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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 01, 1902, PART I, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-06-01/ed-1/seq-8/

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KEPUBLIC: SUNDAY. ' 'JUNE 1, 1902.
7
tit
U.
MEMBERS OF
tf
TiEDrarAN
JtEPtlBIJC SPECIAL.
CfiJumbla, Mo., Mar SL Among the soci
eties) awarding scholarship at the Missouri
Bt&jSe University Is the ono In connection
wlt the law departm-nt tho Phi Delta
PhlVFrOternlty. The law school now num
ber?! over MO men, having a three years'
roR&ar course, with a post-sraduato outline
Of ftudy.
Tea organization Is a national one and
Tletoman Chapter at Columbia Is ooe of
theginost prosperous of the brotherhood.
Its membership at present consists of twen-
HOW SECRET SERVICE MEN
RUN DOWN
Uohn &. Murphy, Snperintendent of the Department for Missouri and
Kansas, Tells Republic Readers of the Methods of Detect-
ing and Breaking TJp Gangs of Men Who lim
it tate Uncle Sam's Coins and Currency.
0n the second floor of tho Post Office building, at Eighth and Olive streets. Is the
locotf headquarters of one of tho most lntcresUng and important branches of the Govern
ment the Secret Service Department Here John E. Murphy, the superintendent of tho
service for Missouri and Kansas, looks out for counterfeiters.
fife Is as expert in counterfeits of all kinds and can detect a bad coin or bill almost
at d- glance, and during his connection with tho service, since 1E93. has been the means
of sending about sixty counterfeiters a Tear to the Penitentiary.
The methods used in running the manufacturers of bad coins and bills to earth and
Jtho Jfay In which the bad money Is told from the good are well described by him.
fl?
BT JOHJf E. jrCItFHY.
Superintendent United State Secret
Service Department for Missouri
and Kansas.
Established at a time when the country
was'overrun with spurious coins and coun
terfeits of all kinds of Government obliga
tions, the United States Secret Service De
partment more than bad Its hands full in
ferritins out wrong doing and bringing
the offenders toa speedy Justice,, but at
I-r..VJrr1-..- .PS? .i. tt,
present.'the system Is "soT perfect and tho
agents of the Go"rament axe so" scattered
throughout the couhtryV that It Is' almost
Impossible for a. crime to be lqnr -without
detection; - -
' Representatives of this department, all
working under John E. tVllkle at TVaab
Ingtony D. C the chief of the service, are
located In every city -where there, is a Sub
treasury and In many other large towns.
They-'oonsUtue the bureaus of the depart
ment ond tinder them are numberless spe
cial officer who are assigned to reguiar
In romn'lalnts nra thoroughly investigated
and If the evidence "warrants, arrests are.
made ond the accused vigorously prosecuted
In tho United States District Court. As
suming? the role of detectives we shadow
the supposed counterfeiters until conditions
are such that we feel conviction sure, then
arrest and prosecution follows. ,
Since 0293 I have been chief of the. local
bureau and during that time Missouri has
ranked among the States having the high
est number of convictions each year of
counterfeiters. The average number con
victed a year is about sixty and the number
who are acqltted Is hardly worth mention
ing. Motto of the Department.
The motto of tho department la: "Be
pure Sod then go ahead." It Is considered
cf much more Importance to arrest an en
tire gang at once, even taking the chance
of one or more of them escaping, than to
arrest them singly on different days, and
meantime permit the other members of the
sang' to escure and destroy -all evidence of
their' orifne. for this reason the officers of
the department, with tireless energy, may
watch suspects for months at a time, and
then suddenly swoop down upon the ren
desvduz and, surprising the inmates, ar-
(reet them In the "very act of breaking the
, 2aw. Under those conditions conviction Is
absolutely sure.
In the time that I have been connected
-with the service It has been my fortune to
be connected with some of the most Im
portant cases that have come before the
attention of tho department. Dally accus
tomed to hearing reports of counterfeiting
and called upon to examine spurious coins
and fraudulent representations of Govern
ment paper of all kinds, we soon become
experts In this line of investigation, and
can teU at a glance almost good from bad
moneys
There are many ways of detecting coun
terfeit money, and In the history of the
department there has not been a counterfeit
In circulation for a considerable length of
tiraeTefore It was detected by the officers
of the Government. It may bo that the of
fenders were not arrested until some time
later, but that Was due to caution on our
part, for it was desired to arrest the en
tire gang and not a few members uf it.
