Newspaper Page Text
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PUIS KANSAS CITY JOURNAL. FU1MY, JULY o, 180.1
LOVED AN APACHE MAIDEN,
KlIMAM'i: III- A tlllti:il AMI HANII
SO.MI: IMIIA.S (llltl. IN AlttfcDNA.
All Adept In the MtMWIcs. I'mtllrrd by
lift I'llther-Mle ll "-enl H Ml!!
Icr it White Ailiulrrr, Willi
Stiil Iti nil.
Fro'n the- Phll-drlphl TlfntS.
Five voam k". while mining north of
tli' Sun Cnrlo rencrvnthin tn ArfHonm
1'i.ink Kendall henrd of nh Apache In
Hun girl, Hiionlin by mtmr, who Rav
in my sleight -of-hitml inrformahce Bhrl
PMtn.'l gifted mlrrtctiloiiMy In th welnl
tin "f Jugglery. It wa Mid (hut her
gi.iiidf.uher, who wni n h'itI tnerti-
ttmn ntul inngii'inn. finding her an
iil't, had liefnrc lili "tenth taught her
in mi inynterlmi!" tilrkf. ntiit Hint h'T
fit In r. who mm chief f the tribe, mrtilo
UMie nmnev by exhibiting her tr
t tn. oice to white Mrnngcrs. who might
)i n..i ii In vllt the restfv.lthm. Iti Sep
t. tuber if that year Fran, with n parly
n( 1 rt ihI.i, wn.i litllilltiK. whn they mmo
ti. .ti mi Itiillan encampment. Here they
1 iiml White F.ugle, who begged the
t-ti.ihgcr to rotne 1n linil witness sriine
i r in ilniwhtor'a experiment. After
:vltig the ulit Jmtliih ittitne money, the
vh le party entered the tent nnd Unt
t' I .n the llonr. Ftnnk determined there
pi. tild he nothing wonderful In the per
il, tin. i me, and thnl he would wmeh
ti--.lv the manner In which the trick
i- i'nn nti'l llnd some simple lti
s.i ii ( the nffiilr. In a moment tttteiilta
el' r- !. The KpoUuor were Impressed
1". 'e r nptienriiin-c, ns for on- thing nhe
i il'cldeilly clean for an Al'uehc. She
v i" .i red calleo dree mid ft shawl
in id" of the name material, tier little
i t wi re encased Iti nioceantns.
Sh. received the stranger unaffected
1 imi then reaching forward Middenly
il'-w a little wild hlrd front Frank
It In t. All were astonished at this and
ned wre still further Interested when,
tilt r letting the hlrd ily from her. It
no hack at her call. She thn lifted
th (tip of the tent and set the hlrd free.
Kr.mk. watching her Intently, decided
tli.it she hud come with the hlrd eon-
.l-l lienenth her shawl. It had either
le i n trained hy her or she possessed
th not uncommon power of being able
to .harm wild hints. While the young
iti.m'i mind was occupied with this
thought nnd his friends were expressing
Heir Interest and wonder at the mysti
fying performance, rtiteiiltfl. had called In
n intle Indian hoy, a mere linliy not
m.r.- than 2 vr.ars old, and placing him
nt h.-r feet covered him with her shawl.
Her father, ti portly, homely Indian,
rose nml stood before the child while
Ttii' cilia made a few motions upward ns
Jf to Imitate the Might of n bird. All
eyes were lived upon the Indian girl,
when her father, drawing his blanket
loos ly about him, moved awkwardly to
n sluing position. It was then noticed
that the shawl had collapsed. They
ral-ad it, to llnd the child had dlsup
jk ired The others declared their com
lilete nivstltlcntlon. but Frank, although
le .--aid nothing, was sure that the little
on. was hidden In the old chief's blan
ket Just then ltuenltn. standing on a.
Hat stone, began to revolve rapidly on
one foot, her weight being on her heel.
She whirled as swiftly lis a wheel might
go round, ami was a pretty sight as she
tlew in her red dress, half covered with
ier lloatlng long black hair. When she
Klopprd she seized the little boy. who.
while all were noticing her. had come In
night as mysteriously as he had disci p
loured, and together they left the tent.
To Frank, who had seen many per
formances by Ktiropenn and American
magicians, the exhibition given by Bue
iiltu seemed very simple and easy of so
lution, lie was not a bit mystified, but
all his admiration was aroused for the
voting girl, who seemed to him bo bright
imd clever. She was but 12 years old,
' lirr father said, and the thought Unshed
through Frank's mind what a smart
young woman she would make if she
was idiicated. With this purpose in
view he came often to the reservation,
nnd nt last prevailed upon White Kagle
to send his daughter to the Indian school
near l'linenix. Here Buenltn remained
four vears. She learned rapidly in the
thooiromn, besides becoming accom
plish. .! In sewing, cooking and all forms
i.f housework. She saw Frank often and
tli. felt great admiration and affection
f . i '..trh other. At last, the time came
f. r le r to go home. No missionary ever
i.',' to foreign lands more possessed
f hope and enthusiasm. Those years
at s hool had wrought a change. The
1. so,, ns of cleanliness. Industry and raor-a-i'
she would apply to her own life
and those of her people. She was not
:i. lunt'tl by vanity in helievelng she
c.oil.l accomplish any change; but she
mw the necessity of it as she awakened
! the knowledge of the beauty and
ooml .it of civilized life. "You will do
iviidtis among your people In their
lioin.s," the teachers had predicted In
j.aiiiiig with her. and Buenltu. her heart
licit nig high with anticipation, believed
ih, in to be true prophets. The Indian
B.t-1 had been so long away and in such
ii.fr. r-nt surroundings thnt at first the
thu.ge fell like a chill upon her spirits.
Hut with a cheerful manner she cooked
hi on the ground her father's meals in
th.- open and windy shaaclt. It was nat
ural that she should long for the pleoa
( t kitchen at school and the long range
food was propaiva so nanuuy.
des these lesser troubles she
--1 her early friend, Franu lten
1 She knew that he was near at
ork in the mines, yet he came no
to see her, and his interest seemed
lme ceased. It wns not strange that
uii .iifectlon she nod leu ror nun ns a
n.' i had deepened into love, which his
s. in- und indlffeieiice seemed only to
ii.t. n.ilfy. Always in the morning she
1. n't- to look for him, und as the day
j, ,- J with no sign of his presence-, her
joint was filled with brooding, hopes
ar,.t fears. With a strong effort she
in. I to divert her thoughts by applying
li i. If to the work about her. As for
ti.. mown people of her tribe, there
s . ne .I to be no wny In whlvh she could
jnllu- !,.. them. They were Interested In
j ,i t.i.g and dancing only. She gathered
sir i ,.l in. r the little children and estab-ji-h.
d an Indian kiudergarten- In this
Hi. u.is successful, as all the enthusi
asm of her rich nature went into her
w ok , .
