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The Meeker herald. [volume] (Meeker, Colo.) 1885-current, January 05, 1895, Image 2

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THE HERALD.
MEEKER, COLORADO.
I— ■■ ■ "I" -I"~B i
The agencies for the pro- j
motion of matrimony are still one o» j
the chief sources of income of the !
divorce lawyers. >
' ■ ■ ■■
The detailed reporta of our warship
experiments with torpedoes appear to
establish the fact that there will be a
fine accident on record before very
long, if the experimenting goes on.
The electric light in the room of an
Otsego county, N. J. juror having
gone out. ho spent half an hour in a
vain effort to relight it with a match.
It might be a saving of time if some
such simple test as this were intro
duced in the selection of jurors gen
erally.
A Georgia paper objects to the
pardon of a wealthy rascal, who is
serving out a term In the penitentiary
of that state, on the plea of sickness.
The habit influential prisoners have
of pining away until pardoned, thon
living to a ripe old agc begins to look
a litte thi n to this Georgia editor,
hence his objections in this particular
cate.
Theuf. is clearly something askew
about the administration of New
York justice. A man who ••unlaw
fully solicited and accepted four
baskets of peaches,” valued alto-
Cther at $3, has been sentenced to
rd labor in .Sing Sing for ten years.
Boss McKane, who stole $566,000
from the town of Gravesend, pays as
a penalty therefor four-and-a-half
years’ imprisonment.
The loan ► o- ; ety formed in New
York city to lend money to deserving
poor people at six percent has applied
to have its capital increased from
SIOO,OOO to $290,000. It has loaned
$195,040 on the security of household
goods and found repayments satisfac
tory. The busine-s i- self-supporting,
while it has enabled many worthy
families to work through a crisis in
their affairs.
it costs very little money to sub
scribe for a good newspaper, yet there
are people who do not read the
papers, but send their money to
“blind pool” swindlers and go to
New York to buy green goods, and
are taken in by swindlers that have
been exposed again and again. No
regular newspaper reader ever ex
pects to get 150 per cent a month on
money sent to ba invested at the dis
cretion of an unknown firm.
A New York butcher has given no
tice that he intends to servo horse
meat to hi- customers. Secretary
Morton was called upon to prevent the
sale of horse meat but he writes that
there is no authority warranting the
interference of the United States
f overament in the sale of horse meat.
f the New York dudes want to eat
horse meat a- they do in Paris, why
the best, thing to do is to allow them
to indulge in their horse steak.
The frequency with which eminent
men are stricken down by death at
public function.- can be accounted for
only by the intense nervous strain to
which they are subjected. Where
such startling examples of the ill ef
fects of excitement in combination
with repletion are constantly given, is
It not high time to consider the wis
dom of separating them.' Eloquence
at the fea.it is not promotive of either
good digestion or faultless circulation.
It has been determined to disband
all the Indian companies in the regu
lar army except those at Fort Sill in
the Indian territory. It has been
fount l that tic- Indians when separated
from their wive- do not render good
service, being discontented and given
to deserting. At Fort Sill, however,
there is a large Indian settlement
where the wive.-, of the soldiers can
live. Consequently the Indians sta
tioned there are contented and render
good service.
Itf;ssia and Great Britain are to be
left to settle the Armenian business
between them. This was inevitable
from the first. The former would,
doubtless, be willing to call it square
if Turkey would surrender Constan
tinople and the Balkan equities.
Great Britain would b; content with a
railroad route to the Persian gulf.
Each would oppose the other, and so,
beyond making a few threats at the
Turk, neither is likely to do very much j
for the Armenian < hristians.
Let us suppose that Japan takes \
possession of China and establishes a
strong and enlightened government. |
The new Japanese empire would then .
have a population of 400,000,000. '
The Introduction of universal military :
service would give .Japan an army of
40,000,000 men. Gordon has proved
that the Chinaman can be made an ex
cellent soldier. An army of 40,000,- !
000 ( hi name n well disciplined, well
armed, and officered by Japanese, I
would be irresistible oven by the com- I
bined world in arms.
- Mr. A&tok pursued his tramp out o;
purely patriotic motives, and now that
the tramp is convicted on charge of
unlawful entry we assume that our
free institutions are secure to us for
a while longer. The line must, of
course, be drawn between free institu
tions and free bods on Fifth avenue.