To stamp It out entirely and not merely
cneck operations lor tne urae Deing.
Never, yet has a perfect counterfeit coin
l'been made, some aa.tr tnat Drougnt
about detection always has been found.
This is because the majority of coins are
molded, and cot stamped, and in doing this
the counterfeiters leave some trace of tho
melding. For Instance, when a coin is mold
ed there is a small portion of edge that
remains smooth after what Is' called the
tall ls'fllcd off. The tail Is caused by the
hele la the mold through which the metal
ls'poired.
When this tall Is Sled off it leaves a
a mother should be a wurce of joy
danger incident to the ordeal makes
RV m VL. El flf
? Moistes" Friend is the only remedy -which r 'iieves women of the great
f ' paia and danger of maternity ; this hour which is dreaded as woman's
cf' ewATe4' fmal m nnf nnlv msrlA ?rla Tittf ell !, Anne ?a irfiAiA
i !., . ., k ... .. ,.h, ..I..1..H i , i.w.,.,. aa. - - - ,ut, -, 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 , I. 117,1,1, ir
t by its use. Those who use this'remedy are no longer despondent or
1:; -gloomy; nervousness, nausea and
BE, ZJi' !. I. j- j
J UTCJVUiUO, IUO BJBIC1U lb UlilUO JCUUV
S5XJOT&3 Bcciueuia bo tJjiuiuou to uic critical
ho4r are obviated by the use of Mother's
JPrfatd. "It is worth its weight in gold,"
W- mfflv who have used it. S1.00 ner
.-'.:. r. , v, , i
pottie ax arug mores, hook containing
v ygjuaD w lntormacion oi interest va ui women, will
J tie sent to anv address, free unon annlication. to
mWBfWJB REQU&ATim CQ.Miismta. Qa
MISSOURI UNIVERSITY
DELTA nil, MISSOURI STATE
ty-elght men; two of thesi are post-cradu-atcs,
seventeen nre members of the iradu
ntlng clas nr.d nine men have Just been
taken frcm the lower classmen. The fra
tornlty Is really a senior organization, only
enough Juniors belne honored at the clcse
of the year to preserve the chapter.
The post-graduates are George II. Moore
of Qulncy, 111., and Arthur P. Knlpmyer
of Hlgglnsville, Mo., and the seniors, mem
bers of tho class of '02, are: Albert P. Ham
ilton of Orrlck, Walter Burch of Laddonla.
A. L. Anderson of Lobelia. IV. Va.: ArF.
Clenry of Chilllcothe. Cleveland A. Newton
of Manes, B. I Itoblson of Unlonvllle. D--n-
COUNTERFEITERS.
smooth place on the milling of the coin, nnd
thin milling must be filed In. One accus
tomed to examining coins will be able to
see the, place where the milling was filed
in. That Is one way of detecting a coun
terfeit coin. Another is by sense of touch.
A counterfeit coin feele greasy to the touch
on account of the method of manufacture. A
counterfeit coin often feels light and does
not ring true. The expert uflng one or all
of there ways of testing the genuineness of
the coin Is able to arrive at a conclusion
as to whether It is a counterfeit. His fingers
become so delicate In touch and his eyes
accustomed to look for the marks of a
counterfeiter on every com that ho handles
that seldom 1 he' mistaken,
l'leld of Smnll .Stores Profitable.
Cashiers of largo stores, as, well as bank
tellers; become, experts In examining money,
and it is not on them tnat the counter-
?.
JOHN E.
Superintendent of the United States Secret
felter attempts topasn his. work. The Celd
of the small store. or the saloon Is much
more profitable. Going hastily into a storo
or saloon, he throws down a.' counterfeit
coin or bill, and after purchasing some
thing will receive the change. Often the
proprietor will place the bail money in his
cash drawer, and not till ho goes to the
bank to deposit it will he find cut that he
has been victimized.
Th6 same persons may succe3sfally work
this game for days before detection, but de
tection Is sure. The proprietor of the store
or saloon will become susplctous-ot any ore
who brings In a large bill or coin" every time
he calls, and he will examine -money offered
more carefully, and some day will detect
the counterfeit, and a poUoeman will be
summoned and the offender arrested.
