Newspaper Page Text
" ? 4$dVj
Believed to Be the Missouri Pacific
WERE CAUGHT IN ST. JOSEPH
8s Scorched Money In Their Possessloa
fiaspects Are James Horpo, John
Ryaa and James McAlear They An
swer Description of the Highwaymen.
St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 26. The po
lice arrested three men last night who
or 'beHeved to have been implicated
in the robbery of ths Missouri Pacific
passenger train at the Belt line cross
ing, near Kansas City, last Friday
night. The men gave their names S3
James Morgan, John Ryan and James
McAlear. Suspicion was first attracted
to them by Morgan and Ryan going
from place to place and getting silver
money changed into paper. They
had over 840'J in silver in their pos
session and their evident object
was to change this unwieldy amount
into bills, which would be more easily
carried. Some of the bills they had
were slightly burned, and when the
attention of Police Officer M. K. Kinne
man was called to the actions of the
strangers, he shadowed them, and
finally, at 8:30 o'clock, placed them
under arrest. The men were taken to
central station and searched. Mc
Aleer had S453.35, Morgan had 8191 in
bills and silver, while Ryan had $27.50.
They said they were stopping at the
None of the men would talk. All of
them seemed nervous, but maintained
a stubborn silence. The men are
strangers to the St. Joseph police.
McAlear is about 25 years old, smooth
shaven, weighs 135 pounds and was
dressed in a rough suit of clothes.
Morgan is 3G years old, 5 feet 10 inches
tall and weighs 150 pounds. He wore
a black suit, a black slouch hat and is
not a bad looking fellow. Ryan is 27
years old, has a mustache of three
weeks' growth, is dark complexioned
and weighs 140 pounds. The police are
searching for a fourth member of the
gang who is known to have come to
St. Joseph with the three men now un
The polico feel confident that they
have caught the right men, the
scorched money being taken as strong
evidence of their guilt, while the fact
that-they were changing the silver
money into paper so that it could
more easily be handled, is also looked
upon with suspicion by the officers.
As soon as the men were behind the
bars a telegram was sent to the Kan
sas City authorities notifying them of
the arrest of the men, and word was
received that warrants would be is
sued for the men and sent here on a
morning train with officers to bring
the men back at once.
MILL POND MYSTERY CLEARED,
The Bridgeport Police Make a State
ment Regarding the Murder.
Bridgeport, Conn., Sept. 26. The
superintendent of police, Birmingham,
has issued a statement in which he
announced the complete unraveling of
the Yellow Mill pond murder nrys
tery. The superintendent says Dr.
Nancy Guilford caused the death
of Emma Gill by a criminal
operation, asserts that the body was
dismembered in a bath tub at the Guil
ford house and names Harry Oxley as
an accomplice to the extent of being
responsible for the condition of the
girl and consenting to a criminal oper
ation. Ei.hiba, N. Y., Sept. 26. Eudora
Guilford, daughter of Dr. Nancy Guil
ford, was arrested at 2 o'clock this
morning at the residence of her uncle,
Stephen Brown, in Wellsburg, six
miles from here, for complicity in the
A WARNING TO CHINA.
A British Fleet Sails to Make a Naval
Demonstration In the Fort of Feklm
Wo Hai Wei. Sept. 26. The Brit
ish battleship Centurion, flagship of
Vice Admiral Sir Edward H. Sey
mour, the commander of the British
fleet in Chineso waters, sailed sud
denly yesterday under sealed orders,
accompanied from Chee Foo by the
battle ship Victorious, the first class
cruiser Narcissus, the second class
cruiser Herraione, the torp3do boat
destroyer Fame, the torpedo boat de
stroyer Hart and the dispatch boat
Alacrity. It is supposed that the des
tination is Ta Ku at the entrance of
tho river leading to Tien Tsin, the
port of Pekin, for tli2 purpose of mak
ing a naval demonstration there.
May Trade Possessions.
