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The new era. (Walden, Colo.) 1906-19??, August 10, 1911, Image 6

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48 TO 30.
Wwtvm Newspaper Union News Service.
Washington.—The Senate by an
other remarkable coalition of Demo
crats and Republican insurgents
passed a farmers’ free list bill after
voting down the original House meas
ure so closely that one more Demo
cratic senator would have changed the
result and left the entire revision is
sue squarely before the President.
“The unholy alliance.” as the combi
nation of the Republican wing and th>
Democratic party has been called
swept aside a host of amendments, vot
ed down by a tie vote the original
House measure and then carried by a
surprising concentration of strength a
measure differing from the House bill
only in comparatively unimportant par
Now the bill goes back to the House
and Democratic Leader Underwood of
that body confidently asserted that it
•will be finally agreed to in confer
ence between the two houses and sent
to President Taft.
It is not certain that the House
will insist on a conference, for many
prominent Democratic representatives,
believing that the bill has not been ma
terially changed, are urging that the
House accept the Senate bill without
controversy and rush the first of the
tariff measures up to the President.
"I think the bill will go to Presi
dent Taft,” said Leader Underwood.
“I am not sure it will be sent to
conference; I certainly see nothing to
prevent the two houses from reaching'
an agreement upon its final form.”
Had Senator Bailey of Texas voted
with his Democratic associates, or
had Governor Hoke Smith of Georgia,
as the new senator-elect from that
state, been on hand and voted with his
party, the free list bill would have
passed the Senate unchanged, and
could have been in the hands of Presi
dent Taft now.
Mr. Bailey announced that he hoped
the privilege of casting the deciding
vote would fall to him in order to
show his opposition. Governor Smith
has insisted all along that he would
not leave Georgia at this time to as
sume his seat in the Senate.
The House free list bill was beaten
on a tie vote of 39 to 39, was then re
considered, changed by a compromise
amendment offered by Senator Kern
of Indiana, and passed as amended by
a vote of 48 to 30.
Originally the bill provided that
meat products, flour and cereal prod
ucts, from all countries should be ad
mitted free into the United States.
The Kern amendment provides that
this free admission shall apply only
to meats, flour and cereal products
“coming from any foreign country
with which the United States has a
reciprocal trade agreement and which
shall admit from the United States
free of duty cotton, corn, wheat, oats,
horses, cattle and hogs.”
It is admitted that this provision
applies only to Canada, after the new
reciprocity agreement shall have be
come effective.
Texas to Regulate Liquor.
Austin, Tex. —The first step of the
special session of the Legislature to
ward stringent saloon regulation in
Texas was taken when a Senate com
mittee reported favorably a resolution
for closing saloons from 7 at night un
til 6 in the morning, a 10-mile law and
a quart law. The resolution was in
troduced • simultaneously in both
San Bernardino Forest Fires.
San Bernardino, Calif. —The moun
tain fire which for a week has been
devastating the slopes of the San Ber
nardino range north of this city, has
stretched for four miles along the
backbone of the range and the whole
valley Is illuminated by the glare of
the burning timber.
Public Debt Increases.
Washington.—Finances for July
were practically featureless except for
an increase of about 125,000,000 in the
public debt.
Peace Pact Is Ready.
Washington.—Mr. Taft is expected
to send the arbitration treaty between
the United States and Great Britain,
and probably the treaty with France,
to the Senate before the special ses
sion adjourned. Final arrangements
have been made for signing the treaty.
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Aug. 7-11—National Convention Ameri
can Poultry Association—Denver.
Oct. 14-21.—Second Annual Show.
Colorado Electric Club. Denver.
August 21-26—Powers County Fair.
Aug. 29.—K. of P. Grand Lodge En
campment. Carton City.
Aug.—Thirty-second Triennial Conclave
Knights Templar—Denver.
Aug.—State Federation of Labor—Colo
rado Springs.
August 30-September 2—Fair and
Races, Glcnwood Springs.
September 4-9 Arkansas Valley
Fair, Rocky Ford. _ .
September 6-9—Yuma County Fair,
September 11-16 —Delta County Fair.
September 11-16 —Fremont County
Fair. Carton City.
Sept. 18-21—Annual meeting Masonic
Bodies of Colorado—Denver.
Sept. 21-22—Annual meeting order of
Eastern Star—Glenwood Springs.
Greeley Facing Race Suicide.
Greeley.—Greeley is facing race sui
cide if records of births are complete
for the last twelve months. These rec-
Drds at the city clerk’s office show
LOl births, as against 145 deaths.
