within the limits ef. and coextensive with their Jurisdiction. “Wo agree In Iho wisdom of future conference* between the President, members of Congress and the gover nors of the states regarding the con servatism of our natural resources with the view of continued operation and action »m the lines suggested. And to thl* end we advise that from time to time, as In hi* Judgment may seem wise, the president rail the governors of the states, members of Congress and others Into conference. “We agree that further action Is ad vlaabtc to ascertain the present con dition of our natural resources and to promote th? conservation of the same. And to that end we recommend the ap pointment by each state of a commis sion on the conservation of natural resources, to co-operate with each other and with any similar commls slon on behalf of the federal govern ment. “We urge the continuation and ex tension of forest policies adapted to secure the busluindlng snd renewal of our diminishing timber supply, the pro vent lon of soli erosion, the protection of head-waters and the maintenance of the purity nnd navigability of our streams. We recognize that tho pri vate ownership of forest lands lends responslldllt-cs to the Interest of all tho people, nnd we favor the enact ment of laws looking to the protection and replacement of privately owned forests. “We recognize In our waters a most valuable ns*et of the people of the United States, and we recommend the enactment of laws looking to the con serration of water resources for Irri gation. wat-»r supply, power and navi gation. to the end that navigable and source streams may be brought under complete control and fully utilized for every purpose. “We especially urge on the federal Congress tho immediate adoption of a wise, active nnd thorough waterway policy, providing for the prompt Im provement of our streams and con servatlon of their watersheds require* for the uses of commerce and the pro tection of the interests of our people. “We recommend the enactment of laws looking to the prevention of waste In the mining and extraction of coal, oil, gas nnd other minerals, with a view to their wise conservation to the use of the people and to the pro tection of human life in the mines. “Let u* conserve the foundations of our prosperity.” RAILROAD AND POWER PROJECT PROPOSED $15,000,000 COMPANY TO DEVELOP ARKANBAB VALLEY. ACTION AT LA JUNTA TOWNS REPRESENTED FROM GAR DEN CITY, KAB., TO CANON CITY, COLO. • jLa Junta. Colo.—At a meeting at- , tended by pearly 400 delegates from - town* along the Arkansas valley from 1 Harden Cltv, Kansas, to Canon City. Colorado, Thursday. plan* were launched for the organization of a flf».- ,000.000 electrical |M>wer and railroad • rompany which will connect all the Important towns of the valley by an interiirban line and will reclaim fully ton.ooo acres of arid land. A committee of thirteen was ho lected. which will meet hero In u few lays, perfect the organisation and tuko Hop* to Incorporate the company, which will be known u* the KansuM Colorado Power ft Hail road Company. The principal s|>rakrr wn* A. B. Ilullt. representative of the Northern Electricul Manufacturing Compuny of MadlHon, Wircon*ln. which company :*ro|Mise* to make the survey*. furul*h the equipment for the power plant*. ! Me. It Is expected that those of the Arkansas valley who will be benefited by the huge project will take a large •hare of the *tock. I Resolutions were unanlmmiHly adopted strongly Indorsing the project. . The committee of thirteen appointed to perfect the organization follow*: Hon. Alva Adams. Pueblo; Andrew McClellan. Pueblo; 8. H. Atwater. Canon City; F. D. Pastorlus. Colorado Springs; J. N Beaty. Manxantda: J. A. Rocky Ford: Robert W. Pat : (croon. Is Junta: Donald Mclntosh. I jin Animas: W. C. Gould. Ijimar; A. 11. Warner. Garden City. Kattsa*: Fred Humphreys. Syracuse. Kansas; W. O. > Ronnie. Hrott City, Kansu*, and An drew Russell. Dodge City, Kansas. Indic’td In Federal Court. Denver.