AVh.le thus uBofully engaged and al
nr -t happy, another shadow fell across
jier life. It was hardly to be expected
mat a savago like White Eal would
ri ird his daughter as other than an
article of merchandise, Ji did not oc.
on- 1 1 him to conhult her wishes in any
r .p. ct, and he had not counted upon
the net thut her natural independence
,' naracUr had Wen cultivated by
th.-- years of anboelation with the best
J.n -i of White people As a wife for
b urn one he had livid her at n high
juiie. because of her unusual beauty
and cleverness. Ulaek Snake, another
Inll m of th tribe, who had already bad
two wives, at last offered ttftten ponies
tor Huciiita. This was conlUert d a
good prlcfl, which White Kugte eagerly
. pted and Informed his daughter of
tin arrangement. She rbejid, bi-lng Un
fortunately aroused, unuouneinir her re
fus.il with much scorn. If the sun had
f.,ien out of the sky White Kagle coultj
ii t have been more astonished. He htjd
ini.-i ikeii for weakness thu amiability of
ti.. usually sweet nature. To his bur
: .r ids daughter had rebelled against
t'-i immemorial custom of her tribe.
From that hour Hueulu felt doomed.
Y r nothing happened immediately. It
I.- the savage iustincl to prolong the
1 ii ii-.huu.-nt as lon as possible. To the
. ii I'.iruus disposition the prt'lliniuary
if.rtmv of the condemned is a sum i as
tie- actual death th4t follows. SnjitfH
often keep a prisoner for days coim iu
pl.ilim; I he slake and bru-h le-.ip nh.il
h K.ioWH he will he tied ami buiueil
aliv. Cousclous of the susixtideij swoid
ilueiiita continued her daily dutti with
i- much sclf-coiittol .is pot-obi. (in
v. n t t
m. k ti
J H -. V t' I.
( II . I I " I I, i I.
I ' "
tat ijiuiivi- tan,- ia if i .- K, i
)-.- u vU
lth horror: vet she tiftil loitS n leftrn- I
'ji thnt lnterferiii e Wottldv t Hsoless.
The child, or oouri, RfeW wtukef nnd
died. The medicine mah, 1(9 MW his
own r'T-ufntion, promptly tsfiiiriM that
the little ne h.l ben twwlbfhml by h
eertatn old Woman of thu Itihf. ShP
protistetl her Innocence, but to no ptir
pow. The nest dity artef tlw chlt-fx
had h1rl 'i.iihell fthe Wflj" Imtlfttl, gPfW"i.
mid thrown npon the ground. A mud
hut, wiih.mt a Mngle oninir for frwh
Ulr, wns built above nnd nround hcr.
htl ho was left to die. Thnt evening.
With n ntlck. IttK-nlttt burst ttn the
Wnll of Ihe hut or grnvt-. which hud not
j-p-l dried IhorotiRhly, nd tvMtled the
old woman. They thn fled together to
ward tho hills. That night they rested
hear lh river, which divides the reser
vation. Thpy decided thnt In the morn
ing they would Kecttte n etilioe which be
longed to one rif the Indians and was
launched somewhere near, nnd go down
the stream, awsy from their relative.
Further than this they had no plan or
purpose. They only knew thnt they
Were in danger, nnd longed to l.e wn.
Ilefore they slept under the shelter of th
trees, the elder Woman said: "ItUenltft,
the old see much. Your father wishes
you to marry the one yoti ht and you
cannot marry the ohe you love, ts It
not so my child?" "Yes," answered the
gilt, (trtdly. After that thi old woman
lay a long time imndrrlhg. .No doubt
her thought was: of what need to con
tinue the strtmgle ntnl path, when some
wild herb Ih the food would solve the
Hddle of existence.
When they awoke, the old woman, who
seemed very despondent, produced some
bread which she said she had pretarnd
the day before. She had known What
her punishment would be for her sup
posed crime, nnd had hidden (ho food In
her dress that she might eat it In her
living grave. Hhe, however, acknowl
edged that she had hoped thut Btlenlln
Would try to rescue her. I'nsuspeotltig,
the girl now look her portion of the
bread nnd ale It. Then she began a
senrch. After some time she found the
boat tied to a mesnulte tree near the
batik. When they seemed ready the
old Woman sank upon the ground, "tlo
on," ltuenltn," she murmured languidly,
"I tint very wenk, so I will rest here."
Keeling sore and 111 nnd not knowing
what she wns doing, tho Indian girl
dropjied Into the bottom of the boat
and rested her back against the sent.
The canoe, feeling Itself free, with no
restraining hand upon the oar. Honied
languidly out upon the current of the
Water and down the stream.
It happened nt this time that FranK
Kendall wits riding toward the Indlnn
reservation. He had not seen ltuenltn
In a long time, nnd he wished to view
her In her woodland school. He was
conscious that he had felt too great nil
Interest In the Indian girl and had tried
to repress his feelings, it hnd caused
him to treat her coldly, nnd she had no
ticed It nnd been hurt by It. What a
true child of nature she wns. displaying
every thought of her heart In her bright,
brave face! He would mnke her a lit
tle present and they would part friends,
for ho had decided to return home and
might never come, back to Arlsona. As
he neured the river he saw a canoe with
a single occupant. It surely was Iltie
nita. It was to 'him ns If she hnd di
vined his purpose and come to meet
him. Like a succession of pictures mem
ories of her lloated before his eyes. lie
saw the little witch who had first taken
his fancy In her red dress, with her
Hunting black hair; or daintily cooking
or sewing nt school. Everywhere she
had seemed charming. A new resolve
took possession of him. "I love her! I
love her!" his heart cried. "I will wait
hero and tell her so." With his ambi
tion and pride he had made between
them a wall which Was now broken.
The sight of her again bad strengthened
the fascination which he hnd tried to
resist. Yet he could hardly lift his eyes
to her face, ho so feared thut her feel
ings had been unalterably wounded by
his former coldness. The river made a
bend hero, and the boat drifted against
the bank. Frank reached to seize the
canoe, and, steadying himself by a tree
branch, stepped In. Buenlta seemed
strangelv silent. As he took her hand
he saw something fall from her dress at
his feet. It was a handkerchief she had
evidently made nnd Intended for him,
for across one corner she had written
his name. "Ruenlta!" he mummured
tenderly, as he caressed her cold hand.
With n'n effort and full of growing ap
prehension he looked Imploringly into
her face. Hut there was no answering
glance In thv.se dark eyes. They were
wide open, yet unseeing, touched by tho
hand of death.
a luiti: suistmui. oi'kuation.
WoniuiiV Skull ripened, lli-.iln bitted Up
ion! 3lu-i'les rut 1'roin the Face.
From the Canton .) News.
Dr. J. S. Pyle. assisted by Drs. Har
mount. House und Kelly, performed a
very delicate- operation at the Aultman
hospital yesterday morning. Mrs. Will
iam Lehnis, of 210 East Tuscarawas
street, has ben suffering for the past
six months with a very severe attack of
trifacial neurnlgla. The left side of her
face was so badly affected that If she
started to talk It would cause her In
tense pain. It was decided to remove
the muscles which caused the pain, as
an only means of affording relief. A
"V" shaped piece of scalp was laid back
extending ftom the base of the ear to
the eye, nnd up to about two Inches over
tho eye and back to the ear. The skull
was then drilled through and pulled
back, leaving the bruin exposed. The
brain was lifted and this exposed the
trifacial muscles. These were cut off
and removed, l ho brain let down In po
sition, and the bones of the skull pushed
back. The scalp was then sewed up.