Berlin, Sept 24. Tho Zanzibar
correspondent of the Frankfurter Zoi
tung records the prevalent belief ex
isting there that England will cede
Zanzibar to Germany in return for
German concessions regarding Delagoa
For Doctor la the Cabinet.
New York, Sept. 2tJ. A movement
is on foot among physicians to create
a department of health, raising it to
the dignity of a national institution
and giving its head a position in the
Mae Distress la Caba.
Havaka, Sept. 26. Captain Gage,
General Butler's aide, has returned
from Matanzas, to which place he went
to report upon the conditions evisting
Users. He says he found much hunger
eadetin? and many persons requiriss;
A HH,Ma Ftaa la Somth. Dakata,
Bdmwood, & D., Sept. 26. Firs de
stroyed aa entire block of trasinsss
sMwIJings last sight. A gals was
ttosriajr and ths firs threatened ths
whole town. Estimated loss 3150,000s
WAR INVESTIGATION BEGUN.
Goreraer Beaver Appeeraace --as a
Member Occasions Sarprlse.
WASimraxox, Sept. 26. The commis
sion to investigate the conduct of the
War Department during the recent
conflict with Spain held its initial
meeting in the office of President Mc
Kinley at the White House Saturday.
There, were eight members present,
and it' was announced that the
services of a ninth man were counted
upon, though his name was not
made public. The eight who
were present were: Major General
Granville M. Dodge of Iowa, Colonel
J. A. Sexton of Illinois, Captain E. P.
Howell of Georgia, Major General J.
M. Wilson, chief engineers of the
United States army, Charles Denby of
Indiana, late minister to China, ex
Governor Urban A. Woodbury of Ver
mont, ex-Governor' James A. Beaver of
Pennsylvania and Major General H.
McD. McCook of the army (retired).
The appearance of Governor Beaver as
a member of the commission was a
surprise, as his. selection was not
known until he appeared at the White
house at the beginning of the session.
The commission spent an hour and a
half with the President and then pro
ceeded to the room assigned it at the
war department for the purpose of or
ganizing and beginning work.
The proceedings with the President
consisted in the main of a general ex
change of views as to the scope of the
commission's investigation, in which
the President participated quite free
ly. He told the members that the or
ganization of tho commission had
been undertaken at the request of
Secretary Alger and read a letter from
the secretary in which the request was
made. The President had put his own
views in writing, and read them be
fore proceeding to a verbal discussion.
In this statement he said that com
plaints had been directed especially
at the surgeon general, the quarter
master general and the commis
sary general's departments of the
army, and he suggested that
the conduct of these departments
should receive especial consideration
at the hands of the commission. To
this specific request ho added that it
was his desire that the entire military
organization should, if it appeared
necessary, be made the subject of in
quiry, saying that ho wished tho com
mission to go to the bottom of the
subject in all cases and proceed with
its work without fear or favor.
Dr. Phineas S. Conner of Cincinnati
was announced as the ninth member
of the commission. lie wa3 selected
because of his eminence as a physician.
After the close of the conference at
the White house the President ex
pressed his satisfaction with the per
sonnel of the commission, adding that
he believed their investigation would
be thorough and their report fair and
The commission organized by elect
ing Granville M. Dodge chairman and
Richard Wcightman secretary; Major
Mills of the inspector general's office
to be military recorder. The commis
sion adjourned about 1:30 o'clock to
meet at 10 o'clock on Monday.
The session was devoted to method
of procedure. It was said that prob
ably tho investigation so far as exam
ination of witnesses would be open
but other proeoJings would bo in ex
Killed by Sa re-Crackers.
Bmssfield, Mich., Sept. 26.
Thieves looted the post-office at Bliss
field last night, breaking the safe open
with a sledge. John Potter, a citizen
who saw them at work, walked across
the street toward the office. He was
ordered to throw up his hands, which
ho did, firing his revolver at the same
time, ne was riddled with bullets,
and died instantly. The murderers
are at largo.
Want Moro Transportation.
