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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1898)
BENHCIIOTER * UIIIMON. K<H »n<l Pubs.
LOUP CITY, • • NEB.
A forger has been operating quite
successfully at Grand Island.
Ml** Florence, of Grand Island, was
severely Injured In a runaway a few
An order of the Maccabees has been
organized at Fremot't with over thirty
Three notorious criminals In Jail at
Seward made their escape, getting as
sistance from outside.
Ileatrlce and Lincoln are warring
on wheelment who persist In using the
sidewalk us right of wuy.
Frank Myers, a thirteen year old
Omaha boy, was killed by a freight
train last week at Ravage's Crossin g
Two members of the Second Nebras
ka—Corporal Thos. I>. Lurm and Pri
vate John K. Gregg—-died In Lincoln
a few days ago from typhoid fever.
Lieutenant Murrow of the Second
Nebraska volunteers urrlved at liraln
ard from Fort Crook. He was met at
the depot by a large crowd of enthusi
astic citizens, the llralnard Union band
escorting him to bis residence.
Captain Harry Lungan of Company
K, third regiment, Nebraska Volun
teers, Is home on a twenty-day fur
lough. He reports all members of
Company K, recruited at Hastings, In
excellent condition, with the exception
of three or four who are In the hos
pital, but are In no danger.
W. P. Burke, a man over sixty years
old, was badly Injured by falling be
neath hlH horse while descending from
his barn loit In Hastings. The animal
kicked and trampled him badly before
his cries could bring assistance. Ills
Injuries resulted In a broken collar
bone and a badly bruised body.
A meeting of the board of education
of Nebraska City, wan held ut which
resolutions were adopted regarding the
death of Prof. W, H. Skinner, which
occurred at Omaha. A large number
of people went to Crete to attend the
funeral. The schools were closed two
days out of respect to the memory of
The remain* of Lieutenant W. O.
Thompson of Company F, Third Ne
braska, was taken to his former home
In I>awrence rounty, Ohio, for burial.
HJs friends wired Captain McVIckar to
forward the body to Fremont.Next day I
a telegram was received from the lieu
tenant’s father from Manhattan, 0., to
havo U sent to Ohio.
Mrs. Minnie King of Kearney was
arrested In Grand Island o«i a tele
gram received from the sheriff of Daw
son county. The latter official states
that the charge is adultery with Will
iam Fredericks of Kearney, who I* al
leged to have assisted Mrs. King In
deserting her husband and to have
lived with her at Lexington for over a
The Kearney military nca^emy was
formally opened last week by the prin
cipal, Hev. Dr, Chittenden. There are
thirty-nine pupils enrolled, coming
from all parts of the state, and others
are expected soon. TIip school la,lo
cated Iq what was the Platte institute,
and during the past summer the build
ings have been repainted Inside and
out, and they present a very attrac
Robert Karl met his death near
Hooper In some unaccountaoie man
ner. His lifeless Ixxly was found near
the Klkhorn tracks about a quarter of
a mile east of Hooper. Ho had prob
ably fallen from a freight train, as ap
pearances Indicate. There were sev
eral bad bruises on his face and scalp
and one hand had been mashed. Earl
has been living In Hooper for the past
two weeks and Is supposed to have
come from California.
George Mulligan, a prominent fann
er wenti to North Loup, to adjust an
old grain deal with one of the buyers
there. During progress of the settle
ment a dispute arose, during which the
farmer used language which the dealer
considered uncomplimentary and ho
ordered him out of Ills office. Mulli
gan refused to go and the dealer picked
up the office chair and struck him with
It, breaking his left arm above the
The committee of the Methodist
Episcopal conference, after three days'
investigation against C. \V. Ellen wood,
late chancellor of Wesleyan university,
at Lincoln, reported sustaining all the
charges against Prof. Kllenwood and
recommending that he be expelled
from the ministry of the church. The
report was accepted by the conference.
The committee found that Ellen wood
had failed to account for $30,000 of
university funds, and while tln> defence
set up a counter claim for I1K.000, the
committee would not admit It.
Teeumseb dispatch: The funeral of
Rev, Daniel lleillg, the oldest man in
Johnson county, and perhaps hi the
state, was held here this afternoon.