The path nt Is feeling well this morning
nnd the neuralgia Is entirely gone. This
Is only the sixth time the operation has
'been performed In the Fnited States,
and then it has only taken place iu New
York and Philadelphia.
Cotton .Mill" In Smith Carolina.
By the end of the next year, without
considering further mill enterprlb.-s.
South Carolina will have a grand total
of 1,200,000 spindles and 30,000 looms, or
almost fourfold tier equipment in 1S90.
This estimate Includes only tho enter
prises that are already assured, nnd it
is made upon the bnslB of a careful re
view of the manufacturing Industries of
the state. Thirty-four South Carolina
cotton mills, projected or in process of
building, were named in u list wttleh
was published recently by tho Manu
facturers' ltecord, and to this enumera
tion the state adds two new mills at
Columbia that boast 40,00a spindles and
1250,000 capital. The further statement
is made that there arc being added, or
are about to be added, to the cotton
spinning equipment of .South Carolina
no less than 212.000 spindles, and that,
exclusive of the Investment 1" old
mill companies of their surplus in new
mills, the capital soon to bo invested in
the cotton mill industry will bo about
Cleveland Pluln Denier: Young: man
(binstfuil-"I m going to worn the
Atlaulio in this tiveutytoot buat, with
no companion but this Jog. aoudby,
frli nds- "
llumttue oincer "I roust slop you.
"Stop me! And what for. pray?"
"Uumaulty " , , ,
'Uumuntty ! Haven't I . right to risk
my life if t "
"Ob. that's all right, hut I RiHt Inter
fere. The dog can't go."
Clevelu'id I'Uin UHitlM1: "I trukt your
Mpathi vkitli a struggling uelghUor,"
aui.J the iut -in l raggW stranser, "will
......... ...... ... .. I t ,. iiimr I'.il.n ruin.
prelum you iu
-.-.- J" -, -
IC.lu.1W t.i'l.v -.-llelp? (iBftalnly. Here's
food and uioiie l nix ff valor nnd patrl-otl-'
suHVrlu,; uiu-i ever OMUUieod our ad
miration Km he cam you to be a
Su-iiii!' r iw.ili n. mill fnll "Alius afeard
to KM tleir "
Many peixin kitp I aricr's little liter
PI .. .-! haul - prevent 1 1 -Luis a 'i . m1 r ,
ti.aja. ii.al. ii s, aud Hud lliem vjt wiut
lii s j ueed.
ELEPHANTS IN CAPTIVITY,
aim: i:tv in Ki:l:i' iv iii:,i.iii,
HIT HAItU III HAM!!. I:.
foitiimrstltely Munll Amount of food lie-
iMHil hj the ttlR l!rut-tlirlr
routine tor Wiilir-I htlr
t'onsidering the enormous strength nh
elephant Is able to exert for hour at a
time, and the small amount of food nec
essary to maintain this immense energy,
cne realises thnt in this curious Animal
nature has provided a most economical
machine A hundred pounds of hay
everv twrntv-ftwr hour Is all thftt an
tleplmnt Puts, With the exception of
twenty-five pounds of bran every Sun
tlnv. Kour horse. will cat 100 pounds of
hay every dny. nnd require a large
quantity of oats besides. Hilt one cl
jihutit will do more work than twenty
Many tlm In the history of the
ttarnum show it has happened in rainy
Weather that the big thlnocel'os wagon
weighing seven tons has sunk io deep
In the mud that four teams of eight
horses each have strained vainly in tneir
harness, trying to extricate it. Then
word has been sent to tleorge ("nnklln,
the elephant trainer, and llabe or
Miindy has come shuttling up. nnu wn
a single push from the base of the
trunk lifted the stranded wagon out of
the mire. An elephant will do the work
of n steam engine at a cost of 1 a day
for fuel In the shape of bay and all the
Water he wants to drink.
Although small eaters, elephants are
great drinkers, requiring about llfty
buckets! of Water each day. They are
usually watered at ::I0 o'clock In the
morning and 2 o'clock In the afternoon.
Three or four of them are led out at the
mime time, and allowed to drink from a
largo tub Into which a hose discharges
from a big water cart. It Is n strange
sight to see them drink. The long trunks
nre first lowered Into the water, which
Is sucked up until they aro full. Then
the trunk Is curved back Into the mouth
and the water, amounting to about n
bucketful, Is discharged into the big
pink cavern, usually without spilling a
Mlephants are not only great water
drinkers, but they love to be In tho
water and can swim all dny without
fatigue. When a circus Is on the mad
It Is customary, whenever water Is avail
able, to let the herd enjoy n wash and
a swim, the only trouble being that it
Is not always easy to get them to leave
the water. The keepers allow only a few
or the animals to swim nt one time,
nnd adopt the precaution of keeping n
chain fastened to one of the legs so that
In case of rebellion the end of this chain
can be made fast to another elephant
on the bank and the truant animal
dragged to shore whether he will or no.
Although elephants are regular water
dogs and can swim for many miles wlth
rut fatigue, cold water chills them very
quickly and seems to overcome their
powers. An unfortunate instance of this
sort occurred in JSS7. when the winter
quarters of the Unrnum show at Bridge
port, were destroyed by fire. A great
monv of the animals were burned to
death, while others escaped Into Hip sur
rounding country, among these latter
bring the elephant Unchacl, who ran
trumpeting down to the beach wild
with terror. So frightened was she that
she plunged Into the bay. regardless of
the bitter season, nnd began swimming
straight out to sea.
The lighthouse people saw her plung
ing along a mile and n half out. but she
soon began to swim feebly nnd presently
her efforts relaxed and she went down,
overcome by the cold. The next morn
ing her body drifted ashore, and Is still
preserved In the Bridgeport museum.
When In water the elephants swim
very low nnd frequently let themselves
sink down entirely beneath the surface.
Thev are fond of splashing about with
their trunks and blowing up great
streams of water like fountains. A big
elephant swimming out nt sea might
easily be mistaken for a whale.
An old and ugly bow-legged elephant
known as Hubber, who belonged to n
herd of trained elephants, seemed to be
an object of universal aversion and de
testation. Pile' was one of eight dancing
elephant who did a quadrille In various
fancy steps twice a day In the ring. At
the public performances a general dis
like for Rubber Was apparent, even her
piirdnei. Tupsy, seeming to Shun her as
fnr as hissibe, sometimes with the re
sult of spoiling the appearance of the
set. Whenever the dancing master call
ed out to the elephants, "Gentlemen to
the right, swing your partners." the
tabooed Hubber was scornfully left be
hind by Topsy. who switched ut her
maliciously with her trunk and some
times showered her with sawdust In
token of contempt.
The hntred against this poor old blaclc
sheep of the herd was even more ap
parent when the animals were feeding
in their quarters. There Hubber stood
between Topsy and Hube, who not only
stole her hay, but struck her constantly
with their trunks and dug their tusks
Into her flanks.