Madrid, Sept. 26. It is announced
here that 10,000 Spaniards, residing in
the island of Porto Rico have refused
to live in the island under the Ameri
can flag, and have demanded that they
be returned to Spain at the expense of
the government. Tho question of re
patriation of the discontented Span
iards has been referred to the state
l.SOO Ohio Miners Quit Work.
Bridgeport, Ohio, Sept. 26. Twelve
hundred miners employed in the Dil
lonville and Long Run mines sus
dended work to-day. Tho step was
taken as a result of the operators re
fusing to concede the most important
part of demands of the miners.
Surgeon Ilnlkckopsr Resigns.
Washixgtox, Sept. 2tf. It is state d
at the War Department that Lieuten
ant Colonel Rush S. Huldckoper, who
was chief surgeon at Camp Thomas,
has forwarded his resignation, and
been granted an honorable discharge.
Failed to Form a Sllrerwaro Trust.
New York, Sept." 26. Tho move
ment to consolidate the silverware
manufacturing interests of the United
States, to control the output, has
Milan's Debts Trouble llltn Again.
Lokdojt, Sept. 2d. Milan, the ex
king of Servia, is again heavily in debt
and is threatened with judicial pro
ceedings by no less than seven money
Mohlcaa Has Seen Her lost Service.
Sax Fraxcisco, Sept. 24. The old
man-of-war Mohican, now at Mare
Island, will go out of commission in
about two weeks, and it is doubtful if
she will ever see service again. The
Mohican was aground at Honolulu,
and the pumps were kept pretty busy
osi the voyage to this port.
Haw SS.oee.oeO Spaalsk Lean.
Iiorooic, Sept. 24. Negotiations are
reported with Rothschild for a fresh
Spanish loan of about $25,090,000, on
the security of the Alameda quicksil-
i Liifoijf new
Safe and Express Car Shattered
' By Dynamite.
WAS A TERRIFIC EXPLOSION.
The Wrecked Car -Boraed Bobbers
Triad to Cat Telegraph Wires to Pre
vaat the Sending-Out of the Notifica
tion to the Authorities.
Kajtsas CiTr, Mo., Sept. ti. Train
robbers held up a Missouri Pacific
train Friday night at Belt Junction, just
east of Leeds, perhaps seven mile3 from
the Kansas City union depot. The
train consisted of a combination bag
gage and express car, three day
coaches and two sleepers heavily
Seven men, all masked, participsted
in the robbery. There was none of the
shouting, cursing and shooting which
are the usual adjuncts of a train rob
bery! The men proceeded cooly and
without undue haste, and as if each
man knew his part and had fully re
hearsed it. Only one shot was fired,
that at the train porter, who persisted
in sticking his head out of the window
to ascertain what was going on. That
one shot satisfied his curiosity.
The train robbed was the Wichita
Little Rock express, west bound. It
halted at Belt Junction for a grade
crossing, and the robbers took posses
sion. Forcing the train crew to enter
one of the cars, and taking with them
the express messenger, they ran the
engine and combination baggage and
express car down the track a mile or
so. They had taken the precaution to
smash the Frisco operator's instru
ments and send him to the train a
prisoner. Thus the alarm could not
be sent to the city.
In one particular, and one only, did
the robbers overreach themselves.
They used too much dynamite. Seven
sticks were placed on the big through
safe, and the small way safe placed on
top of that. The way safe has not yet
been found, nor even a fragment. The
big safe was torn asunder, tho ex
press car reduced to matchwood, noth
ing being left but the trucks, and ex
press matter and baggage was hurled
in a jumbled mass in every direction.
Fragments were found a quarter of a
mile away, and the explosion was
heard plainly ten miles away. If
there was anything of value in that
safe it is not likely the robbers got
auy of it, as what has since been found
Is not recognizable.
Chief Hayes has in his possession
the only tangible clue of the men who
did the work. It is a card handed to
Express Messenger E. N. Hills by one
of the robbers after they had finished.
On one side is printed: "Vote for Rob
ert W. Green, Republican nominee for
county collector of Jackson county."