» Scientists have solved Hie puzzling
problem of why a falling cat always
lights on its feet. They should next
take up the equally puzzling problem
of why a do cending coal oouttle al
fwajre fails to light on tho ott
LOCKED IN A VAULT.
COUNTY TREASURER ROBBED.
! A Robber Knock* Down Trauarcr Htofrn
At I*dU Rons, California, I.ook* Him
In the Safe and Carries off OS.OOO-
Stolen Kelea«e<i After Eight Hour*
Santa Rosa, Gala., Dec. 28. —Santa
; Rosa had the biggest sensation in Its
history to-day. The couuty treasury
was robbed of nearly SB,OOO and Coun
ty Treasurer Stofeu was left Insensible
in the vault to suffer death by the rob
! bers, who locked the door of the vault
cm him. The robbery occurred about 0
o'clock this morning, but was not dis
covered until about 5 o’clock tills after
noon. All this time Couuty Treasurer
Stofen lay upon the lloor of the vault
gasping for breath, fearing every mo
ment during conscious Intervals would
be his last. Had it not been for the
timely arrival of his wife, the only per
son In town who knew the combina
tion. he would have been dead. She
had been at Cloverdale, und on her re
turn here about 4 o’clock learned that
: the treasurer had not been home to
dinner. The children said they had
taken his dinner to him and left it In
: front of the office, but they could not
: got in.
Mrs. Stofen, suspecting something |
wrong, rushed down to the office, i
which is on the south corner of the j
court house, and adjoining the slier- |
llT's office. The door was locked, but j
with the aid of the Janitor she opened |
the door. Between the front part of
tlie office and treasurer's front office
is a wicket gate. This also was locked.
Once inside, Mrs. Stofen found her
f**ars realized. On one desk was her
husband’s coat and hat. On the floor
in confusion were money trays on
which the treasurer carried money
from the vault, which is in a rear of
fice. to his desk in the room. About
that time a faint knocking was heard I
from inside the vault. .Mrs. Stofen
cried out that her husband was in the
vault and that sli** could save him if
she could remember the combination.
The first time she tried she failed ow- }
lug to her great excitement. Next time .
realizing that her husband’s life de I
l>eiided upon h«*r coolness, she was sue- :
oossful and the big iron doors of the
vault slowly swung oj>en.
Treasurer Soften was found on the
floor of the vault unconscious, the safe j
door was open and most of the money
removed. Treasurer Stofen, as hood as i
he revived, said he opened up the of- j
flee as usual about D o'clock. As he j
was carrying out the trays with money i
from the vault, a tall man In stocking
feet stepped Into the door of tlie vault!
and with uplifted dagger in his right j
hand, told him to drop the trays, which ;
he did. As he stooped over to lay the ;
trays down tlie robber struck him a (
powerful blow on the back of the head '
which rendered him unconscious, for :
how long he could not tell. He says j
the man was tall and wore chin white |
kers, and must have gained admittance j
to the office during the night and wait
ed for him to open the safe.
Officers are scouring the country for
the robber, but not a trace has been
found.
Officers say there have been a nnm
ber of hard-looking characters Id town
recently, but most of them have been
common tramps. It is the belief of
many that the job was done by parties
living In Santa ICosa, who are familiar
with county offices, and knew just how
to proceed to loot the treasury. Owing
to the start the robber bad, officers
think the chances of finding him are
rather few. There are many theories
as to how th*- robber got into the of
fice, but the most general belief Is that
he got into the office Thursday night
and hid until the treasurer opened the
vault and walked Into it
EX-SENATOR FAIR DEAD.
H« Expire* Suddenly at San FrancUco
Saturday Morning
San Francisco, Dec. 20.—Ex-Senator
James G. Fair died suddenly at the
: Lick house at 12:20 this (Saturday)
morning.
| Senator Fair had been in poor health
for some time, suffering from asthma.
A few days ago he caught cold while
going out in a rainstorm to view some
of his property improvements at North
Meach. The cold did not apparently af
fect his lungs, but settled in his kid
neys. This evening he was feeling bel
ter tiian for the past few days and his
death was entirely unexpected.