It Is strange, but hi Br, Lculs there are
many persons who do not know of the ex
istence of a Secret .Service Bureau in the
Every mother feels a
great dread of the pain
and danger attendant upon
the most critical period
of her life. Becoming
to all, but the suffering and
its anticipation one of miserv.
other distressing conditions aro
r l- . .. j .i.
1UI LUC COIDlUg CVCHt UUU LOP
Homer's
i
'-'"- - rig
'I.,-''''.: K-M
FpipimI
:...l ssWm
PHI DELTA PHI.
UNIVERSITY,
ny C. Slmrcll of Liberty; Lewis B. Gllllhan
of Gallatin; Hosca V Ferrell of Carterville.
III.; John BrRdley cf Senath. P. ltlley Price
of Plattsburg. Iloy It. Robinson of Apple
Ion City, Benjamin M. Meale of Greenfield,
J. Patterson McBalne of Columbia, l.uvaru
n. Jonra of Mob?rly; Itoy A. Hockewmlth
of Laweon and llobson Hoar of I'.ca. Mo.
The ulno men of the Junior class recently
Initiated are: FMnk A. Thompson, Jr.. of
Ht. Loul? Harold t Thurnim of Ijimar,
Thomas W. Koblnson of Macon; Eugene
Silverman of St. Joseph, R. V. McConnoll
of Greenfield. Milton A. Kunjus of I,ovc
Lake. Pat MuMlns of IJnneus. R. O. Som
crvllle of Chllllcothe and Ralph B. Hamil
ton of East Palestine, O.
city, and when they find themselves in pos
session of a counterfeit coin they do not
know what to do with It. They n- peal to
the police, nnd perhaps one of a gang Is
arrested, while, on the othsr hand, if we
had been informed in regard to tho matter
we would not rest till the entire company
was behind the bars.
In many cases the police notify us when
counterfeit coins have been found in cir
culation In some particular section of the
city, and those who know of the bureau
bring us Information. If many counterfeit
coins have been papyed In one section of the
city It is natural to suppose that the person
or persons passing tnem live !n that rnrl of
the city, but In this we are often .nLttalecn.
Again, when every coin or 1:111 brought to
us from that section of the city bears the
same Haw. for all counterfeits have a flaw,
we naturally suppose that the same gall?
manufi"'turt-d all of them.
A shrewd counterfeiter oftentimes will
manufacture coins In one part of. the city
and circulate thenVlit'onothSri tltto! ihe.de,
partment Is much ihorepen.fAMpflSf'to the
course to pursue In finding those guilty. In
our office we keep constantly on tile a ltt
nnd accurate description of many of the
leading counterfeiters of the country and
all these known locally. By exnn.lnlng
the counterfeit mwncy and then looking ever
our records and finding the name of the
man who has manufactured a rlmllar c.51n
or bill we have one clew to work upon, but
by no means a sure one.
Wont Descriptions, Not Arrest.
It Is necessary for us to caution tho small
storekeeper and the saloon proprietor re
garding receiving bad meney and request
him. Instead of turning over the offender
to the police, to give us an accurate
description of him. and with this as a basis
;im one, to be sure we begin our oper
ations. tt Is impossible to tell exactly what Is
done In all cafes to learn the persons re
sponsible for the counterfeiting. AVhen we
arc reasonably sure that we are on the
track of the rlsht persons we report to de
tective methods, hut In all the time tint
I have been In the service of the depart
ment I have only two or three times ;ecn
disguises resorted to while shadowing sua-
Tccts. It is my opinion that disguises are.
worn more in the dime novel than In real
life.
Ono thing thnt must be done Is to care
fully watch the suspected counterfeiter day
MURPHY.
Service Department for Missouri and Kansas.
I and nlgbt. For this purpose It is orten
I nofiAaiiarv in rtlt TftClTTUt Ttpnr ITlff hOIUfi OI
tha counterfeiter, so that his goings and
comings may be accounted for. 'When the
Secret Service men have become confident
that counterfeiters are at work they ar
range their raid, If possible, so that they
will catch them whrie manufacturing the
money.