On the reverss side this is printed with
a dull lead pencil:
; We, the masked knights of the road, :
: robbed tho M. P. train at the Belt line :
; Junction to-night. The supply of quails :
: was good. With much lo e we remain, :
: John KEXNEor, :
: BiLii Rtan. :
: Bitii Anderson, :
: Sam Brown, :
: Jim Redmond. :
The Pacific Express company de
clares it lost nothing except smashed
Kennedy is the individual who has
been charged with a number of train
robberies, and who is now out on bond
to answer to the charge of robbing and
murdering Miss Emma Schumacher,
keeper of a grocery.
Jim Redmond is the individual sup
posed to have been Kennedy's pal in
the Schumacher case. Redmond
escaped, joined Roosevelt's rough rid
ers, and went to Cuba. After his re
turn an attempt was made to capture
him, but the police moved so slowly
that he got wind of it, and again
Kennedy has bobbed up with his
usual alibi. He had been at his
father's house all night, he said, and
had witnesses to prove it. Alibis are
easily obtained in the vicinity of Ken
nedy's home, ii-j train robbing is
an honored profession.
A singular feature of thccase is that
none of the robbers were injured by
the explosion, which utterly demol
ished the express cat . They were less
than fifty feet away. Another singu
lar feature is that during the many
months of John Kennedy's confine
ment in the county jail there was not
a single train robbery here, and with
in two weeks of his release a train
was robbed within a few miles of his
home. Kennedy has not been ar
rested, and probably will not be.
There is no evidence against him that
would stick in any court.
Another Chaplain Talk.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Sept. 2G. Rev.
Mr. Cyrus L. Brady, archdeacon of the
Protestant Episcopal diocese of East
ern Pennsylvania and chaplain of the
First regiment Pennsylvania volun
teers, in a sermon last night, severely
criticised the management of the vol
unteer camps which came under his
supervision at Chickamauga, where
his regiment was stationed for a long
time. He said the medical, commis
sary, quartermaster and ordnance de
uartments were all to blame.
Forest Fires la Wyoatlaff
Cheyejjxe, Wyo., Sept. 26. Reports
from various parts of the state show
that serious forest fires are burning in
many places. A fire has been in prog
ress in Battle Lake district in Carbon
county, which has just been put out
after destroying several hundred acres
of valuable timber.
Fair a Flaaaeial Saesess.
Omasa, Neb., Sept. 28. The total
receipts of the exposition to date sat
been nearly $700,000. Its cash balm
in the bank is $120,000, or more
1160,000 above its liabilities.
HOBSON SCORES A SUCCESS.1
Floats Iafaata Maria Teresa aad Brians
Her to Port.
Plata del Este, Sept. 26. The
wrecking company engaghd under
Lieutenant Hobson in the work of
saving the wrecked Spanish warships
has succeeded in floating the cruiser
Infanta Maria Teresa.
The cruiser, after bein? got afloat,
was taken in tow by the Potomac and
convoyed by the cruiser Newark, the
Scorpion and Alvarado, proceeded for
Guantanamo bay, where she arrived
last night. The successful issue of
the attempt to float her was greeted
with the blowing of whistles, the
firing of national salutes and by cheers
in which the Cubans joined, disturb
ing the noon siesta.
Pronounce Everything In Fine Shape
lnthe Jacksonville Camp.
Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 26. Sec
retary Alger and party, consisting of
General Sternberg, surgeon general;
General Ludington, quartermaster
general, and others, spent the day in
Jacksonville visiting the camp of the
seventh army corps.
At the conclusion of his labors Sec
retary Alger said in response to a
question: "I am highly delighted
with all I have seen, and am very
agreeably surprised at the conditions
that I find existing in Camp Cuba
IT'S LI HUNG CHANG'S TURN.
Chinese Boss Is Showing His Enemies a
London, Sept. 26. The Times' Pe
kin dispatch says: Chang Yen Hoob,
the Cantonese enemy and rival of Li
Hung Chang, who is charged with har
boring Kang Yu Wei, has been arrest
ed. He is now under trial by the board
of punishment. He will be stripped
of all his offices, and his removal will
give increased power to Li Hung
The officials generally welcome ths
empress' return to pwer, but the peo
ple are indifferent. Kang Yu Wei is
charged with conspiring against the
empress dowager and lie has been de
clared an outlaw and his arrest has
TERRIBLE MINE DISASTER.