Senator Fair was about G 4 years old.
His death was due to a complication of
kidney and stomach troubles. His only
son, Charles G. Fair, wbotn he dlsin
-1 fieri ted about a year ago, was with his
father at the time of his death, a rec
oncllllation having been effected a
short time ago.
i Senator Fair was born in Ireland, and
was at one time United States senator
; from Nevada. He made his fortune in
the Comstock lode and was a member
of the famous bonanza firm of Flood.
Mackay, Fair & O’Brien. He largely
: increased his wealth by investments in
I San Francisco and California real es- j
: tate, and his fortune is estimated at
$20,000,000.
FonUr fining to Japan.
| Washington, Dec. 27.—John W. Fo«-
ter, ex-secretary of state, has been re
quested by the Chinese government to
' go to Japan and meet the plenipoten
! tlaries of the former government to
* aid them in their negotiations for
i peace. He has accepted the Invitation
and expects to leave Washington with :
in a day or two, sailing from Vancou '
ver for Yokohama on January 7, unless i
informed of a delay In the departure of i
the plenipotentiaries.
Mr. Foster goes to Japan purely In a |
; private capacity and has no authority I
I to represent or act for the government
| of the United States.
Newfoundland Should Join Canada.
London, Dec. 28.—1 n a leader this
morning the Dally News says: What
ever the Issue to the proceedings
against the directors of the Commercial
bank of Newfoundland, the incident
will hardly strengthen the public con
fidence on which the poor remnant of
Newfoundland’s prosperity rests. The
colony must now see cause to regret its
short-sighted refusal to enter the do
minion. Had it joined the Canadian
confederation It would have a better j
claim for support from its sister coin- \
muoUgr than it can now advance. j
The Telegraph says: Something must J
be done to extricate Newfoundland. We \
cannot help thinking that the wisest
eventual course will be for the colony j
to abandon Its Independence and join '
Canada.
POPULIST CONFERENCE.
Catherine of l’romln«nt Proplfc'i Party
f.»*u(lrr* nt St. I.ohlm.
St. Louis, Dec. 28. —The conference of
the national committee of me Peoples
party with invited friends began to
day at the Llndell hotel In this city with j
an attendance of something over 200.
The meeting was called to order by
National Chairman Taubeneck.
The usual committees were appoint
ed. In the afternoon a number of reso
lutions were Introduced.
After the evening recess the confer- j
ence resumed the call of states for ex
pressions of opinion with regard to the
best policy for the party to pursue. For
lowa, General Weaver responded, urg
ing his well known financial views and
asking rliut the light of the next two
years until the national election be made
upon the Omaha platform in its entirety
with financial reform well to the front.
Recurring to the resolutions intro- ;
duced on behalf of the Central People's
party committer' of Chicago, the con
ference suspended the rules and passed
unanimously the denunciation of the
imprisonment of Eugene V. Debs, Geo.
I W. Howard and others as an Invasion
I of the rights of free men to a trial by
Jury. Some little debate was Induced
| by a phrase therein referring to Judge
i Woods as one “whose record is a stain
j upon the Judiciary of the country,” but
1 an effort to strike it out failed and the
resolution passed.
Commissioner Breidentbal of Kansas ;
demanded adherence to the Omaha plat- ;
form. The same line was taken by i
spokesmen for the states of Kentucky, j
Louisiana, Massachusetts, New Hamp- '
shire, Vermont, Minnesota, Mississippi, j
Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Michigan, <
New Jersey. Ohio, Oklahoma. I’ennsyl- j
• vania and South Dakota. Tennessee, 1
Texas, Virginia. Wisconsin, Connect!- j
cut and New York, after which the con-
I vention took a recess until to-morrow
morning.
j At the conclusion of the session J. C. j
I Manning of Alabama announced that j
j lie had upon advice, issued a call for a !
! meeting of the ballot reformers of the j
i South at New Orleans, January 18 and
ID, to perfect a permanent organization (
I and plan of work.
ASPEN POSTMASTER REMOVED
An Apparent
Account*.