Mr. lit'tig lived to the extreme old ago
of 97 vest*, ti months and 2S days. Him
death occurred Tuesday at the home
of hit son. Horace lleillg. near here.
Mr. lleillg was born In Philadelphia,
was a thoroughly educated mau for
years he i engaged In pastorul work
In the east In the Lutueran denomina
tion, and counseled with prumlueut
eastern colleges In Instruction In tuo
sciences. Coming to Nebraska a num
ber of years ago he located at Ne
braska City and later here. Ills wife,
who Is a year or two older than he,
and three sous, all residents of this
county, survive hint.
The total receipts of the Omaha ex
position to Kept 25 have been nearly
ItOthOOO Its cash balance lu the bank
is IIIMM or wore than #■. < >o<
Captain Harry H Uungau uf coni
patty K, Third Nebraska volunteer In
fantry, arrived last week at Hustings
from Jacksonville, P.s , on twelve days'
furlough II# Is looking and feeling
well and reports the ah k «■/ company
K as duiag nicely and none dangerous
ly III Captain Hungan «aiue home
to visit kle brothei Paul, who Is a
drt at the naval acadewy and was un
Ike Oregon at Pant logo before tke lat
ter • return tv school.
SMS RULER 1 "SUICIDE”
The (venient Death of the Em
jror Is Announced,
IS 0 CIALLY MADE PUBLIC.
AummIi1"" H«li«v#d to Hutu limn
Bwj I T» l*y th* OowHKnr KmprnM
—*H® he I’ulHIo Wii l'rn|»,rml—A
bojri > Oct. S.—A dispatch from
Slian|f 1 »ay» telegram* furnished by
tho Ta 'ai, <>r local governor, to a
Chlnesdiper there, allege that tho
cinporo'f China committed suicide
Hepteni1' 21, after signing the de
crees »’h placed the dowager cm
proa* » >e head of affair# in China.
This, Its added, is understood to
mean t) the emperor was assassin
All tlKnglish-spcnking secretaries
and th principal members of the
Oilnese'rcign ofllce, it is further an
nounce! have been seized and ban
At tbitime the resignation of the
rmparonuang ilsu was announced a
dispatcl rom Shanghai announced his
death, his report was denied from
rekin, If. ns the emperor is rarely
seen erpt by a few immediate at
tendant* tlic matter has been in
don lit, Iwas announced in the decree
that in iew of the complications of
the sitniion in the empire the dow
ager cm|css, the emperor's aunt, had,
at his truest request, ussumed con
trol of tl government. At the same
time gu tted statements were given
out that the emperor was in poor
health nil that lie could not live long.
These, Itvas generally be 1 loved, were
to prcpai tile public for the news of
his *udd< death.
Among the reform* advocated by
the empror that led to his downfall
were hIn ('termination to allow a free
press audio introduce Kuropeau dress.
He had Offered all newspaper* brought
to him (othat be might find us direct
ly as potable the condition of public
opinion. He had also appeared in
public in European costume, it was
suspected hat ho had designs against
the sacred queue.
Two or three days before the dow
ager empnss came Into power, it Is
said the emperor informed Kang
Yuwel, one of his chief advisers, of the
plot, and irged him to escape, telling
him that lie himself would be assassi
According to a dispatch to the Lon
don Times from its i’ckln correspond
ent, tiic imperial decree issued yester
day dismissing from office and banish
ing to III, Chinese Turkestan, Chang
'In Houan, Li Hung ('hang's oppo
nent in the foreign office, and former
minister at Washington, “acquits the
dismissed official of complicity with
Kang Yuwel, the Cantonese reformer,
but convicts him vaguely as crafty
The true reason for his dismissal
and banishment, the Times' eorre
spondent asserts, is that Chang Yin
Houan was a powerful supitorter of
the emperor's party.
Kuang Hbu, the emperor, was born
twenty-seven years ago, and ascended
tlte throne in 1HS7. ills aunt, the
dowager empress, was regent until lie
was proclaimed emperor. Hinee that
time she lias been the power behind
the throne. The empress is 05 years
old. She was sold as a slave by her
pnrents and was bought by a viceroy,
who sent her to the emperor as a pres
ent. At that time she had the reputn
tluu as the moat beautiful woman in
the empire. The emperor fell in love
with her and made her queen of his
linrem. Their mod he proclaimed heir
to the throne.