In the twenty-seven years thnt I have
been associated with criminal work I have
gained a. good knowledge of counterfeiters
and their work, and ns I have a good mem
cry for faces I am often able to arrest
men without having had any previous
charges laid against them. When I see a
familiar criminal In the city I suspect him
of Tjclng here for no good purpose and
make it my busliwss to find out what he is
here for.
Th Adam Hafley Case.
I havo been connected with several im
portant cases In tho last few years, and In
all of thorn we were Able arrest the entlra
cane and convict them. Of theso the
Adam Hafley gang was one of tho most
noteworiny. uanoy was a laioicr hvjiib
near Ashley. Ill- His friends conslderef.
him half-witted, and the members of hi
family thought when he spent a lare
amount of his time at work in a little sbtrt
on a remote part of the farm, that he Tps
working on seme invention, and according
ly did not molest him. He was In realty
manufacturing S20 and J3 bills, of wharis
commonly known as the Manning clad
Associated with him in this eountertllt
ing were two brothers named Wilson, living
at Plggott, Ark. They were wealthy lum
bermen, and what Induced them to enter
this business I can't see. Another mun
was F. D. Hubbard, a druggist near Ash
ley. These men took the biUs as Haf ey
manufactured them and circulated theui.
They appeared often at his ahed, but mem
bers of his family, the only persons tBat
saw the visitors, thought he was -howjng
them his patents, and when the entire gang
was arrested they were greatly surprised.
As they did not work together it was im
possible to catch tbem all together, and
the first arrests were made at Jonesboro,
where1 the Wilsons were trying to pass the
bills. The counterfeits annearrd' n.rwti
good and they were accepted by the bank
uiexv. 'jam ui ; iotcd. oi DAt tote a, num
large bills appearing et one time i
would satnrally cause. some, surprise,, JUtmr '
Kirir Hf- i 7
a day or two the bank became suspicious
nnd called the attention qt ehe Secret Serv
ice Department. The bills were found to bo
counterfeits.
I was called upon to Investigate and ar
rested the Wilsons. They Implicated Hafley
and Hubbard and was able to seize their
dies. Ink and paper, enough to manufacture
over $1,000,000 worth of bad money.
Seized $20,000 In BUI.
In-the George DIco case I seized 110.009 In
$19 bills near Kanas City. Dice "van con
victed. In another case I followed I man
from Missouri to Ionia. Mich., and there ar
rested him with 110.000 In 120 bills on his
person. In Philadelphia I was thirteen
months working on one case. Constantly
shadowing surpects, I Anally was able to
make arrests ttjat broke up a big counter
feiting gang.
This last was called th Jacobs caso.
Those arrested were EJIcry P. Ingham,
former United States District Attorney at
I'hlladelphii; Henry K. Xewitt, former As
sistant United State3 District Attorney at
rhlladflphla: Samuel B. Downey, Deputy
Internal Revenuo Collector of Lancaster,
Pa.WllIlcm Jacobs of Lancaster. William
V. Kendlg of Lancahter. Thomas Burns,
Kcnd!g"s foreman: Arthur Taylnr. expert
engraver of Philadelphia, and Baldwin 9.
Biedell, expert engraver of Philadelphia.
There ivas not u move of the suspected
persons during a year that we did not know
of, yet hen we asked them after their ar
rest if they had seen any cf the tiecret
Service men before they said no. Tayloj
nnd Xlredell wore found going to Lancaster
iulte ofton. Wo followed them, and then,
learne-l by whom they were employed.
Jacobs s recent was not beyond reproach.
Ho had Ikji connected with many schemes
and we Immediately suspected him when
we found that he was associating with ex
pert engravers. We timed our raid so as to
catch them actually at work.
AVAS COLUMBUS CHIEF OP TOUCH.
Slnrphy Orlcinotrd lMnn of Havlnc
OnlMldr Drter.tlrcn at IJIjr Gathering..
Before entering the Secret Service De
partment Mr. Murphy was for a number of
yearj Chief of Poilce of Columbus, O.. and
was raid to be one of the best posted men In
that lino of business In the country. Hs
hod a wide knowledge of police characters
nnd could remember faces that he had not
seen for years.
no was tne Hrst police officer to introduce
the scheme which has since grown com
m?.n l Rising detectives from other
cjtlcs to the scenes of large gatherings.
