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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 24, 1904, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2',
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H page two THE SALT LAKE TSIBTJim " Saturday mobmimg, September 34,
I Millionaire Found With
Picked Up in Street and
Taken to Biackweli's
Hj Found Among Wretched Prisoners hy
His Physician, Who Aceident
ally Ran Onto Him.
NEW YORK, ScpL 23. While his
friends and relatives were searching the
city for him John H. Ondcrdonk,
nephew of former Judge Ondedonlc,
uud whore wealth Is estimated at
Jl.COO.OOO, was an inmate of tho Metro
)olitan hospital, on Biackweli's Island,
where he wa3 looked upon as a derelict
of the streets , from Saturday morning
until yesterday afternoon.
Found by Accident.
It was only by accident that he was
found there by his physician, Dr. M. B.
Feene'y, who had been treating another
patient in the hospital and Mr. Onder
donk heard this person mention the
H physician's name.
Ho then prevullcd upon one of the
employees of the Institution to call the
doctor by telephone and Inform him si'
his own plight.
Mr. Onderdqnk is a sufferer from lo
comotor ataxia, which induces (Its of
vertigo. He left the home of Mrs. M.
H B. Dresner, with whom he boarded, at
No. 50 West Twelfth streect, on Satur
day morning and boarded a north
bound Sixth avenue car.
Mistaken for Pauper.
At Sixteenth street he left the car and
was almost immediately attacked by his
ailment. Sinking to a doorstep he way
found there by a policeman, who took
him to the Presoyterlan hospital,
where his caoe was diagnosed as one of
As Mr. Ondcrdonk, who. In earlier life
was conspicuous for his fashionable
appearance, has of late year? Worn old
ani shabby clothing, there was no
susptc'on that he was a man of means.
One feature of locomolor ataxia Is
that It prevents the victim from form
ing his thoughts Into words, and Mr.
Ondr-r-lonk was unable to explain his
situation until the Incident of the other
patient rallied his mind and ho was
able to get word to Dr. Feency.. I
I SLEEPS ON WINDOW LEDGE.
Window Cleaner Snoozes on a Dan
NEW YORK. Sept. 23. From 9 a. m.
until 12:20' p. ra. one of the wlndow-clean-crs
employed In the American Tract Soci
ety building slept peacefully on the ledge
of one of the windows at the nineteenth
floor with one leg swinging Idly in the air
some 230 feet above the street surface. His
head rested on his arm and ho snored
Some passurs-by in Nassau street saw
the swinging leg high In the alrtirid called
the Janitor, who went to the rescue. Go
ing through room No. 1920. an unoccupied
office, he got a Arm double grip on the
sleeper and with a hard yank pulled him
In through tho window. He proved to bo
Frank Brandenburg. He was not visibly
disturbed when the Janitor told him, to go
homo and stay home,
"It always makes me sleepy when I
clean tho windows on the high floors of a
sky-scraper," said Brandenburg. "It is
very soothing, so high up In the air. Tho
last Job I had was at tho Flatlron build
ing, but I went to sleep on the tfoplng of
the twentieth floor one day and had a Dad
dream that was rolling me off the edgo
when somebody grabbed me After this
I'll only clean windows on the lower
Sickness steals more savings than thfl
burglar. Slowly, coin by coin, tho
money that has been so hardly earned -is
paid out for drugs and doctors. Sick,
ness is the worst enemy of the workiug
Hj man, and the common cause of the work.
ing man's sickness is disease of the
ctomach often involving the heart, lungs,
liver, or kidneys.
The use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Med
ical Discovery will stop the stealing of
the savings by sickness. It cures dis
eases of the stomach and other organs of
digestion and nutrition. It cures dis
eases of heart, liver, lungs, kidneys, etc,
when these diseases are caused by the
diseased condition of the stomach and
its allied organs.
Hj 83,000 FORFEIT will be paid by the
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
Proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y., If they cannot
nbovv the original signature of the indi
vidual volunteering the testimonial below,
and also of the writers of every testimonial
among the thousands which they arc cou-
1 etantly publishing, thus proving their gen-
"About ten years ago I beffnn to hare trouble
Gpth my stomach " writes Win. Connolly, of 535
"Walnut Street, Lorain. Ohio. "It Rot so badl
(had to lay oft" quite often. You advised the use
iH tor your ' Golden Medical Discovery and Pleas-
lont Pellets.' Am very happy to state that 1
' commenced to get better from the start and
Uave not lost a day this summer on account of
j my stomach. I feel tip-top. and better than I
H have for ten years."