As the emperor prow old he allowed
hisyounp wife to control the affairs of
the empire. His miniate-* despised
her us only a woman, but when they
expressed their dislike they lost their
heads. It became unpopular to eriti
cise. After the emperor's death her
son came to the throne, but died in u
few years. For sixteen years she was
the real ruler of China.
The present emperor never succeeded
In escaping his aunts control. When
he selected his wives his aunt vetoed
Ids choice and mudo him marry un
uply niece of her own. It is said she
feared the women of Ids choice would
deprive her of her influctic •,
The assumption of power by the
downycr empress is believed, in spite
of official < hincsu denials, to mean the
restoration of the reactionary party to
lhe ascendancy and th • domination of
Itussian in lead of licitish iuHucticv.
MADAME CARNOT IS DEAD.
tlis Wlh of Hi.. Ill fated President of
t rnurn ids* tthll* !■> Itellretnent.
1's Ilia, Oct 3. — Madame tirnot, the
w idow of President t arnot, who was
assassinated by mi Italian unarohist
at l.yoii* .lane Vt, l»ti», die l at the
t bateau de I'reslo yesterday. \ln>hime
t arnot has lived ill seclusion since th.’
death of her 111 fated liushaii.l, devot
iiitf herself almost entirely to her chil
dren and yrsiideblldreii
I »■< Mitt WIU Us Tried fail Sli.ulh,
<«S*i\», swit4erland, liet. I The
trial of l.uehlni, the anarchist who as
soss uated lne empress of snstrtn, was
lived ior Nov ’itilier t by the assise
nv Vi an it > hot name I
at sod of » unpUcity l u the
crime, has I pen arrested
I III. tun, |
luy the Issl
two ytrU w
IWatl | >.«« I s Mudr
t Minnie llndelah
over the casket out ill
i of her ntr. ft i. ud f«
|o’ I'o’Hn slid dual I'li
be buried side by aide
MINERS HOLO UP A TRAIN.
Pans, III., tttrlkora Kstort to DmptniU
Methods Negroes Are Went Horae.
Towkh Him,, 111., Oct. 3.—Three
hundred striking union miner* from
l’ana held up a special Haiti more &
Ohio Houthwestern train conveying
fifty-five Washington, Ind., negro
miner* to Puna to take the place of
union miner*. The negroes were
taken from tile ears and compelled to
walk hack to Tower Hill, where they
were locked up In the depot until 10
o'clock last night. At that hour the
negroes were placed on hoard an east
bound train and taken ha'-k to Indi
ana, at tile expense of the Miner*'
The holdup of the train was per
fectly executed and was a hold stroke
on the part of the union miners. Ha
glneer George YVarshnu of I’ana was
in charge of the train, ami on being
flagged brought the train to a stop.
The miners were armed and masked.
The engine was uncoupled from the
coache* and run a short distance, the
engineer being kept under guard of
guns. Masked men then entered the
front doors of the train, while .their
associate* surrounded the eoaches.
The negroes were then marched out
buck doors and walked down the track
to Tower Hill.
New* of the capture of the black*
having reached Sheriff Coburn at
i’ana. he sent an armed posse of dep
uties, including negroes from Spring
side camp, toward tills town to inter
cept the miners on their return. Sher
iff Coburn's force had not arrived at a
late hour. In case they fail to appear
the miners will remain here over night
and take u roundabout way home. It
is believed that a battle will he pre
cipitated if tite Coburn forces show up
in tills vicinity. The sheriff of this
county refused to interfere with the
HUGE FOREST FIRE LOSS.
Th* Klaiues 1)1.1 Million* of Dollar*
Dainsgi) lu Wlxountln.
St, t'Alff,, Minn., Oct. 3.—The forest
fires which have been burning in
various places throughout Western
Wisconsin for the past few day* were
fanned into furious storms of flume by
yesterday's winds, and did great dam
age through Chippewa, liarron, Dunn,
St. Croix and IVak counties.