—'’ r he federal grand Jury re ported to Judge Ij-wls Thursday re turning slxiy-flv® hills of Indictment. The report of the grand Jury embodies x pertinent opinion rather In the na lure of a r••commendation, reading as follows: “We believe that It Is our duty to call .ittentlon to the fact that it Is our opinion from an examination :»f the matters coming before ns. that the registers and receivers of land of fices and other person* authorised to lake proofs In land roses, should ex <-rclse more caution and common sense In such matter*. Ordinary care, cau tion and honesty on the part of those official* would. In our opinion, prevent many frauds upon the government, and largely eliminate the most serious rlass of cases with which we have to deal: vl*.—perjury In relation to pub lic lands.” The Yampa Live Stock Company, a we|| known Denver corporation. Is among tho* Indicted. The offense al leged Is Illegal Inrlosure of land, the property In question Is said to be a horse pasture on the company's big ranch In Routt county. The Indict ment against Franklin Barnes was not unexpected, n* ho has been Involved In several law suits, the government asking damage* for cut ting timber from publlr lands. stilts are nntr pending In tho court*, and this Indictment la the criminal end of the matter. Barnes Is alleged to have cut 3.000.000 fe*t of timber from tho reserves In Kan Miguel counly. and sulfa to recover damages to the amount of $75,000 have been in stituted. Khcpherd Hnztcd. former supervisor of the Medicine Bow national forest, with hcadquirters nt Estes Park, was indicted In connection with Warren ttutlcdge and John Rausch, (lusted was permltt«*«Lfn resign from the gov ernment service Inst fall. The forest service In m examination discovered his connection with the filing of a homestead claim adjoining his prop erty In Estes Park, (lusted, with Rut ledge. was 1 witness for Rausch In his proof filings for the location nf the claim. The testimony In the case. It is alleged, was proven false. The posts! law offense* are those of Postmasters William K. Avery of Em pire. Colorado, and Chns. M. Yutx of Jefferson. Colorado. Avery was short $1,90n in his accounts, nnd his actions are alleged to have Indicated pecu liarities other thnn embezzlement. He bn* been out on bond sine© his arrest. Yutz fled while Inspector Gregg was making nn examination of that office, and has never been heard from since. The indictment against llenca Branca of Pueblo, alleged tnacqnereau, who was arrested on the charge of trafficking In while slaves, mav result In a term of imprisonment for the man and the deportation of the young woman who was arrested with him. It Is the flrvt rase of the kind to come l»efore a grand Jury for several year*. Charles O. Erhaugh nf Denver, who escaped his Indictment by the grand Jury on account of a technicality, will have to answer the rharge of fraudu lent use of the mall* on a re Indict ment In connection with patent cane*. Haywood Uses Violent Language. Chicago —“To he|| with the courts* To hell with Injunctions!” William D. Haywood, lately on trial for his life, charged with being one of the conspir ator* who blow former Governor Steuncnberg cf Idaho to pieces with a dynamite contrivance, expressed hlr opion of the Judiciary of tho United States Saturday night at Orchestra hall In the above manner. Tho orra ■lon was tho ratification by tho Bo clallst-D'’moeratlc party of tho norn Inal lon of Dobs for President and Han ford for vice-president by tho nfctlonnl ronrontlon of tho party Just held here. I The large audience applauded him. j Just Like a Bee. “Why doesn’t that lazy Philo Phil* amlcr find Komcthlng to do?" “Find something to do? Why, !»•*• busy uh a bee.” “But ho hasn’t done a thing this winter blit loaf." "Well, that’s what a bee does in win ter, Isn’t It?" The Philosopher. “Pa. what Ik a philosopher?” • "A philosopher. Tommy, Is a man who doesn’t worry any about fln.iucial stringencies, because he never bus any money."