Accept no substitute for 0 Golden Medical
Dr. Plce' Pleasant Pellets regulate the
Hits Flying Tnrget 2024 Consecutive
Times, Record Is Certified.
RICHMOND. Ind., Sept. 23, CharlcH L.
Baker, a young farmer llvlnc near here,
hae become wonderfully expert with a
rlllo. In a recent contest nt targets ho
made the uncrjualcd record of hitting
2024 times without a ml9s.
Tho record was so startling In Its char
acter that Charles H. Claweoh. Richard
Estclle and threo other Richmond men,
who witnessed tho exhibition, went before
a notary public hero tho other afternoon
and Jointly mado affidavit to the condi
tions of the lcst3 nnd the results.
Bakor used a rifle of 22 caliber, and
the cartridges were charged with smoke
less powder. The targets were disks of
wood, throo and one-auartcr Inches In
diameter and three-quarters of an Inch
In thickness Standing tWGnty-flve feet
from tho point at which the disks woro
thrown Into the air. Baker bognn his
fu&lllado, puncturing 2000 of tho targets.
Thoro wcro no more of the wooden disks
on hand, nnd crecn walnuts, gathered
from bencnth a tree near the rlflo range,
were substituted. Thoy presented far
more difficulties for the skilled marks
man than did the three-Inch disks, and
ho missed only after twenty-four had
Baker, had become so export before he
began practice at tarEet6 that fixed
marks were :i trifle.
Bnkor Is 35 years old and l-as been a
rlllo enthusiast tor a long period. Ills
skill gave him much fame In his Imme
diate neighborhood, nnd he was tho win
ner of mojt of tho country turkoy
matches In which he participated
GIVEN NO PRIVILEGES,
Wealthy Convict Held Down to
TROY, N. Y., Sopt. 23. Alphonso Joseph
Stcphnnl, a llfo convict, aged 33 years,
confined In tho Asylum for Insano Crim
inals at JDannemora, whoso fortune la ?128,-
727, Is one of tho wealthiest criminals In
tho country. j
According to an appraisement just made
of the estate of his mother. Josephine
Stephanl, he Is entitled to a llfo Interest
In property of the valuo of fJ5,727, com
posing the residuary estate In addition,
ho also Is entitled to what remains of tho
eetate of his father, Carl Louis Alphonso
Stephanl, amounting to obout flO.CCO. H'8
mother's estate consists of personal prop
erty, tho gross amount of which Is ?10l,
232," and net 593.923.
Stephanl was convicted of tho murder
of Clinton G. Reynolds, lawyer, of New
York city, In November, 1901. and was sen
tenced to life Imprisonment. Ho was In
Sing Sing prison until January, 1903,
when, because of his mental condition, ho
was transferred to tho Asylum for Insano
Criminals at Dannemora-
Stephanl Is allowed no spcclnl privileges
in Ihe asylum, and Is obliged to comply
with all tho rules and regulations of rho
IS HOLDING HER OWN.
Lady Curzon's Condition Still Critical
but Slightly Improved.
LONDON, Sept. 23. The condition of
Lady Curzon, wife of the Viceroy of
India, who wns taken ill two days ago, Is
still critical, but slightly Improved. A
dispatch from Walmer castlo. near Dover
(tho ofllclnl rcsldenco of Lord Curzon, 03
Lord Warden of the Cinque Horts). srtya
her ladyship's strength Is well maintained.
KIvo doctors are nt tho castlo and all of
them woro In attendnnco upon Lady Cur
zon throughout tho night Thero was a
slight Improvement In Lady Curzon's con
dition this evening.
Lord Curzn's appointment to the post
of Viceroy of India was gazetted todcr.
Leiters Ready to Sail.
CHICAGO. Sept 23. Mrs. L. Z. Loiter
and- her daughter, Nannie, prepared to
leave for London today, on the way to the
bcdsldo of Lady Curzon. Mrs. Lelter, her
two daughters, Daisy and Nannie, and
Joseph Lelter arrived In Chicago today
TOMATOES FIND HIM WIFE.
Illinois Man "Weds Girl Who Wrote
Name on Crate.