Aspen, Colo., Dec. 28.—Postoffice In
: spector Nichols has been in the city for i
; several days investigating Postmaster
Garrahan’s accounts. He found an up- ;
parent shortage of $1,500, SOOO of which
: are items of expense incurred by Garni- i
1 fiuu and not allowed by the government, j
! The remaining S9OO in unaccounted for.
i To-day after corresjiondence by wire j
j with Washington, Mr. Garrafian was
i deposed and Manager S. I. Hallett of j
! tlie Smuggler mine, one of Garrahan's ,
i bondsmen, takes temporary control of
the shortage and he will not be prose
cuted as it is believed the tangle Into j
which he has got the office Is more a ;
result of carelessness than anything
else.
Will Kmliicn the Fore** ut Cheyenne.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Dec. 28.—The formal j
order reducing the forces in the Chey
enne shops to 80 or 85 men was receiv
ed from Omaha bv Superintendent
O’Hearne this morning. The order will
go into effect on Monday next. The of
ficials state that it is imperative that
operating expenses shall be reduced.
The Union Pacific has recently lost so
many of its connecting lines that there
is no occasion to employ such a large
force in the mechanical deportment. It j
is stated that the forces will not be in
creased at any other point on the sys- j
tern on account of this reduction.
Through 11 Drawbridge.
Oakland, Cala., Dec. 29.—A car on the i
electric line between Alameda and Oak- j
land plunged through the open draw at
the Webster street bridge into the wa- 1
ters of Oakland creek this morning. The ;
draw was open and the inotornmn did
not heed the signals. The conductor and
motor man were the only persons on tlie i
car. They did not have even time |
enough to jump, but went down Into
the water with the car. They escaped
with no more serious injury than a
drenching. Had the car been crowded
with passengers the loss of life would
have been very great, for the car sank !
completely out of sight.
A DUuntoron* Flro nt (ialrontuo.
Galveston, T< xas, Dec. 28.—The fire 1
on the British steamship Masonic, !
which broke out last night proved to
Ik; more disastrous than was at first
expected. One life has been lost and
two more despaired of, and the whole j
cargo of cotton is a total loss. John !
Dixon, cook for the screw men loading
the vessel, was suffocated while sleep
ing in the cabin. Two of the vessel’s I
crew overcome by the flames are now
In a critical condition. The vessel was
j beached this afternoon and the fire
is now well under control. The vessel
will be saved. The Masonic had 7,O<X)
bales of cotton on board, fully in- ;
sured.
Kh«:«p War In Court.
Grand Junction. Colo.. Dec. 28.—Jno. '
Jackson and William Covert were ar
rested by Sheriff luucs last night under |
the charge of having killed the 800
sheep last spring. The warrant was is
! sued on affidavit of Mr. Reed, charging
j them with the deed. This opens up the i
j sheep war In the courts and portends a
i long and bitter fight. It will be remem- ;
I bered that Reed’s sheep were killed j
while he was driving them across the
| hogback to graze in the plateau coun
i try.
Will llavo Water Work*.
Grand Junction, Colo., Dec. 28.—This j
was the day set apart to vote on the
proposition to Issue $250,000 worth of !
bonds to build water works from the i
mountains. The election has been hot- |
ly contested all day. The proposition J
was carried, however, by u majority of j
sixty. This undoubtedly Insures the )
construction of the works.
The hen fanciers are making efforts
to get up a hardier breed of hens to
stand our cold winters better by pro
| duclng a cross between the Plymouth
Jltogk lien and the old fashioned weath
er cock.
WHITE HOUSE CHRISTMAS.
The Rny I* Olv.-n Up to th* Little
Onr*.
Washington, Doc. 25.—The president
: and the members of the Cabinet cele- j
} brated Christmas in the old fashioned j
f way, making It essentially ft family af- j
fair. At the White House it wa® a i
genuine children’s day, everything be- j
ing given up to the president’s little j
ones. There was a Christmas tree »et i
in the library, the first that the Cleve- i
land children have called their own, !
and Mrs. Cleveland herself added the
finishing touches to the tree, which, (
while not or great proportions, was
! very beautifully trimmed and decorat- :
ed with tiny parti-colored electric ;
lamps in place of the old-time wax cau
dles. Tlie gifts of the little ones were
j numerous, and until noon the express
wagons and messengers came laden
to the White House. As usual, the
president remembered all of the cm- j
! ployes in the House. Everyone got n
fat turkey and to his personal servants
the president gave substantial gifts
of money, an example which was fol
lowed by Private Secretary Thurber
with his household and attendants.