Just as Rubber was disliked, so an
other elephant, known as Babe, was a
favorite among the elephants. When
the animals were In the water, the keep
er could get them all to come out
very easily If he could persuade Habe to
lead the way. Topsy, one of the worst
elephants of all. who knocked out sever
al men In her time, was simply crajty
for Babe and would go wild with rage
If anyone struck her. in fact, there
was not an elephant In the herd who
would not light for Habe if she wero In
There is more danger in taking caro of
elephants than Is generally supposed.
Ktrungers are especially liable to mis
haps, largely because they think the ele
phant Is much easier to understand
than ia really the case. The day before
Barnum's circus uiwned in New York
last spring, one of the big elephants
caught a new hand In his trunk,
twisted his body between his huge tusks,
snapping his leg, and with an easy toss
hurled him against the wall of the build
ing with such vlolenco that the man
lay In a hospital for two months after
ward. An experienced beeper never trusts
un elephant or allows himself to be
taken off his guard. Store than one
poor felluw new at the business has
imused In his work of feeding or clean
ing for a chat with a companion only to
have his talk or laugh Interrupted .by a
sudden seizure lu the powerful trunk,
an experience no man ever forgt If
he survives it.
Old trainers say thut the attendants
sometimes make, the mistake of being
too kind to elephant. It Is always
dangerous for a keeper to give dainties
to his elephants, und even the general
public in doing so are fortunate iu liuv
ti.jf a railing between thume!ven and
the formidable trunk. The elephants
have retentive memories, and -having
once- received un apple or handful of
peanuts from a purson. they expect the
fctttne atU-ntioit when that person pusses
again. And not receiving It. they are.
apt to reach out their trunks in a well
rmant but dangerous reminder.
A new kteper, fur instance, having
been in the habit of giving an elepliuut
tsonn tidbit, paes by hurriedly, Intent
on something el.e, and forgets his usual
attention. Hut the elephant does not
forget. Out shoots the ouderou trunk.
Th animal men..- no harm, perluuis,
but the result is ih.it the keeper 1ms
several ribs brok n. his tplne fractured
or hi lutwual oig.ins deranged. Theie
Is much kliiiil.ii H between an elephant's
Well ineuut cuiiss. and tho blow of a idle
VtAllllll I.MIIislllX ItATKS.
t-:io.no- Itiiuml Trlp-30.oii.
TI. k. t on cale Ji.lv G, 6, 1 and 8. The
.iia-li i- tie on '. Niagara Kails Iloute,
T. his '.in - i Ht Lawrence lliver,
'l i. i-uil J i ! I While Mountains
,i i rui" f ' t route by a slight
it '. in . u r . fast Boston trams
fi jm Kati a ' y r via Wabash Iloute,
Ii II OAUI.AM).
Western I'asssnger Agent.
.urinous nt" roiui'Aix Is fAiti".
IbiUKi-r to the I'r.te.t rlnu Mho lleinnln
t.nte In the Street.
I'rom the New York BecoMcr.
The strots of Paris. In t ween the mld
nlKlit hour nnd the mornlnc hours, are no
toriously unsafe for the pedestrian. Every
d there are cases of no. tnrnal robbery
and sometimes muMrr reported to tho poll.-.
That departmi nt. nowecr. is in
clined to make light of ih.se and sny that
If a mah minds his own business hhd
kreps sober Be Heed never tear robbeiy
or assault. This Is true, In the main, but
It Is a, fact nevertheless that the stranger
Is opt to lie Waylaid and despoiled If he
wants tne streets oi i-sris late hi mum
and alone. . .
It la or ancient standing the bad .repute
or the streets or Parts at night. Tallemant
des Heaux. writing of Paris as he knew It
at the commencement of the seventeenth
century, tells of the great loids who per
muted their servant" to roam the streets
adjacent to Ihetr palace after nightfall
and to plunder belated tiedesirlans.
Nlfholns Hoileau. In the "Kinbarrits de
Paris." said that ns soon n dntkness name
the thieves Issued from their hiding places
ntnl snalini'l over the clt.
Though there nre rew dark ntul narrow
streets m the Paris or to-day, there are
plenty of footpads on the ah ri to plumb-r
the belated wdrtrl,in, nhd If his outward
oppearance promises much booty six or
HKht thieves will Sometimes oimirel over
his plucking. The lln de slecle robber Is
more cowardly, but displays greater In
eenulty than his predecesnor In doublet
and hoe. They take care to provide
many method of esenpe as possible, or. ir
caught, to have good circumstantial evl
tltnee on their side. They genet ally hunt
In pairs, tine or the favorite methods Is
to make the acquaintance In some drink
ing place or concert hall or a man who
shows a wllllnmess to drink nnd spend
innncv, Arter they have sworn friendship
over r bottle or wine the three leave the
care together. The victim Is kepi clo"ly
engaged lit conversation and rails to no
tice thnt he I being taken Into a compnr
atlvelv unrrcqticuii d street. Suddenly hi
companion crow, angry nnd Insult, d at
something he say and one of them deal
him a blow. Then the other takes it hand,
nnd tn less time than II takes to tell tne
helpl(s simpleton Is lying unconscious on
the stones, minus his valuables and most
or his clothing, and the thieves have dis
appeared. , ,,
Should a policeman come .up he would
think It only a commonplace drunken
lirawl and give no attention, for such
Is the custom. The nctunl theft is accom
plished with such dispatch that there Is
lltlle chnncp or the robbers being caught
In the act, but If they should be they set
up the defense that they nre good Samari
tans who havo found a man i-onselcss In
the street. ... ...
U the victim should make all outcry tin
chances are that Instead or two or three
IKdluetueii a similar number of other
thieves would come running up. and he
wuiil 1 be yet mure cruelly tnnltrcnteil. If
a Parisian passer-by should chance to be
n witness of any or the linnl Scenes or
this rapidly moving drama, his worldly
wisdom would cause him to give the
ground ns wide a berth ns possible, nnd.
like the policeman, console Ills conscience
with the thought that It wns only a
drunken quarrel. When the victim leaves
the I'ospltul and goes to make n complaint
nt the eommlssnirc's, about the only com
fort he is likely to receive Is that ho
should profit by his lesson. . . .
In the outskirts or the city the highway
robberies tnke on a bolder form, und thr
"Trick of Knl her Francis" Is the favorite
method. This ir "ilnyed with a long band
of thick, strong cloth. One thler steals up
behind the victim and easts the cloth over
his head and about his neck. A quick
Jerk, which frequently breaks the neck,
and a cruel tightening of the cloth about
the victim's throat render outcry Impos
sible, while the second thief runs his
hands through the pockets of the unfor
In another portion of his work SI. Pill
bnr.iud laid down some very good rules,
which would be as applicable to the Inhab
itants or any populous city.
"The llrst precaution to be taken," says
SI. Pulharatid, "Is not to give ear to any
proposition, and. above all, not to respond,
even to obscenity or invective. 'Hard
words break no bones." Attcr 2 o'clock In
the morning nil honest drunkards are
nsleep In jail and the man who zigzags
along the sidewalk Is dangerous, tor under
the drunkard's festive exterior may be
concealed a desperate criminal, whose
'trick' is to run Into and disable his vic
tim. "If you should strike back ho would
throw himself upon you and stretch you
upon the pnveinent with the butt of his
head or n kick In the stomach. Then, In
the twinkling of an eye, you would be
stripped from -head to root or everythlg
i.ii'i; i.v m.i xi:w vonii.
reciillnrltlei of Kurly Areliltectiire-T be
t are of the Pour.