Fort Collins Fruit Crop.
Fort Collins. —The biggest apple
crop ever grown in Larimer county
will be harvested this year. Crop con
ditions as regards fruit are very good,
and this is especially true of apples.
Child Fatally Burned.
Iliff—Pulling a pot of boiling coffee
upon herself while her mother was
getting dinner, the three-year-old baby
of Clayton Hamil received burns
which resulted in her death a few
hours later.
Man Given Life Sentence.
Cafion City.—John Smith, in the
Fremont County District Court, was
found guilty of murder in the first de
gree for killing Dominick Mangino
near Portland, in this county, on the
night of June 14th. His punishment
was fixed at life imprisonment.
Temporary Segregation of Land.
Trinidad. —A temporary segregation
of 25,000 acres of land, fourteen miles
from Trinidad, under the Tyrone-
Carey act, was granted to the engi
neering firm of Allen & Colburn by
the State Land Board. The firm
claims it can get enough water to irri
gate at least 30,000 acres and is con
fident of making good on its project.
Colorado Matters at Washington.
Washington.—Colorado banks hav
ing been designated depositories for
postal savings funds are: First Na
tional, Glenwood Springs, Bank of
Western Newspaper Union Nows Service.
Bubonic plague, transmitted by
ground squirrels, has appeared in Cali
fornia, and caused one death thus far.
The forest fires on the slopes of the
San Barnardino mountain range in
California is spreading steadily both
to the eastward and westward.
When the public schools began a
new term, thirty-six Ihousand boys and
girls of San Francisco crept like snails
unwillingly to school. San Francisco
is probably the only city in the
United States where school children
are haled back to their desks in the
middle of July.
As the result of a storm of wind
and hail which swept over the vicinity,
two persons are known to have been
killed, a score injured, and practically
every business house in Abeline, Tex.,
is more or less damaged. A number
of residences were also wrecked. The
town is in darkness.
According to figures received, the
deaths from the plague in India have
reached the enormous total of 650,600
fer the half year ended June 30.
Liberal Leader Sir Wilfrid Laurier
opened the campaign in Canada which
will determine the fate of the reci
procity agreement between the United
States and Canada. It was in the
form of an open address to the Cana
dian people.
Former President Theodore Roose
velt says he will not make any
speeches this summer.
Eleven lives are known to have
been lost in the West Indian hurri
cane which swept the New England
coa»t recently.
Leading railroads throughout the
country are preparing to combat the
widespread demand for a general slash
in express rates.
i Ground for the new Broadway-Lex
ington subway. Manhattan’s second
underground artery of transportation
has been broken.
The federal government scored in
its effort to break up the alleged
“wire trust” when thirty-seven men In
dicted withdrew the plea of “not guil
ty” and accepted sentence without
tHal. Judge Archibald, in the United
States court In New York, imposed
fines of from SI,OOO to $1,700 In each
Telluride, Telluride. The Postoffice
Department has ordered the establish
ment October 2nd of a rural route
from Pierce, Weld county, length
twenty-seveu miles, families to be
served, 115.
Strawberry Growers Facing Loss.
Steamboat Springs—A shortage of
strawberry pickers has put local grow
ers In a bad plight and it is estimated
that more than 1,000 crates of ilpe
berries will probably go to waste un
less pickers can be found. Neither
the association or growers have been
able to find pickers to harvest the
crop, and in an effort to secure more
help the growers have advanced the
price to pickers 24 cents per crate.
Government Claims Seepage.
Gunnison—Through filings made in
the state engineer’s office, the United
States government served notice to
individuals and corporations that it
lays claim to all the seepage and waste
water from the canals and ditches in
the Gunnison tunnel project. The
government says it can utilize this
water and save at least $200,000, and
it doesn’t propose to let private par
ties and corporations reap benefit
they are not entitled to from the 1,300
feet of water it is bringing to 170,000
acres of arid land in the Grand val
ley at a cost of $4,000,000 or more.
Pueblo Man Kills Bandit.
Pueblo. —Steve Gregor, as he en
tered the gate leading to his home,
was attacked by two highwaymen,
who demanded him to throw up his
hands and give over all the money he
had, amounting to S4OO. Gregor
dodged two shots fired by the high
waymen, and, whipping out his cwn
revolver, shot one of the men through
the mouth and in the left breast, kill
ing him instantly. The other man
broke and ran and eluded the officers.