A very general destruction of tele
graph wires makes the reports very
incomplete, but it seems the villages
of Clayton, Alcmena and 1’oskln have
been wholly or partly destroyed: that
Cumberland tins suffered heavy losses,
and that (llenwood, liarron, Prentice,
Phillip* and Turtle bake were saved
only by great efforts. Reports of loss
of life are coming in, but have not
been verified, except in one instance.
A railroad bridge and trestle over
700 feet long, on the Koo line, west of
liarron, was burned last night, anil
trains lire running by another route.
fc'ires have been checked in places by
rains, uml the subsidence of tlit* winds.
A rough estimate places the aggregate
loss at from •3,0)0,00) to 8,*,000,000,
DEATHS AT CHICKAMAUGA.
Total i'rotn April 14 tu Dittr, In tail
liirluilliiK Fourteen liy Accident.
Wahiiijcotox, Oct iencral Koyn
ton, commanding At Chickamauga
park, sent tin*. following dispatch to
“Replying to rcquekt of .Secretary of
War in your telegram of yesterday,
surgeons at camp report total numiter
■jt deaths in camp from arrival of reg
tlam, April H, to <late, 42S volunteers
and one regular. Of this number,
fourteen *vere deaths from accident.
These figures also include deaths at
“Hovntox, brigadier (Iencral.
SILVER TICKET NAMED.
Henry George Nominated for Governor
of New York.
Ni:w Yokk, Oct. i. At a meeting' of
the Chicago platform Democrats lleury
George, the son of the single tax ad
vocate, was nominated to head un in
dependent Democratic ticket. The
nomination of Klllott F. Dunforth for
lieutenant governor by the regular
Democratic convention at Syracuse
Ilrltlili Hlilp in.,Illy to Fight.
Mono Ko\o, (let. .1. Kang Yuwel
lias arrived ture on hoard the steamer
Dallnrut, which was escorted by the
liritish second-class cruiser Ikiuaveii
turn, lie was landed and lodged at
the police tarriwk* l'pun sighting
two Chinese cruise i".. on tier way the
Itonuvontiire cleared for aetion.
wine Will lie I Mill.
Mil w Ai KI l:. Win.. Oet .1 The Wis
| eotisin liuttlesliip eounnissioii decided
on Miss I.ti/uhelli StepheiiMin. daugh
j tor of ext ongrcsstuitu Isaac M Ste- |
| phensou of Marinette, to elirlsten the I
• hul tU ship Wisi niisln wt tile launching |
at San Fraudsmi Xovcmlsjr 2d It I
was also decided to u»e w I lie at the |
So hisiri si l*«.ill's Isle.
I'A HI*, tk't. I It h tlllliorcil that |
Dreyfus hue already l»e«n traiisfcrreil |
from til*' Isle tie I>iside to tayeiuie. !
is liere lie awaits a steamer to bring j
him to a French nr uu Algerian |xirt. .
tudlaos Mat Go la Meile.s
Desisos. Telus, IH I It IS slated
that a deal haa In ii concluded by 1 kd
aware Indians for the pun hate «>f
.Ysoiksi acres iif laud In Vos' hi, and
that as stsin as they secure m itlrmenl
with the l nited State* and Die I hero
kev* they will remove there It t*
thought that many of the full-blood
t herohee* will accompany th in The
true! purchased I* on the Vagin river,
slat# of Nm»ra, and Is said to be Hue
land lts'|o vsrotatives of Me a Iran
land-holder* were re* cults among the
W. W. Lowe, a Railroad Man, in
Cus*ody at Kansas City.
IS JESSE JAMES, JR., IN IT?
\ letter Front tl.e Fumoii* liitn<!lt‘a
Non unil Another From >lohn Kenneily
Found on the Suspect I’.illre Will
Not Divulge the Contenl*.
Kashas Pity, Mo,, Oct I. The po
lice have in cuatoily William W. Lowe,
a railroad switchman, who, they de
clare, in one of the man who held up
and robbed the Missouri Pacific train
near Leeds tiie night of Keptember »3,
Tlic officers claim that between state
meritM made by Lowe and Ium wife
tliey liave enough evidence to convict
him of tin! robbery and to wurrant tiie
arrest of several otiier men.