For Instance In IMS, when the G. A. R, En
campment and Ohio Centennial was In ses
sion at Columbus, he brought detectivej
from nearly all largo cities there. Among
others Tom McOrutn. now a member of
Chief of Detectives Desmond's staff went
from St. Louis to assist in watching for
pickpockets and confidence men.
With the aid of these outsldo detectives
Mr. Murphy was able to arrost three hun
d!el susptcts and he had one hundred and
seventy-live of these photographed nnd
their pictures sent throughout the country.
His Idea was that every large city had its
police characters which form a moving pop
ulation, going from city to city as they see
n. chance to plrk up a few dollirs without
danger of arrest.
inese men are known to the police of
their respective cities, but not to the police
of other cities. Walking along the street
of Columbus for Instance Tom McGrnth
saw a St. Loulls police character and Im
mediately arrested him, suspecting that he
was there for no good purpose. If he had
been allowed to remain at liberty as he
would have been If It had not been for the
fat. Ixiuls detective he might have "fleeced."
numerous people and proably never been
urjesieu.
REPTILE SHOWED FIGHT.
Blue Racer Climbed Tree After
Man Who Struck It.
hkpuhlic special.
Greenville. Pa.. May 31. Oro Sprlnk of
Falrport had a thrilling experience with a
snake. He was 'n the woods tack of the
house when he noticed a snake's head pro
truding through an old board.
Sprlnk struck at it with a club. The rep
tile showed fight and Sprlnk took to bl3
heels and climbed a tree. The snake fol
lowed him up the tree. Sprlnk Jumped to
th ground, nnd while the snake hung to
one of the limbs he killed It. By actual
measurement the snake was 7 feet 4 Inches'
long, nnd of a species similar to the blue
racer.
!PT
"YANKEE"
ERATES THE'MBLES
f-y
Jr
Marp-aff I'allavicini 'Wishes His
Associaics Could See Amer
ica's Push.
baaaaaaaa sm.A..r
g ..$ ?
IHITTISO AWAY T1ICIU
LIVES I.IKE IJUDES."
O "I am tired of feeing my confreres Q
t who sit with me In the IIou'c of O
Nobles In Austria lounging about the O
& clubi at home with monocles In their
eyes, rotting away their Hvps like O
dudes. I wish they could all come to
this country and see It. the land I
v iovc, witn r energy fnn prosi ... -t
Margraff Hlppolyt FallaUclni.
t3vvvvvvvvvvvvvvS
r.nrcuuc srnciAU
New York. May 31. Margraff Hlppolyt
Faliavlclnl, scion of the noble Hungarian
house whose name ho bears, arrived on the
Kronprlnz W:iheln en his annual visit,
as he terms It. He will remain in this coun
try two months, visiting Washington and
the West, and return home, maybe, with
an American bride.
Impulsive and energetic, the young Mar
giaff, who has but recently reached his
majority, is an admirer of America and Its
institutions. He speaks Ingllsh fluently
and exults over the fact that he has been
nicknamed "the Yankee" by his friends in
Vienna.
"I do not deny that I lovo this country
and the West that Is the land of the fu
ture." said the Margraff, "I try to lnduco
all of mv friends that I can to come to the
United States to learn something of the
push and bustlo here.
"I am tired of seeing my confreres who
sit with me In the House of Nobles Idling
away their time at the clubs, with mon
nocles In their eyes, rotting away their
lives l'ke dudes."
When the Margraff came here last year
he was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
B. Richards of No. 2116 Pine street, Phila
delphia. Mrs. Richards acknowledged that
the Margraff was engaged to her daughter.
Miss Meta Evans Richards. Later, In Oc
tober, it was announced that the engage
ment was broken. Tho Margraff would not
discuss the matter except to say that the
report published was true.
"But thero Is another," said he. "I cannot
speak of It as yet, and she Is on American
girl, too. It will all be known in proper
time."
Margraff of Pallavlclnl. Count Cfcaky. and
Hereditary Lord of tho Territory of Zips, Is
the full title of the young Hungarian noble
man. The Fallavldnls were sovereigns of
the principality of old Galllcene, and are
connected with an Italian family of the
same name Rosplgllosi Faliavlclnl. Hlppo
Ivt Faliavlclnl Is a son of Count Czaky von
Korrosegh. His father and mother were
divorced and tho latter married the
Margraff Pallavlclnl- The union was child
less, and Emperor Franz Joseph, at the re
quest of ,tho Margraff. granted to the two
sons of tho Count and Countess Czaky
Slgsmund and Hlppolyt the right to as
sume the Utle of Margraff.