DUBLIN, Ind., SepL An unusual
romance Is connected with the marriage
of Miss Cora B. Moore of this place to
Simon Waltzen of Benson. III. About a
year ago Miss Mace, with a number of
other girls employed In the Splceland to
mato cannery, wrote their names and ad
drosses on the boxn b-fore thy were
shipped. The box bearing Miss Mooto'a
address found ito way to the department
stor of Waltzcn'8 fathfr at Bfcns-jn,
where he Is employed a bookkeeper. A
correspondence and an exchange of pho
tographs culminated In their marriage.
HQOSIER STAKES HIS LIFE.
Plays It Against a Woman, Loses,
SBDALIA, Mo., Sept. 23. Charles 13.
Bliss, alias Barlowe. 26. a painter from
Peru, Ind., where his father Is a Seventh
Day Advontlst preacher, committed sui
cide tho other day by swallowing car
bolic acid. At tho Con-'ner's Inquest to
day a woman testified that an hour be
fore tho sulcldo she and Bliss played a
game of cards, the tako being his llfo
agalnat hers, and BU33 lost.
BUTTS HIMSELF TO DEATH.
Cincinnati Man Ends Life in Indiana
Woods Whilo Insane.
VINCENNES, Ind., Seot. 23. Robert
Williams, 25, of Cincinnati, who, with hla
brothers, Frank and David, was operat
ing a Btand at the Knox county fair,
died this evening while being conveyed to
n Vlnconncs hospital. Williams ran away
In a delirious state nnd in a strip of
woodland butted trees until he became
Insensible, his brother being unable to
Frank Williams said his brother had
been a cocaine fiend for sovcral years.
EATS TACKS AND DIES.
Kentucky Girl, Mentally Deranged,
CLOYD'S LAN.DINJ, Ky Sept, 23.
Miss Mat'tlo Brown, tho lC-year-old
daughter of the Rev. J. L. Brown of
Glasgow, while In a stato of temporary
Insanity ate a lot of tacks, pins, glass
and broken china, from tho effects of
which Bho died.
Want to Lynch Negro.
PATTON. Pa.. Sept. 23. A negro ar
rested for an assault made on Mrs. Bog
gan was released today, according to hl3
captor. Constable Jackson, the prisoner
having proven an alibi. Three hundred
Infuriated citizens who set out to lynch
tho negro, discredit the Constable's story
and aro searching for tho negro.
. PAW PAW
WHAT THE WORLD'S MOST EMI
NENT LATIN SCHOLAR AND
Arcndlii8, Avcllanus, Dr. Lltt. Dr. Ph.,
of Philadelphia, tho most distinguished
Latin scholar living, says- "Prof Munyon
Is entitled to tho praise of tho entire medi
cal fraternity and the ncoplo as well, for
developing tho remarkably curatlvo quali
ties of Paw-Paw and combining thorn with
other medicaments in a remedy which will
cure any curable case of Dyspepsia."
Don't let the skeptical stop you from
making a trial of Paw-Paw today. You're
the one that Is most Interested.
If you have Catarrh, try It.
If you have Dyspepsia, try It,
If you are Nervous, try It.
If you arc despondent, try IL
If you :ire weak and run down, try It.
Cast awav all tonics, all medicines and
all stimulants and lot Munyon's Paw-Paw
mako vou well: It will lift you Into tho
high altitudes of hope and hold you there.
It will give exhilaration without lntoxlca-
Sold by all druggists. Large bottles, Jl.
Paw-Paw Laxative Pills, 25a a bottle.
1 POLITICS AT LARGE.
CHICAGO. Sept. 23. Secretary Shaw ar
rlvea from the West during tho day and
left later for Indiana In extension of his
campaign tour. He speaks confidently of
Republican prospects In the West.
CIIICAGOe Sept 23. Senator Fairbanks
arrived In Chicago today on his way to
the Pacific coast. He spent tho day -In j
conference with the Republican leaders In
this city preparatory to starting on his
DENVER, Sept. 23. The Second district
Democratic convention today nominated
Joseph II. Mnupln of Fremont county for
NEW YORK, Sept. 23. Whtlo Judgo '
Parker was receiving many visitors at tho
hotel today the members .of tho Demo
cratic executive commIttce, who saw the
Judgo yesterday, held a meeting at na
tional headquarters and discussed cam
paign matters. Gen. Mllc3 called at Demo
cratic national headquarters.