—Somerville Journal. Jumping At a Conclusion. "I have just swallowed a couple of— of—what are these things that work while you Hleep! "Gas meters! Great Hcott. you’ve never swallowed a couple of those.” “You have three putts of glasses, professor.” “Yes; 1 use one to read with, one to ' see at a distance, und the third to find I the other two.” i Dyer—What do you call your ma chine, an automobile or a motorcar? Hartley—I call It either when it runs. When It doesn’t, I call It other things.—Somerville Journal. An Interested Question. The young wife of a prominent New York physician tearhes a Sunday school cliiss of small boys. One Sun day, not long ngo, after she had fin ished telling them the story of Joseph and bin coat of many colors, she said: "Is there any question you would like to nsk me before we go on with the i catechism?" “Yes’ni," answered little Sammy East wood. "Well, what Is It. Sammy?" “Will you give me a ride In your au tomobile?" The quest ion was not answered thee, hut us u matter of record. Sammy got the rid-*.—New York Times. — "Our Barbarous Fourth.” Mrs. Isaac 1.. Hire, founder and pres Ident of the New York Society Uh tho Suppression of t’nnecesiuiry Noise, de clares—basing her claim on reliable. If grim, figures—that <>»tr Fourth’s stalls j tics "probably furnish a sadder com mentary on human folly thun that af forded by any other celebration In the world.” The June t’entury will imb | Unit Iter condemnation of "Our Hu (bar ous Fourth." with Iter suggestion* for a saner and safer observance of the national holiday l»r. It. O. Heard, of the Lnlvoralty of Minnesota, will have nn article In the same number oti the pathological aspects of “Noise** and un editorial article will treat of "Offense* to Ear and Eye.” A Feat of Memory. Mrs. De Breen* (of Chicago I "Now. that I nnt divorced araln. I don't Know whether to resume the name «»f my last huahand, or the one befi»re the last, or the one In fen* hint, or the Friend—"Why nnt resume your maiden name?" Mrs. IV l!ree*e--"Thnl*s a good Idea. I believe 1 will. If I can remember it." Eldorado Springs Is Open. The Colorado A Southern announces that the charming resort. Eldorado Hprtng*. Is open for the season The usual low rati-s and convenient ser vice will prevail Its grand, rugged nieun'a'ns. prerlpl’ott* mn»-n IItr man Falla, rrasy stair wavs. and. cr«*at est of all. Ita warm swimming issda. make It truly the mountain and sea shore resort of the West The New Eldorado, an excellent hotel. In ready for gm ats. Take your Hunday dinner at Eldorado Denver Directory STOVE ’'KCAins ••••* MM eiwvhnf ••»«•. tursu* nr >•»»• a row—. im tsoww. uww. m> BROWN PALACE HOTEL VXgSS I •*»«•». 01 AS siml I’immO ■AH I I AAV in .ilk .d. -t U...-MI.IM ■Ui I* LUUk OH Hf MllMDlli •ml MU-. IktllH. Holcomb & Hart Uo °^ M torn iaib vr, iii:vu:h i 010. Ru* WUm knmlimt* Uh-4><iih hf Um •■•ImS. «*l-g Mi4MII>-rnrii«l|. THE COLORADO Till k Inlu Co. \r.rt I||.riw In Iha ilrr mrM. finer l I.4k*. • *in|* ••»■! lam turnHuc* k-. hkneS >»n-l iimlwi* t>4f Iww »k -llnl.i. •». «.-.«• I> .11 l»-n«er. I MANTELS AND TILKS. Iloorr Waalrl A Tile « •-. I«W Ter- M«nl *•„ Heater. I,>ric «t *t • k meat nt Chicago. Htilp Into every weelert* Mai-* r*alalog nn appllratlon Ke«»- mal*-« given «»n Ilia doom. Corroapmn •len« e aollellad. 1 he IiJ.O'FALLON SUPPLY CO WIIOI.KSAI.K l*ltiiitl»iiiir itutl Stcnin Crtud* IMin*nn-l rn-llainr* for hxiinr r—M-n- m-l pnhllr hull-tin** •l»n*r«l rtmm »n«l •»•- l»r uurkn •upniiM. 1«I|- an<l Olllnz*. • n*l M'llnr nr«- HI-. «««r |.tir, ho«e. *ir tn-iulr* f«* fnTormVilon 'li'VtnkTsfrW IiKXVKH. ••liMllUfm E. E. BURLINGAME & CO ASSAY OFFICE K.nNl*hnllnCWofkiln.lgl Saaipleabt matlav rtpre— e-11l recelvepremplaadcnreful aiinrt** GAM A&lltaf MnUIAB ■**»•«. <t*lM aa* luaet CYANIDE THU -1® I7M-I7SS Lawrence St., Denver. Ceb. •ue i«rar«l rtnirra llrgarlmeal 'le* nnd Wnll Order llnane. 40.0(10 Pci pie Shop Here by Mall We are pieanliiK nllieen. We rail please you. Return anything that disappoints. \«k for our Mall Order llulletln. Heaver, Colorado.