NINETY-THREE YEARS OLD.
Connecticut Patriarch Celebrates
Hig Birthday.
RnPUBIJC SPECIAL.
New London, Mar Si. Captain Henry Zt.
Beebo of Waterford, celebrated bis ninety
third birthday anniversary, receiving tha
felicitations of a numerous progeny. Cap
tain Betbe holds a record in Connecticut,
and it Is probable that tho record Is na
tional. .,
Captain Beebo's first wife was Clarissa
Thayer, who had three children, whose
marriage resulted in sixteen grandchildren,
twenty-seven great jrrandcblldren and three
gTeat-creat-grandchlldren. Of this lasge
family, the three children and eight of the
grandchildren are dead.
By his second wife, Frances Becbe, Cap
tain Beebe had seven children, and thalr
marriage resulted In twenty grandchildren.
Three children and. four grandchildren by
his second wife ore dead.
Captain Beebe Is residing now on the
farm which he bought In isfi, and Is re
markably vigorous for a. man of his years.
A. City of Homes.
Our World's Fair City bos been fittingly
termed "A City of Homes." They stand
back of our commercial supremacy, pros-,
ficrity and solidity. The rush of strangers
n 18$4 should find us at our best, and this
can only be attained by Individual effort.
nr timtvftnr ovn mwnises are "solckand
, span." A little paint will do it Ask for
! Franklin Brand, In I1 desirable shades.
Paint Ca,- cSFranklin aemi
iJICation. riaii.fl: iH9niBucjiu
I Jl A Judge's Recovery. 1
BEST wS COLDS,"
TONICS 'mJmM: cavq I
1 EVER Wg JUDGE I
I TOOK." i!1F " JUBGE K'mim QVRlfJf 1
1 JFRANC1 BEAM W 1 oiiuw
Judge Francis Dean Syrlck. of Richmond, Va Is a prominent attorney of Washington. D. O. In a recent letter written from 13ULStreeS, ..
Washington. D. C, lie says;
"I have for some time been troubled with a malarial condition of the system, thus making me susceptible to colds r
and rheumatic conditions.
"A friend recommended Peruna to me ssmc time ago and I commenced taking It and alter a few days I felt the bea
ellclal e fleets of the medicine. 1 am going to continue taking It for I can say without hesitancy that It Is one of the best ,
tonics that 1 ever took." FRANCIS DEAN SYRICK.
THE SECRET.
IIow Doctors Proteet Themselves
From Contagious Diseases.
Doctors rarely catch contagious diseases.
Almost lovcrybody knows tills, but few
know how they escape. Many believe that
the doctor has some charm or antiseptic
which protects him. Dr. Hortman lately
made the truth of this matter public, that
all might realize Its benefit. Contagious
diseases are conveyed by minute organisms
known ns diseaFe germs. Theso germs find
their entrance Into the system through the
mucous .membrane. If the mucous mem
FURIOUS BEAR HALF
KILLS HIS PURSUE
Bruin, Cornered by Hunters, Sells
His Life Very
Dearly.
RETUBLJC SrECIAL.
Bluefleld. W. Va,. May 3L A huge black
bear was brought to this city and sold to
local butchers. Its weight was 13i pounds
and In capturing it a young man sustained
possibly fatal injuries.
For some time past the farmers living in
the "Wilderness" In Bland County, Vir
ginia, have missed their sheep. RccenUy
the partly devoured carcass of a fine ewe
was found. A party was organized to hunt
down tho carnivorous animal. The country
was scoured for hounds, ana a nne pac&
was gotten together. .... ., ...
The hounds soon struck the beast's trail,
ond in a short while one of the hunters,
Charles Burton, got a shot at the animal.
The bullet took effect, but did not check
the bear's flight.
However, others of the party fired with
equally effective aim. and the bear, after
carrying ten rifle balls around with hlra
for over an hour, was finally brought to
bay by the hounds.