NEW YORK, SopL 23. Final details for
tho national convention of Republican
clubs at Indianapolis. Ind , October 5 and
C, were arranged today. Addresses will
be made by Sonator Fairbanks, Secretary
Shaw. Secretary Taft, Senator Beyerldge
and George A. Knight of Cullfornla.
CRUSHED CHILD SHOWS GRIT
Boy Under Car Directs Rescuer
Dies When Taken Out.
HARTFORD. Conn., Sept. 23. Ten-year-old
Johnny McNamara, only son of Mrs.
Mary McNamara, who became a widow
when her husband was murdered In New
York City six years ago. met death brave
ly when he was crushed under a big trol
ley car on Farmlngton avenuo today.
Dodging in front of the car, the boy was
carried under the trucks between tho
pavement and the big steel motor boxes.
Many volunteers offered to lift the car
but the motoiman opened a trapdoor In
the floor, so that tho hoy could be rrached.
"I'm nil rlirht If you only tako that hJng
off me," snld the gritty lad, pointing to
the big steel box. The motorman managed
to drag him out and the bey did not wbi, ri
per, though his skull was fractured, his
ribs crunhed In and one 'led partial. y Juk
en off. On tho way to the hospital he clod.
B.ilDE AND G.iOOM DUCKED
Youthful Couple Thrown Into River
by Irate Parents.
STERLING, 111.. Sept. 23. Alleged theft,
elopement, return, a ducking for bride
and groom and then separation. Such Is
the history of tho romance of George
Mitchell and Mamie Stanley, 17 and 10
years old, respectively, gypsies from rival
bands that have been In camp here. A
glided wagon figured In their dream of
love, and to buy It. the boy. It Is alleged,
took fOOO of his father's moroy. The
couple fled to southern Illinois, where they
were married. Returning, there was a
violent scene. The young people wcro
takn to Green river today and duckoJ,
their parents assisting Then the brldo
nnd bridegroom were madp to ogro t
honcrfortli not call each other husband
and wife. The girl has gone South and
the boy husband to Missouri.
SHE DODGED CROCKERY.
Seeks Divorce Because Husband
,Threw Jardinieres at Her.
CHICAGO, 111.. Sept. 23. New weapons
In marital, warfare were cUeo by Mrs,
Mamlo Thorogood In her plea for a di
vorce from Richard F. Thorogood before
Judge Kavanagh. "One time ho hit me
with a flower pot, making my faco black
and blue, and' at another time ho threw
a Jardiniere nt me." Mrs. Thorogood com
plained, adding tho two missiles to tho
long list of those named In tho complaints
of wives In tho divorce courts. Mrs. Thor
ogood also asserted that her husband is
an opium fiend, and told tho court that
he had served four months In tho Bridewell,
but Is now In St. Louis. They woro mar
ried April 25, 1002. and Thorogood Is ac
cused of deserting his wife on Christmas
of the same year.
FALLS DEAD ON STAGE.
Woman Goes to Rescue of Stage
Heroine and Dies.
LOGANSPORT, Ind.. Sept. 23. Over
come by emotion whilo witnessing tho
melodrama "Why Girls LcaveHomo" to.
night, Mrs. Brutus C. Marshall Jumped
from her scat to go to the aid of tho stage
heroine and dropped dead. She was
thought to havo fainted and waa carried
out by employees, The play continued.
Central Coal & Coke Company, jsole
retailers Rock Springs "Peacock" coal;
lump, nut, Black. Offices, 142 Main
street (temporary), 'Phone SIS, 66
West 2nd South, 'Phone SOS. Yard, 5th
South and 3rd Wt
; I : TOD A Y--Costume Velvet Cords I
j .' - Worth $L25 a Yard 68c. . i
Every woman knows that velvet is to be more worn the coming season than ever before. Fashion books throughoutjHl
I the land have been heralding the fact for months. Exceptional cpportunily is this one-day sale, then. Velvet cords, guapan-Hj
! teed fast dye with extra silk finish; castor color, browns, greens, garnet, moleskin and navy blue. Most attractive suits, sepa-lP.