The old-fashioned log houses which were
found to be so well ndnpteil to frontier life
never cut much of a ligure on .Manhattan
The houses In the very early days wen
little more than huts, and thc-i were made
of bark, a trick which was doubtless
caught !nni 'lie Indians. A more ambi
tious school of architecture, however, was
made possible when the iiist sawmill was
built. The sawmill stood an n stream
called In Its honor "Sawmill creek," uhleh
emptied Into the East river opposite Ulack
The building interests soon foil the in
fluence of the new industry, and a number
of frame hou-es were built. The timber
was, of course, felled in the forests on
Manhattan island. Most of the houses In
those days were one story high, and were
made up of two rooms and a garret.
The h.inmlll was not equlpiied for mik
ing shingles, and for many years the roofs
of the houses were thatched with straw.
The Interior of the houses was simple and
nrlmitlve. The ovens were formed of
boards covered with mortar.
Ileal estate was very reasonable In those
days. Pew of the houses were alued At
more than II "A and almost any house on
the Island could be rented for tZ a year.
The next Mep came In 1060, when the
(list brick yar I was established. The orig
inal brick yard failed. The building inter
ests of N'nv York could not support it.
but several hrhk houses were built, and
It Is, perhaps, quite safe to consider Ihis
the beginning of a new era In the city"s
The early br. k makers were not skill
ful, und it was common for many of the
bricks to be linked quite black. But the
general Idea of economy tn those d iy
would not allow these to bo wasted, and it
koon cume to be the custom to arrange th"
black brinks in the front of the house In
various designs. This custom, which orig
inated in this purely accidental fashion,
came In time to be cbaract eristic of the
Another characteristic of the old time
architecture was the high roof. The Dutch
were accustomed to looking ut very steep
roof anulos, and when they came to build
lurec houses the nngle raised the peak
of the roof to a considerable height. In
some cases the houses had soverul stories
above the top of the walls, and It wus the
custom to utilize thi'tu for storing gruin
Tho poor of New York In the early days
were cared for entirely by the church.
The social conditions were very simple and
there were few persons who were so poor
as to require BBSisluuce. A public fund
far such a purpose wus not so much us
thought of. . . .
In lt'-lo tho town council suggested that
tho city "should agree with some person to
keep u hospital for the poor," but It was
not considered that this person should
receive any compensation for his trouble.
Ijiler on. hb tho city became mure
wealthy, poveity became more common. It
was many years, however, before the lrt
poor house was built, und the poor were
ut first dlstnbuted about the town, the
council pung the board bills. The pau
pers were obliged to weur the letters ",
Y" In red or blue on their arms.
In ITIS a committee, wus appointed to se
lect u site for the building and make the
plans. The first poorhouse was Dually
l.ullt In 1734 It was a very plain struc
ture, some llfty feet in height mid twenty
feet in width, with a height of two stories.
The building of the iinoiltouse was dr
ill cd for onic lime because It was dilll
cnlt lo et money for the purpose.
The estimates that were .made for It
still stund on the old records, 'the esti
mates of I MienMH Include un Hem or v.
t-ilt gallons of rum for the like of the
workmen, and for seventy pounds of sugar
for sweetening the rum. The sum of ti
was also appropriated to be spent for
Tnlr liming l Xot a Brutal Sport,
There ,s not anything brutal about it. H
is a business with the young fellows, who
sit there, with naked bucks, and clean,
while, hard fl.sli. and easy muscles, who
are being rubbed aud fanned, and who ar
having their tongues sciaped with a
"strigTI" and pi eased with lemons. There
is nothing iialy ulwut them. They come up
to each other .-inlllna. and sometimes lake
each othei's bunds In both their uwn to
show ihey feel no lll-wlll.
When j ou hae seen It all, and even, per
haps, one of the contestants u bli "sruggy"
at the Hid. ou haven't seen anything Im
moral or bad- or brutal. Vou have ouly
lieen seeing part of the life that is ex
plained by the word athletic. ou biiv
Judy heu interested In those things that
which shall never cease lu be admit cd.
ST. JO-SKIM! AM HI.HMIN
M Joseph liner.
Tickets good until July 7 Sx lrui-s cai-h
way. dllll'. U tha Uiu-iiuatou Ilauti
WHERE THE GENERAL HID,
AX IM-tm'.Xr OI" SIIIIXAXIIOAH HITlt-
i:ttto l Mil:ioitll;l.
He .tirrreil, lint He Had the l'rernrc of
.Mind In Slake the t lei k Strike
A Mnry Unit Slight Ap
ply to MimIij.
In the fall of IMI the northern pari of
Virginia wns in a stent deal of excite
ment, for the raids of the t'onfede rnlrsji.nl
greatly annoyed the generals of the L'hton
forces. Hut there was no way to catch the
marauders The region lay nt the runt or
the lllue lodge mountains, and. while the
Federal troop" would be quietly Met ping
In their Irnl, some bahd of taunt rs w.ml i
sweep down upon them with a will r b. I
yell and bt-roie they were half nwake llnv
would llnd tlicmelvcs pri'ohTs. wagon
trains full nf suiller' snppll- - would !
taken olt before any detach im nt or Iroiq -could
come to the lesrue, trnllit would f
rn dnh from the rails lht .nie blu . it
and be stripped or everything sent en
rrom Washington to the Phl-oi arm-, at 1
ah Immniiifi f.tren tit Ut lit . ntmlimtlv "1
the watch ror a small band of only a f' ' !
hundred in number. Who never siepi an i
Who struck one point to-day and the next
night would laid a camp at lrost llfty tnlb 9
away, It was very annoying to the Fed
eral gpnerals and. though they look every
precaution In their potter, every expedition
met with a mortifying rallure. ror the Ir-
frlnlnns were alert niough to elude capture,
laving a thorough understanding ot th"
mountainous region in which they ope
rated. . . .
At lnt the Federal commander deter
mined to exterminate the rangers, and
with t tut t view sent out a picked corps or
men who were eager to meet nnd capture
an enemv who boasted thai he could not If
taken. It wn early In the morning or a
warm September dny. whin the men In
blue reached the top or n hill In close prox
imity to where the rungets wore known to
be, and it was only a rew seconds before
the boys In gray caught sight of the uni
forms of the enemy, as the Federals came
downward at a brisk trot. At the foot or
the hill was n long stretch or dusty road,
shining brightly In Hie coo! September sun.
Ill air. The boys lu blue dashed down with
n wild hurrah, while their horses, catch
ing the excitement or the light, leaped ror
ward as H enger for the fray. Ami with an
equally fervent yell the rebels put spurs
lo their horses and came nn lu a steady
gallop to meet the foe. For a moment
there was a brlk rain oT bullets; several
or the men on both sides threw up their
arms and fell In the dust, while their
foaming, riderless steeds continued In a
mud chase down the pike. Then the rn
rederntes broke and lied, with the yelling
Yankee close at th"lr heel.