In his eagnerness to be one of the Dis
patchers of the brute. John (Burton, aged
22 years, got too close to the bear, and be
fore he could get a shot, was bowled over
by the bear's heavy paws. His face was
badly lacerated by the blow, and after he
had fallen to the ground he received an
other blow which broke bis left arm.
The bear then bit nearly through Burtons
left leg and was gnawing at his stomach
when tho party came up. A shot, fired by
a man named Ramsey, ended Bruin's earth
ly career. .
The young man was removed to the noma
of his father on Klroberland Creek, where
he lies In a critical condition.
Delirious Patient Escapes.
New York, May 3L While delirious from
suffering John Lewis, a patient In St.
John's Hospital. Long Island City, made
hl3 escape and n general alarm was sent
out for him.
Just a glimpse of a woman's face is
often all that is needed to tell the story
of her daily suffering. No woman can
endure for longthepongsof wmanlydis
eases without falling off in face and form.
Women who have been cured of
womanly diseases by the use of Doctor
Pierce's Favorite Prescription, frequently
refer with pleasure to the jrain in'appear
ance as well as in feelings, which has
come with their cure.
Favorite Prescription cures irregu
larity, dries weakening drains, heals
inflammation and ulceration, and cures
female weakness.
Sick women are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, free. All correspond
ence treated as sacredly jprivate and
confidential. Address Dr. K. V. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Yonr medicines here done me so much good
I ftl like a different woman.' writes Mrs. Mary
Murphy, of Milton. Trimble COl, Kentucky. Six
lacntlu ago I began .to think I would not see
aDotber well day. bet had made np ray mind to
follow yonr advice and give Dr. Pierce's loedi
dnasthoroogh trial. I here taken mx. bottles
of 'Favorite Trescrlpuon." tx of 'Golden Med
ical DUeoverr.' fpor rials of Dr. Pierce's feUeti,
two bottles et' Smart-treed. Also some 'lotion
Tablet,' Have gained fire, ponndj since but
Augcst. Twin teU the good nem to an suffering
invalids, for it was a 'IJeavenly message' to m
when I Jbnad eot what to do for relief.1'
"Favorite Prescription' 'makes weak
women strong, sick women welL Accept
ho substitute for the medicine which
works wonders for weak, women.
The People's Medical Adviser, looS
pages. A' on receipt oi stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Send ai one
cent stamps for the paper-covered edition,
or 31 stamps for-the cloth-bound volume,
to Dr. RV. Pierce, Boffalo, K.TT..
brane Is healthy they cannot get Into the
system. If the mucous membrane is af
fected by catarrh the germs'jflnd easy ac
cess. Catarrhal secretions furnish exactly
the material upon which they thrive ond
multiply. To get rid of the catarrh and
thus preserve the mucous membrane
healthy, is the only way to be safe from
contagious diseases. This explains why it
is that some people catch diseases easier
than others.
Everj' one is exposed Just the same. Not
every one, however, falls a victim to con
tagious diseases. A disease germ cannot
enter the system through a perfectly
healthy mucou.i membrane. Doctors know
this end therefore guard agalnit It. This
"THE
No
HE is always
correctly at
tired, because K. N.
& F. sacK. suits are
made to please the
most critical dress
ers; men -who rec
ognize style and
quality in a suit.
Tho Harvard, shown
here, is aspecial favorite
with dressy men. AsR
your retailer about K. N.
d F. clothing.
This is tho label
r
Knh,.NatiianT&Ftscfaer-Co
Chicago.'
68Lp
To Great Southwest.
One Pare pins 32.00 ronnd trip, June 3 and 17, Jnlj 1 and 15, Angnst
5 and 19,. September 2 and 16, October 7 and 2L
Opportunities for homeseskers and investors oa fertile lands and in
rapidly growing cities. Prosperous now promising as to the future.
Take advantage of these low rates and see what has been done in
thrifty Kansas, flourishing Oklahoma, prosperous Texas, Arkansas
Valley of Colorado, Pecos and Rio Grande ValleyB of New Mexico
and Salt River Valley of Arizona.
Honest descriptive literature free. Consult home agent ' or address
A. ANDREWS, Gtru Afent. 108 N. 4th SI.. St. Louis. Mo.
The Atchison, Topcia and Santa Fc Railway.