Gas and Fire D.trap Cause Explosion at
Brownsville, Pa., Sept. 26. Sev
enty men were entombed yesterday in
the Empire mine of Snowden, Gould &
Co., one-fourth of a mile below town,
as the result of an explosion of gas,
followed by another explosion of fire
damp. Of the number cntcmbed all
escaped or were taken out uninjured
except eight, who were killed out
right, and three more or less hurt.
Army of Dorvlslies Routed.
Suakim, Sept. 26. The only organ
ized remnant of the khalifa's arm?
was defeated and its last stronghold.
Gedarif, captured on September 22,
after a three hours' hard fight, when
an Egyptian force numbering 1,300
under command of Colonel Parsons
routed 3.000 dervishes, of whom 500
were killed. Three British officers
were wounded and thirty-seven Egyp
tian soldiers killed and fifty-nine
This Spaniard Kept Afloat.
Gibraltar, Sept. 26. The Spanish
steamer Carthagena, from Aviles foi
Barcelona, proceeded after biing in
collision on September 22, off Cap
Villano, with " the British Rhoubina,
from Huelva for Lisbon. The latter
vessel was sunk, and the crew, with
the exception of one seaman and the
captain, who were landed at Gibraltar
Five Perish by Drowning-.
Sault Stk. Marie, Mich., Sept. 26.
Five men were drowned in St. Mary'i
river yesterday Ly the foundering ol
the lighter Monitor. They are: Joseph
Pior, William Corbier, John Robare,
Emanuel Robare, all of this city, and
John Foley of West Ray City, Mich.
Their bodies were recovered by a diver.
One Killed, Three Mart.
Cairo, 111.. Sept. 26. Freight train
No. 15. Mobile and Ohio, was wrecked
just below Hodges park yesterday and
Ernest Collie, a bridge carpenter, was
killed, and three were injured, George
Beall, conductor; .Tames Prove, brake
man, and W. II. Craves, bridge car
penter. Another SoMIer Shot.
Kxoxvii.le, Tenn., Sept. 26. Camp
Poland was yesterday the scone of an
other accidental shooting, which is
expected to result in the death ol
Private Jaekson or the Sixth Ohic
regiment. A loaded rifle fell to the
ground and was fired. The ball struck
Jackson in the bowels. Death is ex
pected at any moment.
Blanco Decorate a Negro Woman.
Havana, Sept. 26. General Blancc
has conferred a decoration upon a ne
gro woman named Barbara Guiterrez,
for bravery displayed during the bom
bardment of Manzanillo, where she
fought side by side with the regular
troops, displaying the utmost courage
From Booieclt to Another.
New York, Sept. 26. Colonel
Roosevelt having declined to accept
the nomination tendered him by the
independent citizens' movement, that
organization will place a candidate in
nomination, whose name will be made
Mothers ta Meet as Omaha.
Washington, Sept. 26. A congress
mi mothers, under the auspices of ths
s,tfnwal organization, will be held ia
Osaha October 8, 9 and 10, bj invite
tiom of the Trans-Missiaaippi
1 HUB K Dl
China's Ruler Said to Have Been
Poisoned September 21.
MANY UGLY STORIES AFLOAT.
Ex-Baler Said to Have Saxvlved HJs Ab
dication bat a Short Tlaae British ead
Rasslaas Playing aa Excltlms; Qmrnm
for the Spoils.
London, Sept 26. The Daily Tele
graph's Hong Kong correspondent,
writing Sunday, says: "Although
there is no positive confirmation, all
the evidence tends to the conviction
that the emperor is dead.