It was a lone, hot chase and soon the
soldiers on both sides were wearied out
and the panting horses could hardly keep
up, had it not been for the continued appli
cation of whip nnd spur. At Inst a stream
wus reached, and here the t'nlnn men suc
ceeded In capturing several Confederate.
Hut not the lender. lie was a small, wiry
man with a rrnme as strong and tough
ns steel, one who did not know what tear
or defeat mennt.nnd he plunged his animal
Into the water, lifted his sword high above
his head and safely climbed up the oppo
site bank, nmld n shower of bullets, accom
panied by n shout of admiration from the
astonished enemy. In a moment he wns
out of sight behind the hills.
It took ten minutes ror the prisoners to
be disarmed, and for the cavalcade to
reach the other side; then the pursuit was
About n quarter or a mile down the
road wns a pretty farm house, one or the
Ideal type with a little porch, over whl. h
climbed a flowering vine, while the yaid
was full of sweet, old-fashioned buslits.
and the huge oak tree almost shut out
the sunshine thnt tried timidly to creep
into the quaint little sitting room, where
n young girl sat busy ptellng fruit. The
door was open, and Just ns the girl raised
her eyes, a horse raced into the ynul with
Its Hanks reeking with water nnd the rider
wet from the tip of his plumed hat to the
soles of his cavalry boots. The man rude
Into the barnyard and left his steed In the
stall, then dashed back into the house. At
that moment tho hend of the Federal col
umn came over the hill on the gallop. The
Confederate saw the line of blue unirorms.
the sun Hashing on the sabeis. ami, with a
hurried glance around, ho sprang to In
fect nnd ran to the corner. In which tnod
an old clock, one of the style thnt wa- us, d
in the Itevolutlonary times, and I n.iw
known as "Grandfather's clock " In a
moment he had opened the door, slipped In
side, and by the time lie had closed It
again the Union men were trooping into
Then began n thorough search or the
house rrom garret to cellar, but not n tra
of the man could they tlnd. The beds were
torn to bits, the pantrici explored, every
closet upset and no nook or corner or the
place left uninvestigated. But to no pur
pose. Then the barn was given a good
overhauling, and. though they found the
wet and saddled horse, there was no true.,
of the rider. At last all or the Fnion men
collected in the sitting room where the
young lady sat quietly watching the pro
ceeding and still busy in her household
duty or preparing tho rrult. They were
nonplussed and could not Imagine what
hud become of the rebel.
Xow it happened thut the old clock was
not running, but had been broken for some
time, and was full or dust, which the en
trance of the ranger had disturbed. In
fact, he was In a gieat predicament. Tho
dust had tilled his nostrils, and he felt
creep over hltn the horrible sensation of
a cominge'neeze. To sneeze at such a time
would be to betray his hiding place to the
Fnlon men. who now tilled the room, but it
was impossible to control the Itching of tho
Irritated nose any longer. A sneeze meant
capture, perhaps death, but no matter, the
sneeze had to come. A bright thought Just
then Hashed Into the Confederate's mind,
and, with a quick motion of his hand, ho
set the old wheels In n whirl and the rusty
pendulum swung out In a sonorous chime.
In the cover or the noise the sneeze was
born, but It wus not heard. However, tho
sudden waking Into Hfo of the old clock
excited suspicions, and. with a glance or
Inquiry, the Federal olllcer moved towards
It. The young Ylrginia clrl was quick to
take In the i-ltuation. With a fretrul air
"There goes that old clock again; It must
r.-ally be llxed, for it Is so annoying." and
the officer, changing his mind, took no
more notice of the occurrence. In a few
moments ihe house was deserted nnd the
troops hnd passed away in the direction of
their camps, leaving tne reliel to come out
from his hiding place a sight to behold.
The wet clothes were full of dust and his
face gray with the water and mud which
covered It, but he was a very happy man.
In an hour's tlmo he was back among his
remaining troops, but he was never anx
ious to repeat his adventure in the old
A .max or Ki:souii:i:s.
'I lie lluiitlst Mr.'ilufd a Point to .sine n
From the Sew York Tribune.
The dentist didn't want to talk shop, ho
said, but he thought the story worth tell
Ing. so ho told It: "Xot long ago," he said,
"a Western railroad president came to Xew
York and one night wus Invited to dlno
With some of his friends here. The dinner
was a particularly Jolly affair, and when
the Western man reached his hotel ho was
in a merry mood. It was his custom to
place his set of false teeth under the pillow
every night Just before going to bed, and
he wus certain he hud done so on this par
ticular evening. Nevertheless, In the
morning, he was unable to llnd them.
Searching hiifh and low in the room was or
no avail, and llnully he camo to me for a
" 'How long will tt take you to make
them?' he asked. I told him four or five
days. 'Can't listen to unythiui! like that,'
he replied. 'I'll give you triple money to
make them lu twenty-four hours.' You see
people from Chicujii) think that money
U nnhs at everything, evm time.
"All my urguiiiB. however, with the old
follow did no good, so I set to woik ou his
teeih. In the meantime, however, I told
my assistant to hasten around to the old
man's hotel and make a scientllic search
of the loom. The Westerner Insisted that
he hud drunk no more wlhe than uaiuil ut
the dinner, but I was sitisfled that ho was
deeming hlnuelf. i hud not been long at
the preliminary measurements when my as
sistant culled me out and bunded me the
teeth. He hud found thrill lu the pillow
oust, where the owner hud put them In
stead or under the pillow.
"I relumed the tenth and the railroad
mun was so overjoyed tbat he did not can
cel lln- oidi-r. hut told mu to go ahead with
tne teeth. Th-y might come iu handy
some iliac, he said, lie even untu-ut so fur
us to udiult thut perhaps, after all. he hud
drunk u sdus uf wine tuu much the night
before, and wlitn I sent him my bill I rc
eeKe.i u check fur double the amount from
Tickets ami lluggiige Checks,
H you're going Hast send destination,
JUIll lUJIIIt: iiim ui-,i.i., iiuiiii.vi u, u,ao.Jf-
gers und pieces oC luggage, und dule you
wish lo start, to llrumier, Wi Chestnut
k,r,...t Sit 1 .nnlu If., eltl mmnlf lickotH
alio UlTUHKt IU CJ1CCK H'lHKUia IIIIUUMII IU
th situation You can go lo the statlo-i
with it' k-ts ant buggagc checks lu your
i)' kcl ui I M' pn.g ur accommodations
aiiiii'g' i tor lb s reliable and r presents
u i ell nt- ri"U the andalia !' nnsylva-
. I.. ...... ., t f.m U, f nillu ... .Ill, lHSt
.Uf. iUUIIltl OViil Slfc. VM ,V V M.
J0 Why will you suffer?
1 r" M w'h li a .v.-in win n ti , r ,i-
UEftJ THE GREAT TURKISH
A SUItE ADD POSITIVE CURS, "-"i
WZ H 8WH
-id I V.
It' i M '
ti r !-
r !ir,iin i
' tt1 Ii,. , m I " -
I -rilrv nml it- ri li
1 ,. I. slildil tnr- i1'
i. ' m. lirii ef Wit.