Mrs, Cleveland also had a pretty lit- j
tie present for each of the employes |
She herself received many Christmas
presents, the president's tokens be
ing very bcaut.ful. The only guest
present at tie Whit*- House was Mrs.
Cleveland’s mother. Mrs. Perrlne, and
the dinner was strictly limited to the j
family. Preceding it, however, there
was a pretty little luncheon set out for
the children of the Cabinet, who came
to the White House to see the Christ
mas tree.
All the members of the Cabinet ate
their dinner at their homes in the bos
om of their families, and perhaps tlie
largest gathering was at the Carlisle
home, where the secretary and Mrs.
! Carlisle entertained their children and
grand children.
SENT TO SING SING.
Flrt*t Conviction hh h Rfitult of the Lfzov
Investigation.
New York, Dec. 20.--Ex Police Cap
tain John L. Stephenson, the first of
the police officials to be tried and con
| victed rm am outcome of the exposure*
I brought at>out by the Lexow commit
' lee, was sentenced by Judge Ingraham
j in the court of oyer and terminer to- j
■ (lay to three years and nine months’
| imprisonment iff Sing Sing and to pay
! SI,OOO fine.
On Dec. 12, after a trial which lasted
' three days, tin; ex-captain was found ,
j guilty of bribery, he having, while In
| charge of the Fifth precinct, received
; four baskets of poaches from Martin
I. Edwards, a produce dealer at 153
j Duane street
' The ex-captain took his son tenet* very
coolly, and as he was crossing the
• street to tli<* Toombs prison, being
saved the ignominy of going over tlie
' “bridge of sighs.” be said to one of his
friends: “I may as well go up and be
gin serving my term at once, as 1 deem
It useless to fight the case in the
! courts.”
For good behavior Stephenson may
earn a commutation of 11 months, thus
making the actual time of imprison
' ment two years and ten months.
LOOKING FOR MISS POLLARD.
A Theatrical Munuti r Want.* to Give . r l*-r
a Job.
New Y’ork, Dec. 24.—Madeline Pol
lard, of damage suit fame, Is missing.
Manager M. C. Anderson of the Foun
tain theater, Cincinnati, has been in
New York since Wednesday last hunt
ing the city from Harlem to the Bat- I
tery and from river to river for the
woman who broke the political power
of Colonel W. ('. P. Breckinridge.
The fact that Miss Pollard has not
promised to boa sufficient drawing
card for first-class houses to bill does
; not In the least discourage Mr. Ander
son, who considers that she will be an
unusual drawing card for popular-price
theaters. Manager Powers last sum
I mer had a contract with her for her ap-
I pearance upon the stage of first class
: houses. He learned then that the scar.-
; dal which clustered about the name of
Miss Pollard would make; It impossible ;
; for her appearance at fashionable play
: houses, and the hope which Miss Pol*
I lard then
was for a time shattered.
Now Mr. Anderson beli**ves Mr. Pow
ers mad*- a rnistak in not trying to bill
her at popular-price houses, and as a
result of that belief is exerting every
j energy to find her. Night and day
; since reaching this city he lias been on
; tho go, but jus yet has not. been able to
| locate her. He Is armed with a con- j
: tract, which, i f signed by the young
: woman will call for a large salary each
1 week. That Miss Pollard Is in the city ;
is certain, but in what particular house
is the mystery. She is no longer known !
as Miss Pollard, but has changed her
name to one which suggests nothing of
what her life lias been.
It was but u short time ago that she
obtained a position with a large houso
in cUs city os a typewriter. When her
indentity was learned, she was ln
formed that her services were no long
er needed. Since then she is said 'o ;
have hidden her whereabouts from her
acquaintances.
The Cincinnati manager is confident '
that he cat: induce Miss Pollard to sign
! his contract If he can only find her.
AN ELECTRIC ROAD.