rale waists, skirts and riding habits will they make, 1.25 a ya rd grade, Saturday only 68c. m:
i . Today -latrestIeg Specials in Wash Goods Section m
Thirty pieces of napped oxfords for waists, shirt-waist suits, school frocks; light colors, navy blue and black on cream andS)
medium shade grounds; also goodly variety of Parisian effects. Very choice quality, really worth 25c a yard, today ISc. Sm
I Fifty pieces of outing flannel fresh, new grades, in all the dainty pinks, blues, greens, grays, tan and broken check anajli-
i stripe effects. Worth 11c and 12c a yard, Saturday Sc. 5Bj
Today-Women's Ptew Flannel and Cash- Today-Shoes for Wom?n and Misses--
! mere Shirt Waists--$1.75. $1.95; Values $2.50 and $3. J
. Values $2 and $2.50. . Some $5 Kinds for Women$3.95. M
New, in stock .less than a month. The French flannel waists aro j Tho shoe offering for women and misses Is just a splendid lot coa&4
i prettily made with hemstitched tucks, the cashmere have embroidered talnlng any style heel that may be desired even to the extremely loM
front plaits. Colors mixture cftccts and plain blue, tan. gray and white. that mlsaes require and made of vlcl kid, calf skin and patent leather1
' Specialized only to make a bargain offering for Saturday. Instead of so there's dress kinds and for street wear. Regular ?2.60 and ?3 shoeiV
i $2 to $2.50$1.7G. $1.95. ' j
Lot for women on'y contains some of the smartest fall style shoe's w
JiMiw.i.-wn. -.m..-.L.in:'.--.-.! iu. " MA..Tutw.-v patent leather, kind and calf skin. Regular price Is So, Saturday only
Today-SilK Petticoats-$5 -- f
Instead of $6.50. - Second Lol of Battenberg Scarfs; $2.25 Kind!
i Made of excellent grade of taffeta silk. Black and changeable col- . qc r c do fhfi
i ors. Full width with deep double ruffles and small ruffles; well sowed. i0r"a!)l. 4"; lllC $t5.5v WYmm&!,Zy. W
At 5C.50 wo considered them splendid values, today, choice So. Y T r ,
ffcl,,jM,iWWujj..:.MjL.:-mw.fuiiii n mi iwwwwni" t r rmiiTTiTTrrHTr i Tne nrst Iot went away in a day. These will do the same. Just sm!
i dozen In this second lot. All pretty and effective Battenberg work. m.
n t n . . a . r v i irk a . n- i 20x36-inch size Battenberg scarfs, ?2 25 grade $1.-19 tM
New, Pretty Lot or Dainty Pictures at 15c J!!l4 a"rs scarf9' $3,5 grad- jf;
and 23c Each. ' '" 7 -r-- A
Nicely framed in black wood. The prettily tinted kinds and some 35C tO 50C SHK BeltS""23C. Jw
black and white. Plentiful variety of subjects to choose from. Just jiff
the cunning little picture wanted for making Into groups or fill In places. . r.,,. ,.ti n,. .1 ii 1 ,if
: Values arc 25c and 45c Divided In two lots and-15c and 23c each. . . "n sh,n, "V' Mny pretty i, coecn-plalii. plait
fj ! shirred; in white, black, red, green and blue. 3ac to COc values, Saiurdw
j P-wraraM. Mfaaa Rn day until closing time at night choice 23c.
! 85c Natural Linen Center Pieces63c ! ia83 -LiL." ""I
; Only a few. Made in natural color linen and nppllqued with blue and T0CI3 V"$ 1 50 HaiT BrilShCS RsdOCC(l tO"87(ff
! red Were Sac each; now C3c.
wgWMtgyw W7il.WM?A'feWfc VfMbti'Mjl'tm wwfrDIHwmr'i&gMM Military brushes with obony backs and regulation hair brushes wiA
i X polished wood backs, bristles in both of best qunllty, For a Saturd
Infants nose, Women s Knit Vests-25c I w
I Both 35c Values. I 'r7"77f7
I Some tan wool ribbed Infants horc that have sold down to a 11m- $20 fOr WORlSn S SOJC-Span, NeW rail Slflt
iled lot reduced from 35c to 25c. iflP
'j Women's cotton vests with long sleeves, the sort needed for first fall itfkPth OtnA IX
' days, reduced from 35c to 25c. V?U1 111 pZvJ dllU tfOU.