Gregor had closed his saloon a little
after midnight and was returning
home. The highwaymen held up four
other persons earlier in the evening
and secured over SIOO in money and
two gold watches. To show their ap
preciation of his act in killing one or
the highwaymen, residents of the
neighborhood in which Gregor lives
are planning a celebration.
With the greatest secrecy, without
even the knowledge of the local union,
the headquarters of the Retail Clerks’
International Protective Association
has been moved from Denver to Lafay
ette, Ind.
The call has been issued by the Na
tional Conservation Congress for its
third meeting to be held in Kansas
City, September 25, 26 and 27.
With her 40,000 people almost per
ishing with thirst, Charlotte, N. C., has
appealed to neighboring towns for as
sistance in the way of water.
One thousand nine hundred mar
riage licenses have been issued in
Kansas City since January Ist, and
600 suits for divorce have been filed.
The government will appeal to the
Supreme Court the Harriman merger
suit which was decided in favor of
the railroads by the United States Cir
cuit Court at St. Louis.
Edward Morse Shepard, the well
known New York lawyer and Demo
cratic political leader, who had been
ill since the contracting of a cold in
New York on June 16, died at his
home of pneumonia.
One motorman was killed and five
persons seriously hurt in a collision
between two interurban electric cars
on the Ann Arbor division of the De
troit United Railway, near Detroit.
More than a score were less seriously
The quantity of merchandise brought
into the United States in the fiscal
year 1911 is materially less than in
1910. The value of the year’s imports
shows a fall of $29,000,000, or about
2 per cent below those of the high
record year 1910.
With the big ponds which have fur
nished the water supply many years
for Charlotte, N. C., mere stretches of
sunbaked mud, and the stop cocks to
the small supply in the reservoir shut
down tight, that city is undergoing a
period of serious distress. The danger
of disease and fire is growing every
Making over a customer’s face to
fit a diminutive hat and then slipping
the under-sized headgear on with the
aid of a shoe horn and soapstone, as
in the tale of Cinderella’s slipper, are
among the simple things that the mil
liner will be compelled to do this fall.
The Standard Oil Company directors
have approved a plan of reorganization
to comply with the decree of the Su
preme Court. The plan will probably
he made public soon. Distribution of
subsidiary stocks for shares of the
parent company will probably begin in
President Taft will likolv make a
coast-to-coast trip this fall, lasting a
month and a half.
Minor Mention.
An lowa Club has been organized at
Ground has been broken for the new
Jail at Greeley.
Oak Creek is having an electric
light plant Installed.
Thieves stole $l9O from a Longmont
store in daylight.
Grover and Briggsdale are now con
nected by a stageline.
The Park hotel at La Junta was
damaged $2,000 by fire.
Boulder will have a postal savings
bank, beginning in August.
The rainfall over the San Luis val
ley recently has been heavy.
A movement is on foot to build a
new city hall for Pueblo.
The postoffice at Briggsdale has
ben made a money order office.
The Western Slope fair is to be held
at Montrose September 19 to 23.
The date of Platteville’s Pickle Day
has been set for September 2.
A saloon in Ouray was robbed by a
lone highwayman who secured $65.
Preparations are being made for
the apple show, to be held at Delta.
Efforts are being made to have the
next G. A. R. encampment in Denver.
County tax assessors of the state, as
required by law, met at Denver August
The cornerstone of the new M. E.
Church at Trinidad has been put in
The U. P. has begun the erection of
a new SIO,OOO pressed brick depot at
The citizens of Loveland have de
cided to hold their Harvest Carnival
Aug. 30.
Levi Brown and wife were arrested
in Pueblo charged with manufacturing
Colorado Springs is celebrating the
fortieth birthday of the city with a
six-day fete.
While swimming in the San Juan
river near Creede, Frank Perrk, aged
twelve, was drowned.
The Western Slope Normal summer
school opened at Gunnison with about
seventy-five present.
The new federal building at Fort
Collins will be constructed of lime
stone and block granite.
John Haley was given three years
in the penitentiary at Pueblo, for
stealing two pairs of spurs.
William Buttle, a shift boss in the
Smuggler-Union mine at Telluride.
was killed by a fall of rock.
The general arbitration treaty be
tween the United States and Great
Britain and the United States and
France will be signed in Washington
Steps toward recreating the Ameri
can Tobacco Company out of the ele
ments now composing it, in harmony
with the decision of the Federal Su
preme Court have been taken in New
With the fall of President Simon’s
government. Inevitable, the revolution
ary ersis in Hayti has caused the Na
vy Department to order the scout
cruiser Salem, one of the swiftest
boats in the navy, to Port Au Prince
to reinforce the American warships pa
trolling the coast.