HeiiNationul development* will doubt
Icnn follow the arrest of Lowe. The
police assert that lie had letters in III*
pocket from Jcnho .lame*, Jr., non of
the notorious bandit, and John Ken
nedy, the man who I* believed to have
been implicated In half a dozen train
robberies around Kan huh City,
Lowe Iiom been under tiie surveil
lance of the detective* Nine < tiie time
Kennedy was arrested for the murder
of Miss Schumacher, lie and young
James were almost constantly at Ken
nedy's trial and are known to have
bean on terms of friendMhip with hlrn.
Young Jesse James lias borne a good
reputation. Chief Hayes admit* find
ing the letters from Jesse James, Jr.,
and John Kennedy in Lowe's posses
sion, but lie will not divulge their
contents. However, he acknowledges
that the letters will form very impor
tant evidence when tiie gang has ail
la-on captured and brought to trial.
The police proceeded on tiie train
robber case on the theory that Ken
nedy’s friends bad planned and exe
cuted tiie joo. Lowe was among the
numia-r who testified for Kennedy at
his trial, lie is a railroad man and
was reared in Cracker-Neck. No there
was no surprise among tiie police
when a woman who lives near the
I.owes in West (Sixteenth street guve
information that Lowe hud told his
wife that he had a hand in tiie last
Missouri Pacific robbery. Detectives
Harbaugh, Handcrsou. i try ant and
Kcshlear were at once sent to arrest
I-owe. lie was taken to the Savoy
hotel and “sweated." Mrs. Lowe was
also examined by the police and she
gave sufficient evidence to warrant
holding her husband.
The oflicurs tried to keep I .owe.
under cover until tliey could forge a
solid chuin of evidence about him, hut
they decided tills morning that it was
useless to keep tiie arrest a secret any
There are not fewer than twenty
five detectives working on tiie train
robbery case now. Tills morning six
new detectives came in from St. Louis.
WELL EQUIPPED IN MANILA,
Tht, 10.000 Hpsnldi TriHijM titvt Up
U/1,000 Ni'w Mausers.
Kt. Pal'l,, Minn., Out. ,i —Colonel
Samuel Sturgis, United States army,
lias arrived in Nt. Paul from Manila,
which place he left in company with
fleneral iiabcock August .10. Colonel
Stm gis has been the assistant adju
tant general of the urmy corps at Ma
nila and the Department of Manila
under Ocneral Merritt.
Of the volunteer troops he says that
they endured constant hardships with
out a murmur or coinplaint of any
kind. The'r patience and endurance
were remarkable and proved that they
were a high class of men. Speaking
of the land battle at Munila he said:
“Our first count of the Spanish mode
out 10,000 men of them, all well armed
and equipped, and all in (food physical
condition. We were surprised at the
completeness of their equipment,
which, as 1 noticed, was almost per
fect. The lift.000 Mausers surrendered
were new and in good condition. Prom
the condition of the Spaniards it was
apparent that they were by no means
starving, although food was scarce in
the city. Their ammunition was abun
dant and their service pieces were in
(food order. Many of the Spaniards
hud money and their entire force was
“The Insurgents are rather decent
fellows, ismsidoring that all they
know of the ivui Id they have learned
from the Spaniards. They believe
that all other people are like the Span
iards, who have abused them, taxed
and re taxed them, kept them down
mid oppressed them and have not ul
iowed them to do any tiling for them
selves, They could not for a moment
comprehend our motives, ntir quiet
and orderly work of restoration, it
was not the Spanish method. They
art* bright, anxious to Uaru utiei Intel
*'^several of th > lea I >»s railed cm
tii-ueral Merrill for a eon fere new.
They were well mannered and Intelli
gent, and when fUmeral Merritt ex
plained to them that ha had not eoiuo
to interfere with their rights and ex
plained other features of th# situation,
they went away satisfied Thu Inter
view was entirely satisfactory
* We had little sickness, and i think
our Immunity was due mainly to the
fact tha men did not aleep on I)m
if round, but nil the beds of Umlssi,
raised above the ground "
t«IM t<* tala us I ushSlfilt Vrnttumx
Al'slIS. Texan, tk t i \ s|>eeial
election will la held lu Texas Nnvem j
lar I to voia u|»m an amendment to
Ilia atata constitution whieh providas
that paiiatous shall is grautwd ton fad
HOBSON’S CHOICE SPAIN’S.