"A private dispatch says that he
died on September 21, directly he is
sued the edict giving the dowager the
regency. Nobody doubts that Yang
and Chang Yen Hoon, who was min
ister at Washington in 1S95, are both
innocent of the charge of poisoning
The Times' Shanghai correspondent
telegraphs: "On the arrival of Kag
Yu Wei at Wu Sung he was placed for
safety on board the steamer Ballarat,
which sails for Hong Kong to-day. In
the course of an interview he informed
me that he left Pekin on Tuesday, in
compliance with a secret message from
the emperor warning him of his dan
ger, and urging him to obtain assist
ance from those interested in the
He further stated that recent events
were entirely due to the action of the
Manchu party, beaded by the dowager
empress and Viceroy YungLu, and in
cluding all the high Manchu officials.
The latter were displeased by the em
peror's leaning toward the reform
party and decided to restore the re
gency of the dowager. The dowager
empress' party is bound by an under
standing with the Russians whereby
the latter, in consideration of the
support of the Russian interests, un
dertake to preserve Manchuria as the
seat of the dynasty and to maintain
Manchu rule in China.
Kang Yu Wei urges that England
now has an opportunity to intervene
and restore the emperor to the throne,
by doing which, he asserts, she will
earn the gratitude of the Chinese
A special dispatch from Shanghai
says that Kang Yu Wei's brother has
been arrested in Pekin and condemned
to death. The dispatch also says that
Sir Claude MacDonald, the British
minister, gave instructions that Kang
Yu Wei should be protected from
The Bitish consulate holds his bag
gage and documents referring to state
secrets. The Russians are incensed at
the latter fact, and it is reported that
Russia has oiFered the dowager em
press the services of 10,000 troops from
Port Arthur to keep order in Pekin if
It is stated that the British fleet in
Chinese waters has been divided be
tween Ta Ku and Shan Hai Kwan, un
der orders to intercept Russian trans
ports in the event of an attempt tc
Judge W. A. Johnson Shot.
Gaknltt, Kan., Sept. 26. Judge W.
A. Johuson suffered a very serious and
painful injury about 10 o'clock yester
day morning, by the accidental disj
charge of a target rifle, ne had at
tempted to shoot a chicken hawk but
failed and laid the gun down and step
ped into a chicken house when his lit
tle grandson picked up the gun, which
was discharged, the ball passing
through an inch board and entering
the judge's left foot at the instep.
The surgeon is unable to extricate
the bullet and it may cause serioui
Officers Die of Scurry.
PuiLADtLi'iiiA, Sept. 26 The Ger
man bark Olgar arrived at the Dela
ware breakwater last night for orden
from Samarang, Java, laden witi
sugar. She brought to a close a voy
age of strange fatalities, having onlj
a few of the original officers on board,
Captain Dreyer, her commander, and
five others having died of that dread
Will Land Her Carjro.
Washington. Sept. 26. A statement
was issued by the war department last
night that the Cuban commission had
effected an arrangement with the
Spanish authorities whereby the
steamer Comal, carrying a cargo ol
supplies for the suffering people ol
Cuba would be permitted to land her
cargo at Matanzis free of duty.
Vcrillct Ajralnst Cl.irk.
Hutchinson, Kan., Sept. 26. The
trial of E. C. Clark, for accessory in
the murder of W. C. Boyd, ended in a
verdict of manslaughter in the second
degree. This is the first trial in the
celebrated Postlethwaite case. Clark
is a well-known lawyer of this city.
IlarrUon to Take the Stamp.
Toledo, Ohio, Szpt. 20 Ex-President
Harrison will open the Repub
lican campaign in Northwestern Ohio
at Toledo, October 5.
Columba Will Go to Spain.
Havana, Sept. 26. Captain General
Blanco has issued an order that the
monument containing the bones of
Christopher Columbus be removed
from its mounting and packed for ship
ment to Spain. Three thousand dol
lars is appropriated for the expense of
packing and shipping the monument
CesMsbsIoaers OS for Paris.
Madjud, Sept. 26. The Spanish
peace commissioners started for Paris
PELL FROM A SCAFFOLD.
From the Herald, Watsrtovm, N. T.