1 i Nin inhiWJUBiwftrrfci iMr"ifi,nr"riTTTWTW"ii i m va 'frp 4 , , L ?M
; -. . From every standpoint of value they are regular $25 and $30 sult&
, ri j o n n.f r-i-. The cloth put into them; the trimmings, , the linings, the making, tlB:
" liling t lanneS UOWnS fOr WOiriSn-OUC. finishing, the style-allwere of thesort that goes toward making drcs
i 3 , , i to sell at this price. . Jackets are the new 24-Inch with belt and Uriifl-
? Outing flannel Is of good quality; gowns nothing skimped In size; j with heavy black satin. The skirts are new season plait effects MaB
; nicely made and finished. Pretty stripe and checked blues and pinks. S 0f men's suiting- cloths in different mixture colorings. Exceptional suM"
s Very reasonable price 50c. n at $20. v
I AKagrff? liMMHii m,vi.v, 1 1 in 1 ihm8
j I Cutting Prices on Silks at the Very Begineingl
I 1 of the Season, 1
j Today-75c; $1, $1.25, $1.50 a Yard for-49c and 69c. 1
We snapped at the chance to get these silks. More than rejoiced were we to make an offering of cut-prices on the ncittjl
I season's first showing of silks. "
i ( No woman Heads b8 told they are remarkably low-priced jj
j at 49c and 69c a yard even at, the tag end of seasons S
tis much and more is askad for equal quality. Be sura u f
"you" do not miss this sal. 75c to $1.50 Silks-49c ' lit
FISH FRY PLANTED.
Montana Streams Along Oregon Short
Line Railway Stocked.
BUTTE. Mont.. Sept 23. Deputy Garao
Warden Henry Avarre, vice-president of
tho Montana Anglers club, returned
from a trip which he has taken over tna
Oregon Short Lino for the purpose of
Kioklnc- tho streams In Montana along
that road. During the week 300.000 "sh
have been placed In the streams In the
effort to stock tho streams of Montana.
IIo loft again today with thousands of
fish to stock the streams a,?n?T
Northern Pnctflc and the Great North
cm. The nsh aro from tho Government
hatchery at Bozcman.
Willed His Brain to Doctors.
NEW YORK, Sopt. 23. George C. Con
nnt, who died today of diabetes. Is said to
have willed hl3 brain to tho medical facul
ty of Cornell university, that further In
vestlKatlon mny be made of a theory that
his disease could ba traced to the brain.
X NOTABLE DEAD OF DAY
LONDON. Sept. 23.-Dr. Samuel Ives
Curtlss. )rofcssor of Old Tostamon litera
ture and Interpretation at the Chicago
Theological seminary, died at St. Bartho
lomew's hospital hore last evening.
Corner Third South and State.
The management of the Hotel Halls
announce the completion of New An
nex, which will allow the accommoda
tion of many more guests. The hotel
has been renovated throughout. Rooms
single and en suite. American and Eu
ropean. Inquire for ratio.
Try Council Liquor House for wine
and liquor Lowest prices and first
class goods. 10 E. 1st So. st.
C. BONETTI, Propr.
0GDEN AND RETURN $1.00,
Via D. & R. G., Sunday, Sept. 25.
Grand Autumn Leaf excursion. Best
opportunity of the season to see tho
canyon in its autumn tinted foliage.
Special train leaves Salt Lake 9:30 a. m.
Returning, leaves Ogden 8:00 p. m.
The Salt Lake City Brewing com.
pany having appointed the Kentucky
Liquor company resident agents tor
their retail business, desire to thank
the public for their generous patron
age in the past, and ask that In future
orders for beer be given the Kentucky
' Records Don't Como Off
Till they pay. Merchants' Protective
Aosn. Rating Books for Salt Lake City
Ogden City, Park City, Boiso City!
Honolulu City, tell.
LOW RATES EAST!
Via Denver & Rio Grand
St. Louis and return --V
Chicago and return y
Chicago and return via St. wm"
St. Louis and return via ChlcaP
Tickets on sale every Sfl
Friday. Final limit sixty day
limit ten days in wch dlrcj-oe?
overs allowed. Through slPr ...
Louis without change Choice Qjj A
Associated Fratemites M
ST. LOUIS. Sept VrafenlJ
Ing of the Associated Frtie
America papers wore read u -.i
Warner of Topeka. Kan.. ana jftf
Pherson of Portland. Or
Rock Springs ' 'Pcacockl Co m,,,
nut, slack. Sold only by Ccn"
Coke Company. Omces. 1
(temporary). 'Phone, SIS. w
South. 'Phono EOS. Yard 5th S0
3rd West. I