S8Lnt8L
ndicious investment in real
AKE TOireiCK AM DISCOUTCAGED havo you failed to find rfllcf-aro you tired of
paying DOCTOKS BILLS without any assurance of a euro er relief from suffering have
you found medicines no good and DOCTORS expensirc luxuries? If you really want to
pet well and arewllllnjr topaywhen cured for the benefit you havo received after you
have received It. then call at the
. e WORLD'S HEALTH INSTITUTE
A STATE IXSTITDTIO.N. chartered In Mlisoari. capitil SSO.OOO. Every professor is
a SPECIALIST at the head of th medical profession in his specialty and will cure you
after others bare failed. No matter what your disease Is they will euro It qulcily. They
are graduates of the best college In the world and have practiced for more thau JOyears:
they are competent, or they would not be at the head of this Institute.
g-?Th SOLARiUM-!',,,nbath-c, nervous dls
Ttt.. ., .25. M-andrhcumatlm. DOST
PAY a doctor until he cures yon "SO CUKE No PAY" Is oar motto.
CONSULTATION IS FREE TO ALL. If you
svmntoms and we will
Offlceand Hospital at WORLD'S HEALTH
.M
Aliuo C Et. Louis, Mo
WllV OT Hours: 0 a. m.
BnHRBj&FfMB3mKlSSttKElBWnH9BWBWKP&rMXIWttrInBMMMIMMShTrTMijm
Pri""J'ttssssTsl f.
' ' . M .
jf DISEASES OF MEN.
... "?"' "i prwT esiao,:iDva nracuce iinre iss. See beck nntEhm
To. Ktouwtc; b convinced. Tou see UK. Wm-TTIKR '"perSa. V?"
For Honest Treatment
-ooth sexes. Serrons Debility, Lost Jlauhoorf. p,J ""iS
ntrromotls. despondency and
sua. etc Pontr reitortd nd a rrtlral nu.
" v ciiuis. a -J I (ljJlllt,-VU. tllliKJ UlB
(Blppii Poisons AU ataice. Eczema. OJrra.
IJrln; also wtrat diiMTes which ecttroct nrerary- pats.. rv"?r fivtrrji- w Jtr l 5?
TCrlnnrr and iVla. Icier ll7rmt. qolcklr eared for Ilf"y r mriri " i. -a i- 3,
Piles, and alt Rectal dloases co:d. odn. mrthw-., no eniuSf An ISi2.,..'J'i5;iL- J&S?-
, Medical Dictionary and Adviser fr at ettlcr or tSui'.!'SS,'K. "fi"--
wr 1 a fiii i" -iii" 1 .
1 issssr sisisisiBBaBi si ss m m bsmc ss-.sr.
'ssasiv TmsTrxV W IT I' -l(., ' bI:sbbb1i Tm'a. VwiaMlas-sti
Is all the secret there is about It. V
The ten cure or preventive known to
the medical profession up to date for ca
tarrh in all its conditions is Peruna. Dor- . .
ing the uncertain weather of springtime Jt ;
is nn unnecessary hazard for any ope to
neglect to guard himself from taking els-, ;
ease, by talcing Peruna. Send for frus-esrfiv'
tarrh book. Address The Peruna Medicine
Co.. Columbus. O.
If you do not derive prompt and satisfac
tory results from the use of, Peruna, writs'
at once to Dr. Hartman. giving a full stats-,
ment of your caso and he win be pleased to
give you his valuable advice gratis. J ,
iioaress ur. cairman. iTesiaent oilTna
.n.irtman sanitarium, coiummis, Ohio,
9
- sS F. MANJ
99
SS2aja
mmaicmsz
mi
ickets
estate will make yon rich.'
ona NO CURE
NO PAY basis?
enntoi come write and state plainly yonr
tpli vnn Y,h,.r.
INSTITUTE, 3C3 Morgan SC St. Louis.
CRLBI;
VRireft?
"nmm,-Y
Fe
Room SCO, and Offices M f oor Emilia BHasJsA
to 7 p. m,: Saturday to S- Sundays toi3csiy
trrttah!ue rr nnntnen
TtrnAtt
for httXlAMfi iw
tmrini,. 'i.v," .rJ?2nJ? weakoe,
PabrfoL DirnSiiV t '. : -., . . LasC :.
CoBsnltatloa re ot'&r-.g
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