John Young, of LeRoy, If! Y., is72y
old, and is well known in that and neighbor
ins; towns. While putting some weather
boards on a barm, standing oa ascamold
twenty-two feet from the ground," he felt
diz?y,lost his balance and fell to tho ground.
The side of his face, arm and one entire
side of bis body, on which he struck, was
badly bruised. Picked cp and carried to the
house, he was under a doctor's care for sev
eral weeks. The doctor finally came to the
conclusion that his patient had received a
stroke of par
He could cot
us.0 one arm,
or turn over
on the bed,
he rend of a
thing like his
hax iiig been
Pale People. He ccaxedhis rrmd.lnughter
to get him a box o the pills. .After that
box had been u-ed he secured another. In
three weeks ho Logan to fcti a Httlw Iifo in
his arm: at tho ond of four he could move
his fingers; at the end of tto months he
could walk, and in three mouths ho could
shave himself with the injured hand.
As he told his btory in tho JJc-ald office,
he looked the perfect picture of health. Ha
carries a box of the pills in his pocket, and
whenever he does not feel jn-t visht. he
takes them. They cured him after doctors
had given him up, and his death was daily
All the elements necsary to pive new
Bfe and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves are contained in a cou
densed form in Dr. WilluimVPink Pilkfor
Pale People. They are an untnilin;; spe
cific for such diseases as locomotor atnxia,
partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance. sciatica,
neurelgia, rheumatism, nervous hendache,
the after effects of In crippe. pnlnir-ition oi
the heart, pnle and villov complexions, nil
forms of weakness either in run le or female.
Nearly all catb are chronic sutTeierj
Toarfl In Rocky 3Iouni litis.
The "Scenic Line of The Wuild." the
Denver &. Rio Grande Raihoad. offers
to tourists in Colorado, Utah and New
Mexico the choicest resorts, and to the
trans-continental traveler the grainiest
scenery. Two separate and distinct
routes through the Rocky Mountains,
all through tickets a liable via either.
The direct line to Cnpple Ciek, the
greatest gold camp on earth. Double
daily train service with through Pull
man sleepers and tourists' cars between
Denver and San Francisco. The best
line to Utah, Idaho, Montana, Oiegon
and Washington via the "Ogden Gate
way." Write S. K. Hooper, G. P. & T.
A., Denver, Colorado, for illustrated de
As a t orn-dodger the careful dancci
takes the cake.
Jfo-To-K.c for liny Cent.
Guaranteed tobacco Ii.ibit cure, make rc.ik
men strong, blood pure. ."0o. 51. AH dniKiti.
The first settler in a new territory
may be the last to settle his bilN.
The hot winds of a deaf mute arc
very apt to blister his finger..
A laboring bee produces honey: a be
laboring is often productive of a black
"When a man has a wheel in his head
the tiie is furnished by his a-v-ociatob.
Ministers vho rehearse their ser
mons practice what they preach.
Lockjaw as a punishment for people
who listen at keyholes would be the
A man can keep anything else from
the world longer than a case of swell
One way to keep on friendly terms
with your neighbor is to keep off his
When a doctor looks grave, people
selieve in a cancer.
Every woman objects to the niaunei
In which men shaice hands.
People who go away on a vacation
are worthless the last few days before
they go and fully ten days after thej
Whenever a woman looks at her par
lor, she sees a vacant place that could
be just filled by a certain piece of fur
niture down town that she admires.
An unusual girl is one whose favor
ite books iiavc something else happen
in them besides a love affair.
Remind an old man of the days oi
his youth, and if he lias a heart in him.
he will begin to feel like spending
No one is jumped so quickly when
he doos wrong as the man who made
himself a self-appointed guide for oth
Established 1760. 5?
celebrated for more 5!
than a century as a
delicious, nutritious, s?
and flesh forming S
beverage, has our
on the front of e very ?
package, and our j&
HOWE OTHER OENU1NB.
MAOC ONLY f
WALTER BAKER Jb C0.UL,
& 11 afflk
& Hi attlfl
r I - 'yaa.'
. -v ? . h--A