■ A Oroat Voaoniltn I.liw In Iln Ciinalract**)-
San Francteco, Dec. 25. William H. j
Mills, land agent of the Southern Pa
cific company says that the construe- !
tion of an electric railroad from Mer
eed to the Yoscmitc valley is an aa- j
i HUred fact. The capital stock will be
$2,500,000, and will be taken for the
j most part by Chicago capitalists. The ;
| right of way from Merced to Yosemite ;
has been obuiiiud, and engageuneuts ;
; for the rental of electrical power for i
; the use of mining at point* on the road
, and for machinery at Merced, already |
exceed slo<),o<><i [wu- annum. The pow- j
er Uto bo establish*-d at, three point*
! on the Merced river. The road will be
j broad guage and will serve the region
I tor freight and passenger like ordinary
i railroads. The Pacific Improvement
j company will take tlie. contract for the
j construction of the line.
Tho Colorado Poultry Aio.x iation Is
looking for seven or eight ihr.v varie
ties of fowls to !>•) shown at its annual
show in January. Among these will
be some Importations from the obi
world.
•Inlliiß Cnwwr’i Limitation*.
Julius Caesar was considered a great
man, and so lie was. But he had hi*
limitations, and some unknown writer
i gives a few illustrations: He never
! rode on a ’bus In his life; he never
j spoke into a telephone; he never aent
| a telegram; he never entered a. rall-
I way train; he never read a newspaper;
| he never viewed hls troops through a
i field glass; ho never read an advertlse
‘ ment; he never used patent medicine;
! he never cornered the wheat market;
• he never crossed the Atlantic; he never
was in a machine shop; he never went
to a roller-skating rink; he never con
: trolled a manufacturing company; he
’ never dictated a letter to a typewtrter
girl; he never invested in railway
stock; he never played a game of bil
liards; he never saw an electric tight;
he never listened to a phonograph; he
never posted a letter; ho never bad hia
photograph taken.
Flggs— “Heilo! what are yon fimng—deal-
InK a whist hand to the baby’’* Fogg—“Bhe
Is a little slow about talking, and If ttu*
falls to help her I don’t know what will/
Pains in the Back
“ I had been afflicted for several year* with
what the doctors called Diabetes, and Buf
fered terribly. The pain .n tny back wu ag
onizing in the extreme. Hood’s Sarsaparilla
a and Hood’s Pills
cured me. Now
I can go to church
and attend other
meetings with
ways keep Hood’s
Pills by me. In
my whole life I
never met any
thing that did me
so much good as
Mr. John Branaton Hood’s Saraapa
; rilla. ‘ Experience teaches a dear school, but
fools will learn by no other.’ I was once fool
ish enough to listen to a druggist who claimed
to have something superior to Hood’s, and
took another medicine. If I had thrown my
dollar tn the street I would have been a gain
er.” Jonx Buanston, care of John Greetham,
Wellington, Ohio. Get Hood’s because
Cures
Hood’s Pills *'ure Constipation by restoring
the peristaltic action of the alimentary canaL
Ely’s Cream BamrwprlSl
QUICKLY CUKES
COLD inHEAD fHSta
Airplr Jinhn into *-ach nortrfl.
Kly Bbob., WVVmmin HI., N.Y. 31
TUC nnoi/v I The oldest and largest
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MOUNTAIN i
IVIUUII lain ; .. ou WUIlt ,o incce*H
UHPOCDICQ Jul plait COLOKADO
nunocnico, GROWN tree*. ScndfOf
PALifkU PITV Catalog nr and price list
uAnUPI ulll. and mention thl* Paper.
COLORADO.
W.L. Douglas
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9uvnvb PIT FOR AKIN*.
cordovan;
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Jmf' <KiiY * 3.%P POLICE,3 soles.
L 9^p»2.V/ORKINGf,i E| / s
“EXTRA FINK- *•
1 . -40 ml $2 s \ 7 - BoYS'SCHOOLSfOI
■ LADIES •
r best o'* o **.
BKOCKTOK/tAIS.
Over One Million People wear the
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
They give the best value for the money.
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The prices are uniform,---stamped on sol*.
From $i to $3 saved over other makes.
If your dealer cannot supply you we can
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A BCBT IN market.
BEST IN^WKARINO
uS tW The ont- ror lap noleex
mfl rav 11 tends the whole length
n -; down t<> the heel, pro-
PS iv. ten ing the boot In dig.