.-p-.r.it irpstnthnl mni tw
mii'tithit o I ill
f ihiKi1 iml.t ihi'I ft!!.:
Irvtl.eit- nte-ttni, M tnt I tiM
whit h'lir.iini' i it -rnr rsniiol i nisatt
mr , i. . vi
t. .. . i ... !.... tu-.n.-t f..-
t - . . . ,,... -.,.. i-
II. I ,. . , r (..HI I I, II
EBBSE4 ee- mm m can
- , 1 l i M - t . i' r
i , , . r . i. . i'.- t'
!!, ( h s ' '. ,.,,. I i.l H'l- III ! If
DR, HENDERSON, IQI
awnr flir Hl7r&J"J J -
(ircatcsl Attractions ever offered" to the nubile: l'IMlIi
4 The Celebrated Flying Jorclans 4
ai iiiai. 1'iiti (iit,Mi:i:s.
Rlz-vlcrir-t S!eoiT A. CHAMPION LADY ACROBATS
l.ono DISPLAY OF FIUKWORKK. ADDUKSS 1SV MAYOR i
DAVIS. TIIH I5LU1; AND OKAY." MlSH' ALL DAY. 3
PKKKOKMANCICS. TWAINS KVKWY PIYIi MINUTES.
KLKCTWIC CAWS. HofND TWIP lr. CENT'S.
HAVE YOU H BO
Will care for his mrruls nnd mntmcrti viliilc providing the best physical aud
mental culture. Send (or catalono to
WALTER AI. JAY, A.M.. llwul Master.
ST. JAMES MIJr
Ti'lii m.nlsT I mh.itakv wiioor.
-nit: si ost m ccrssrri. f -insiorm
Tin; only M:i.r.T I 3" "lltl-
Tor Ciitiibicue nnd tcrmi aildrct fill. 1". . lt!,t:i', Superintendent, Miicnii, Jto.
Till ltlT AM) 3IOST III'l.K'IOl'S
ice otr:e.a-:m; i
Dctllcretl lo prltnte fnuilllcp. ?r. rents per bnir khIIimu Sl.?.
per gallon. Our linker uooiN lire iuiMirp:tH..i-d: i he Iichi hot
ter Ulltl the freshen! ecic lire usetl. St. (.ciirKc l.iiropculi
Until oier rci.liiiir.-iut. I I.I.I. I'HOM 7t:i.
Richards & Conover Hardware Co.
Cutlery, Iron, Steel, Wagon Wood Work. Nails, Sales, Scales Etc,
Southeast Corner Fifth and WjanJotio Su, Kansas City Mo.
1 V$&r Or. DeLap's "RELIEF FOR W0MEN"l?y
I M'm NMIXAN.l.tUVAVSI.U.IAI.,..". A'
S ttifivW VV; A F-ir ' fr than T.in.syer l'onnyiiij al Pills nnd all similar nicillcineilng (Jf
H .sj'-'a " lAvl'J . ,f., ,! uei in ilnnisunlsnf ca"es It Is .1 fir- rmflu uarir .,,, "
(j iiX,fyn- ffiijt .' Scut promptly (se.dedi nn receipt of HI 1X1 Av..iu lallnro 11 , -'
H te'isi- WTCTT disappiilntineiii. Prepared liy uM Ur II I.aii, of l'a-is, l-'ranre -"
PWJA)-I.ilist In fomalo cnnipl.iiutii; HO ycara' piacl'ice, boapi.'ai uudMtef
v , x'or halt) uy
1107 Main St., Kaiixns City, Jlo.
SL'AUINO A Illlti.
Hut the r.tpcrliueut Cnn llurilly Ho Called
it Orcut uccoss.
From the Fulrhnven News.
mil Joneh, of Ilaiijiy Yulley, came Into
the olllce the other day and ald that ho.
hnd found out a cood way to scare a dog.
He Kuid he didn't see any sense in want
ing to shoot a dog or be cruel to dumb
brutes by poisoning them when there were
wnys enough to Just scare 'em, and In that
way keep 'em from bltln" you. He said,
Just to show his Rood faith before we print
ed the recipe In the News, we mlKlit go
down the street past Oldfeller's place and
try his dou once. So we started out with
him. Jqnes took bis umbrella, and as we
walked ulnng be showed us how the old
thlnu worked. He asked us to walk Just
ahead and he played wd were In the iio.sl.
tlon of the doi; nnd wanted us to growl.
When we made n noise ho rushed at us
with the umbrella, opening and shutting
It In a rather startling manner. Ity and by
we reached i Udfellcr's place, but didn't see
the dog. Then Jones growled like n dog
and shouted: "Sic 'em, Tuwser!" In about
a second und a half Towner came Hying
around the fence corner und Jones just
had time to lower IiIb umbrella when the
churgo was made. Towser made a rush like
a trolley car a half block ahead of you.
Jones parried and worked the slide on the
umbrella handle. The next Instnnt the
dug had a mouthful of a $1 umbrella cover
nml two ribs out of the same. Jones ex
pectorated a mouthful of tobacco Juice lu
Towser's eye and then told him be could
have the lemulnder of the water cover,
Ids remarks all prefaced with .adjectives
tiever used In prayers.
We didn't return to tho olllce together
nnd Jones said If we ever printed the rec
ipe or made any mention of the experiment
the A. O. V. AY. would loho a coupte of
thoin-and on us and havo a day off for a,
.Micuoiins or Ai.c01101.1s31,
Tills Is a JSViv 1'uil Which tint ?lfillr I'm
fcsslou .May Adopt,
From the New York Ttecordcr.
"The funniest theory I ever heard re
garding drunkenness as a disease," said
Dr. Henry S. Trigg, the brilliant ox-chlef
of the burden of cmitunlous diseases, who
is making a special study of alcoholism la
all lu varied and Interesting, if not exact
ly pleasant, phases, acute, chronic and
otherwise, "is held by a gentleman who
runs iv somewhat celebrated retreat for i-o-called
dipsomaniacs not fur from the city
of Hartford, Conn, This genius holds and
he has been many yeurs In the business
that drunkenness is contusions, just like
measles or typhoid fever, He bellevts that
the disease can be communicated directly
from one who Is infected with II to nnu
whose sjstem is In a condition to rt-ci ive
the infection. According to his thtoi. ,1
drunkard fchouh! be locked up. not ukme
fur his own good, but because he is a
constant menace to other whui per
mitted to no at large. Sounds c011U1.1l,
does it not? Vet the ptood doctor ran 1 x
pnnnd his theory by Hie hour, and bring
excellent rounding reukons to his side of
the qtu-Hiion. As for me, I cannot quite
accept the contagion theory, but 1 would
not lie surprised to wake up some day
and Unit In my new simper that some sci
entist bus discovered the bucclllus of alco.
holism. I am strongly impressed with the
Idea, trained front my rt.eaiches. thai
there i u microbe engendered by alco
Tn ht. I. mils Yla tho Wnb.ish.
11 50 lo St. I.O'lbJ.
U.U round trip.