Ground has been gained by the Dem
ocratic-Progressive Republican condi
tion for broader tariff revision and it is
confidently predicted in both houses
that a conference compromise bill, the
farmers’ free list bill, and possibly the
cotton bill, with steel, sugar and oth
er schedules, would be passed.
Reciprocity with Mexico, similar to
Canadian reciprocity, is proposed in a
resolution introduced by Representa
tive Burleson of Texas, calling on
President Taft immediately to start
negotiations with Mexico, "looking to
free commerce between the two coun
A favorable report from the Senate
public lands committee on his bill
granting the state of Colorado an ad
ditional million acres of public lands
for use under the Carey desert land
act, was secured by Senator Guggen
heim, who also secured the passage of
the bill through the Senate.
Out of what had appeared to be a
chaotic condition in the Senate there
suddenly arose a coalition of Demo
crats and insurgent Republicans which
bowled over the regular organization
and passed a compromise bill for the
revision of the woolen tariff by 4S to
The House committee on judiciary,
following charges and denials between
the two Wickershams of the govern
ment —the attorney general and the
delegate from Alaska, decided that it
had no power to do anything but re
port the evidence to the House. It
will report Delegate Wickersham’s
resolution calling on the attorney pen
eral to furnish all the papers and
data hearing on the alleged frauds in
connection with government coal con
The Wood Mountain Mining and
Milling Company’s $70,000 mill at
Boulder was destroyed by fire.
The first carload of string means
ever shipped out of northern Colorado
went from Fort Lupton to Kansas
The new superintendent of the Colo
rado district of the vVells-Fargo sys
tem, A. T. Payne, has arrived in Den
President Taft may be the guest of
the Weld County Fair Association on
Potato Day at Greeley, September
Rev. Samuel B. Moyer, who was con
fined in a hospital at Pueblo, killed
himself by jumping from a third story
The Pueblo postoffice will remain
closed all day Sundays after August
20th, an order to that effect having
been issued.
The record wheat yield of sixty
three bushels per acre has been
threshed by Adam Mitchie, three miles
south of Fort Collins.
The law passed by the last Legisla
ture increasing the fees for filing in
the state engineer’s office goes into
effort early in August.
The Castle Rock Brick & Tile Com
pany has been organized with capital
of $25,000, to manufacture high-class
brick and tile products.
Madoleno Martinez, while coming to
Pueblo on foot after a visit with
friends north of that city, was held
up and robbed of S4OO.
An auxiliary to the Erie Commercial
Club, the first organization of the
kind in the county, has been formed
by the women of Erie.
J. A. Perry, aged 35, a laborer on the
farm of Wesley Gerkin, five miles
southwest of Brush, was thrown into a
threshing machine and killed.
The 12-year-old son of M. Brown, a
larmer of Severance, is seriously ill
with what is thought to be arsenic
poisoning from handling Paris green.
Members of the Colorado Electric
Club are now' actively preparing for
the coming second annual electric
show to be held at the Auditorium in
Denver the week commencing October
Fire fighting apparatus, consisting
of ladders, carts and hose, costing
SBOO, has reached Fort Lupton and
work begun on the tower for the new’
water works.
The Colorado Metal Culvert Com
pany, w’hich has been operating at La
Junta about a year, has moved to
Pueblo, where they can obtain better
shipping rates.
A pension of $4 a week for every
man and woman more than 60 years of
age is provided for in a bill by ReDre
sentative Victor L. Berger. He is the
Socialist member from Wisconsin.
The electrical trust has submitted to
Atorney General Wickersham a decree
which it is said they are willing to
have entered against the alleged com
bination in the government’s suit for
dissolution. The significance of this
move is that the trust is willing to dis
solve without a fight.
Encouraged ty the success of the
postal savings system in the hundreds
of cities. Postmaster General Hitch
cock signed an order extending the
system to Philadelphia, Brookly
Cleveland, Minneapolis, Milwaukee, St.
Paul, Louisville, Jersey City and Wil
P. W. L. Pet,
Denver 98 63 35 .641
Lincoln 97 58 39 .604
Pueblo 97 52 45 .536
St. Joseph 97 51 46 .526
Sioux City 96 48 48 .500
Omaha 96 48 48 .500
Topeka 97 41 66 .423
Des Moines 96 27 69 .281
Louie Newman is to meet Frankie
White in a 15-round “go” at Creede,
Colo., August 15th.