* ? * ri ‘ r j t an<l * n ol * ier hard
~4 Xg ASK YOUR DEALER
and don't be put off
with Inferior goods.
COLCHESTER Ill'll if 1C It CO.
I I
h Doubtful Hncdn nlone. Tho best
■ more. Ahlc your dealer for m
i FERRY’S)
\ SEEDS h
I m tlie best. Known J
m every where. Perry’s herd B
M A annul for 3 805 tells you M
Wyvha.t, how, und when u> plant,
m Bent Free. Get 1L Address \JM
M U. M. FERRY & CO.,
M Detroit, Mich.
FRFffiTcOSTC YOUMTHiaiJFgB
P Qgrr. No OpgjrK .ft
J
: i&oggJaJOti
fclff
nENSIONw iV i!. w ’ >M>ai S ll >
■ 3yra lu lost War, *tty sfaMA
nnns^spi
A Pale Gray Donkey,
of Damascus.
wonring ■ well filled mannr
corn and ost*. slipped his
to roam over tlie arid deeert wim
he round among the hot sands ua
burning rocks s scanty a- OD
tblstles; and on the third day h.
perished.
The moral of this la:
DON'T BE A PALE GRAY
DONKEY.
Don’t wander away from horn,
without going over tlie ever popo!
SANTA FE ROUTE.-
The Santa Fc hns lines | n is
States and Territories. It always
gets there carefully nml on Uni
and, considering nil thing, u
cheaper than oUier roads. '
Don't persuade yourself that in
other way Is satisfactory; especial
ly If figuring ou a trip to CHICA
GO and Bust. Tlie Knnta Fo lath*
short eat line by :iu miles between
Kansas City and Chicago, and hu
few crossings nt grade. Its veitl
buled Myers are beauties. Two .f
them leave Colorado points dally
Why not take u trial trip?
Inquire of nearest A. T. & 8. V
agent 48dlt
WHEN THE
KICKS COME IN
Is not. tho title of a now song, nor
doe« It rofor to tho backward act
ion of that much maligned animal,
the mule.
It la a phrase used by the inhabi
tants of Oklahonm to designate the
approaching opening of the fruit
ful acres of tho Kickapoo Indlao
reservation.
If you wish to find out all about
the Kickapoo lauds, as well aa
those belonging to the Wichita and
Commanche tribes—where cotton,
wheat and fruits will pay hand
somely—ask J. P. Hall, Colo. Paaa.
Agent, Santa Fe Route, Denver, for
a
free
copy
of
Oklahoma
folder.
’■PIKE’S PEAK FfQUTg,*
M IDLaj/j)
j/f\i
«RAILWAY»
ILL STANDARD GADGS
SHORTEST TIME
I < SCTWCEN "
Dnnr, Colorado Spring! sod FaiM*
Salt Lsks City, Ogden, Paellle Cewt
sad all Sorthweet Points, Tla 1»
altos, Lesdrllle, Aspea sad
Olrawood ■prints.
SOUPY UNEQUALLEO! p
EQUIPMEMT UNSURPASSOI
Threoek PuEeu Vmpm **4 Fullm* T«wto
Cm bstWM* Dd*nr ud San Fried***.
TkiMfh th* heart *f th* Rocky M*untds*--P|
moat r*inlprr*hu, th* **l**l *ed th* gnmdaA m as
N. COLLBRAN. ONAS. •- LIS*
•SM’A OANAMR. WM
THE J
9MB RIO GRANDE!
RAILROAD
THE ONLY LINE PASSING THROUGH
SALT HAKE CITY
ENROUTE TO AND FROM THE PACIFIC COAST.
THE POPULAR Llf-c TO
LEADVILLE, GLENWOOD SPRINGS
UNO ASPEN.
THE MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO
TrlslSad, Santa Fa aa< New Meiico Pilate.
Reaching all llic principal towns «o<| n > i “ ta *
setnp* in Colorado, Utah nml Nctv Mcxu- •
, THE TOURIST'S FAVORITE IIM
TO ALL MOUNTAIN PSSORTt-
At. Ihioa h JjTiljis ei, >
Palace and TouriM Hlfeffphi

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