The Wabash is the short Hue and makes
the fastest time, l-'rte chulr curs aud
"Take the Wabash."
Tliket olli.c. northwest corner Ninth and
i-:iiita IV Iloute Ilzi-iirsloiis.
Denver and return, July 4 to S, Inclusive,
lloston and return. July 5 10 8, inclusive.
$3.l)0 and !33W.
Choi. of riutei Sloping -ar berths se
turtd thr ,uah to ib - ui4ii,,ns
For pari ular-i il' at Santa Fc Kou'
tikrt olll- s poro- .11 corn r T ath and
nam eiree's, or iv,u 1 u "11 avenue
GEO. , . IlAUU.M3Lv.II, P, and T. A.
Why will you die?
. a i . ' '' ' r
$$L JL lil Sara
I- I . i " .'v "
Ih, i f. . ! ' '
Mi.'i.jm , f.i n ' '
t'tftMl "t t "
tfilil n" '"
Iie-i-nln sii-l .-n- .'I'g In i .
!". ..met Ir r mni' ji-'
ruf In ie it wi k .(:! In a
Tin- slw c l the n"il si t
Ins irrtmfiit. lmi.fi"!"f t '
i"inirn. "i i"-r "r"
wlm .ml i. -r Ini.iiti . ''; " "
t.M I i I-. iir.i.i n If I I .'ill.i'1.-'. t 'Pri'it
.,-,-i-,-.i le.ii-'rt v- MiM
''If ' f s - mil.! fe
W. 9th, Kansas City, Mo.gj,
" rti..,.nj-Ji---w3t.jt.vii i
9 ST. JOHN'S SCHOOL,
I S SAUNA, KAS
Wnli WocfniMi '.--Vt
,v,.u ., voii.111 i. .c0
ARE YOU GOING
To take advantage of the low rates via the
UurllnKton Iloute to St. Louis and return.
June 2U to July B: Louisville, Ky , Septem
ber S to 10; Baltimore, July 15 to 1C; Uos
ton, July 5 to S and August 19 to si; also
various seashore resorts, Including all the
Eastern nnd Northern summer icsurts of
the United States.
Denver, Colorado Sprlnss and Pueblo,
July I to S. California, Alaska and Yellow
For the two occasion at Huston tho
Hurllngton Iloute will sell tickets tliroueh
points as far south as Kentucky and Vir
ginia and as far north ns Canada and Ver
mont, and via all the Inti.rnieill,itt, gate
ways to suit our patrons. Addre--.
II. C. OIIU. Kansas City,
.'uiiilny, duly "th, IH'.I.-J, to 1'ertle Springs
The Missouri Paclflo will run n special
excursion train, k-avln Kunsas city, Kns.,
at 8:30 a. in., and Kansas City I'lilou depot
nt 9 a. m for 1'leasont Hill. Holdeii, Wur
rensburg and Perth Sprlnps. Jb turning,
special train leaves Warrensburg it p. m.
I. IlOt'N'D TRIP ItATK. JI.
Pertlo Springs ranks us tint Saratoga of
the West. A lieuutlful resort. Hood tish
Inir, boating, bathing und many other at
tractive features too numerous to men
tion. Ttnund trip excursion th kits on salo
nt the Union depot, No. lois I'niiin avenue,
(rand avenue depot, anil city thket olllce.
No. S00 Jluln street. Telephone No. :iS.
K. S JKWKTT.
Passenger and Ticket Agent.
liriinil Kxcitrsloii to Colorado.
Leaving Kansas City at 2:00 p. m. July
C via the Union Paciilc, arriving 1,1 Denver
tiie next morning at s, where close conneo
lien is made in Union (alatlon for C'oloradu
Springs. ll,.ul0' tOiJ all liocky .Mountain
resorts. This special train will be mny
equipped with Pullman palace leipnis car,
and tltiest reeliulng ctmir cars. Seats free.
Originally inundtd for the teachers deslr
itia to attend ihe .National I-Jdueational
iH-etlng. JuIV to ii. It has been decided to
Include their fri.nds. The lato has been
Seed at the low price of $13.00 for the round
trip. Tickets good until septemher j. je.
member ihw low rate includes the trip to
Colorado Springs and Pueblo, and is oo.l
returning ia a different route. Ticket at
this low raw good jib all regular trains,
.. .K. S" 1 J;t;J. J?A . Only
line navii'i. """ """T "'," 'u"i Kansas,
to "'. 'ni " . " running
cHlces. 10W Main street, and lug Ui.?
avtuue Telephone iitia. V
j, . i.-,ii.iip, tjtncrai Agen
If lii Search nf 11 .m ttfiuiiiluu, I
Try the effect of a mud bath at Las VeH
Hot Springs, New Mexho. iitinr form
(lli t (.... .. 1
nay be hau there, all .specially
beneficial lu rheuui.nie truiihlts und di.
eases of the blood. Tint tool. dry. toiila
ulr of this resort Is lust On- Hunt. i.. ..-!..
nerves, aud there is uoihlug t restful a-S
New Mexico sunshine, cap,., iay Whe;i
supplemented by such hue service as Is
rllt LIS. , till. ll.ltul 1 I .is. ..... " "'
glVJO at the Hotel Jloutesunia, reopened
June 20. This famous Inn cannot be ex
celled anyishere lu the Southwest
joy or "ianii 01 suiisu ue- i.,i,i,- r-,.n-...:
W. llaaeubucb. P. - T. A.. k-,..cr
jl0- - ..j.
Cheap lilies to l.nui.vllle. lit.
. Jl"Pre Oulo Koiiibwesieru railway
i",,,'i UiV,ril"f- "" ? A- ' wicimpnieiii,
Louisville, Ky., sell 1 x, in-lo,, tiekets S-i ,i
I'lllber S tl
II li... 1
until Oi 10.
b-r ' fi.nii
11 -t ,
f ) :'i r
W 1" i
I . . r
- He nt a 1 .10
1 lt'-in- n. r
uw : v rail
St Louis, to
r r Pl'- d. d.
, - ' 1 1 , .1'.!.. . , "
ug ut. St. Luul.s. fwl .artli.-r partkularst""
. . - - n iy ( a- - r .t m
, . , , , .. . n Hj
I- r mi
i i'."' i v th B ' I
i ... t. i..l Q J. '
it f i if M
"" ' t m
. n- '1. i-lo "
rt v- 1 U
i I. 'uln. i - nf El .
., i.- fr, y V
i ill -- w. H f
i M I
r y t
' r nt I'ft. ai v
i-uy to ,""'j,f!' V1"J' '" rutin hi
Pullman palace dining jars. Leave Kar
sas City .:; m. and IMo. m. The lay'
is a very tiopuUr Kansas City Denver tif
Ui it reaches Denver at . !:j next aftern.)1
Compare ltn "'"; imi particulars, f'
ervailons. maps and Illustrated ulde.r
ti.,.-,.!.-. furnished eheL-rlullv m ,.,1.. ...J
nuuim n ip ecuioi.ii iuki-i,, 0h sal .
Las N'egoa Hot Springs ii0,,i principal
points. Reached only uur th- Santa Fa
itoute. For Illustrated pamphlet and a
jmitr '' Tfte.