Lightweight Champion Ad Wolgast
has signed articles to meet Pal Moore
in a six-round bout in Philadelphia La
bor Day.
Matt Wells, the British lightweight,
will meet the winner of the Wolgast-
McFarland battle a few’ weeks after
the September contest In Milwaukee.
Fifty-three days of horse racing on
the three Kentucky tracks probably
will open September 16th at Lexing
ton, where a ten days’ meet w’ill be
Arrangements are said to have been
completed in Washington, D. C.,
whereby Harry Atwood, the. Massa
chusetts avitor, will make an aero
plane flight from Milwaukee to Chica
go for a purse of SIO,OOO. The start
will be made Aug. 10 and the route
will be along Lake Michigan.
The challenge recently issued by
Captain Duncan C. Ross, champion
swordsman of the world, to meet any
swordsman in Denver, Colorado, or the
world at large, in a mounted combat
has brought forth so many replies that
a dueling carnival is being arranged.
The first acceptance of the challengt
came from Prof. L. S. Fournier, a Den
ver Frenchman, who agreed to meet
Capt. Ross in both a mounted and foot
Mollie—She’s great on adopting new
Jack —But she objects to new
wrinkles. p
“When my first baby was six months
old he broke out on his head with little
bumps. They would dry up and leave
a scale. Then It would break out
again and it spread all over his head.
All the hair came out and his head
was scaly all over. Then his face
broke out all over In red bumps and
It kept spreading until it was on his
hands and arms. I bought several
boxes of ointment, gave him blood
medicine, and had two doctors to treat
him, but he got worse all the time.
He had it about six months when a
friend told me about Cuticura. I sent
and got a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent,
a cake of Cuticura Soap and a box of
Cuticura Ointment. In three days
after using them he began to Im
prove. He began to take long naps
and to stop scratching his head. After
taking two bottles of Resolvent, two
boxes of Ointment and three cakes of
Soap he was sound and well, and never
had any breaking out of any kind. His
hair came out in little curls all over
his head. I don’t think anything els«
would have cured him except Cuti
“I have bought Cuticura Ointment
and Cuticura Soap several times since
to use for cuts and sores and have
never known them to fail to cure what
I put them on. Cuticura Soap Is the
best that I have ever used for toilet
purposes.” (Signed) Mrs. F. E. Har
mon, R. F. D. 2, Atoka, Tenn., Sept.
10, 1910. Although Cuticura Soap and
Ointment are sold everywhere, a
pie of each, with 32-page book,
be mailed free on application to “Cuti
cura,” Dept. 16 L, Boston.
His Criticism.
An old man stood on the street cor
ner in Cherryvalc when the trolley
stopped and let off a woman passen
ger. She had on a linen dress, a Pan
ama hat, champagne-colored hose and
strapped pumps. “Gosh!” exclaimed
the old men. “I’d spend less money
on my bonnet and buy some socks.” —
Cherryvale (Kan.) Journal.
Expert Advice.
“How long does It take to learn to
run an automobile?”
“You’ll need about three days to ac
quaint yorself with the working parts
of the machine and a week to master
the vocabulary.”
By Lydia E. PlnkhairtjV
Vegetable Compound "#
Peoria, 111.—‘‘I wish to let every one
know what Lydia E. Pinkham’a reme-
have done for
me. Por two years
' I suffered. The doc-
V— Wa® tors said I had tu
rf; M *5“ HI mors, and the only
.'••• C. remedy was the sur
ff freon's knife. My
mother bought me
Lydia E. Pinkham’a
Vegetable Com-
WlrrurU pound, and today I
mWMjgil'fmu ill am a healthy wo-
AjU man. Por months
OeiiSrVLl’ 1 suffered from in
! flammatlon,and your Sanative Wash re
lieved me. Your Liver Pills have no
equal as a cathartic. Any one wishing
Sroof of what your medicines have
one for me can get it from any drug
gist or by writing to me. You can use
my testimonial in any way you wish,
and I will be glad to answer letters.”—
Mrs. CmtisTUJA Reed, ion Mound St.,
Peoria, 111.
Another Operation Avoided.
New Orleans, La.—"For years I suf
fered from severe female troubles.
. Finally I was confined to my bed and
the doctor said an operation was neces
sary. I gave Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg
etable Compound a trial first, and
was saved from an operation.”—Mrs.
Lilt Peyboux, 1111 Kerlereo St, New
Orleans, La.
The great volume of unsolicited tes
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conclusively that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound le a remarkable
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ills from which so many women mfffa

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