Henator Hanna Dlimun Outlook ta
Ci.KVti.Ana, Ohio. Oct, 3.--The l-cad
er has from Ita Washington corre
spondent an interview with Meuator
Hanna concerning the Philippine ques
tion, which ia believed to repreaent
the views of President MeKinley,
‘‘I do not know what the instruc
tions gi ven to our peace eoinndaaloiiera
are," aaid the senator, "but ao far aa
corn-erne the negotiations which will
be Inatituted in i’aria i can ace no
other result than that Spain will have
to relinquish her sovereignty over,
not only Luzon island, but the entire
Philippine archipelago. Spain has no
reason to expect to be aide to retain
any portion of the group. She went
into the war and lost, and now ought
to be prepared to suffer all the conse
quences which such a defeat, implies.
"It ia well understood that Spain
must abide by the verdict of our peace
commissioners, whatever that may
prove to ire, for she is in no fit condi
tion to renew the conflict which has
resulted so disastrously to her,”
Regarding the report* which come
from Paris that one of Spuin'a propo
sitions to our commissioners will be
that the United States pay her 1400,
000.000 for the relinquishment of the
Philippines, Senator Hanna said sig
"We are not paying money for or
buying territory which we now con
VOLUNTEERS STILL NEEDED.
I’resldent DmIIsu to Order Third Illinois
Wamuxotom, Oct. 3. Representa
tive Cannon of Illinois, with M. O,
Maloney of Ottawa and R<-v, <Mr. Lewis
of Joliet, called on the President and
made u strong request to have the
Third Illinois regiment, now In Porto
Rico, mustered out of service. The
President was unable to take this ac
tion. however. He aaid he wished lie
were aide to have all the volunteers
mustered out of service, but to comply
with the frequent representations be
ing made now would endanger the
sufety of the country.
An Omnlliu* Vunersl.
Nkw Yoiik, Oct. 3.—Major P. O,
Kbcrt, who has had charge of the
burials at Camp Wlkoff has replied to
the criticisms in regard to the wuy the
men were burled in the camp, lie said
the reason no burial service was read
or a volley fired was bccauso it would
disturb the sick men. When the sick
men were removed there would be a
general service over all the dead.
Artur Commits Mnlrlil*.
Nkw Youk, Oct 3.- Heott Inglis, an
actor In Julia Arthur's company, shot
himself through the heart last night.
Inglis was dismissed from the company
a few deys ago for failure to attend a
rehearsal and had been refused re
instatement by Miss Arthur, lie wui
Murilrrcil Ilf » I'j-ellst.
Oswr.OO, 111., Oct. 3.—Christopher
Henley, a iw>or farmer, whoso home on
a leasehold is near Rriatol, was mur
dered by an unknown cyclist on a
roadway which runs through a stretch
of lonely wood a mile and a half from
this place. The killing was of a most
New King of Ha mow.
Wamuinotov, Oct. .'I The state de
partment ^ives confirmation to tliu re
port that it has given Its n«acnt to tho
return to Kamos, after an exile of ten
years, of the former kin#, Mataafn.
It is assumed that tliin chi<>f Is to ho
made king to succeed the lato King
Malietoa. w iio died about a month ago.
To IMutmiiil I j>on r.var tint Ion.
Havana, Oct. 3.- General .Maximo
Gome/,, in an interview at Camp Rojas,
province of Santa Clara, is quoted as
saying the insurgent forces will dis
band and apply themselves to farm la
bor us soon as the Spanish troops
evacuate the island.
UuihtaI lliitoi' No mt Coin in. tn<l.
St. Lot is, Mo., Oct. 3. General .l«din
C. Hates who, with ids staff, has been
ordered to Jefferson hurrueks for duty,
lias arrived here. It is stated tiiat
General Hates will ultimately com
mand I lie department of fh« Missouri.
Ciiicaoo, Oct, 3,—|»r. !•', A.-Todd, a
prominent physician of Toledo, Ohio,
who has been a patient at tho I Yet. by
terlun hospital since Wednesdt y, tiled
at tlie institution from tho effects of
liydrophohia last evening Ills death
was the outeome of la-ing attueked hy
a ruhid dog.
.Imtas bt:i IVjft »«lt» I to III.
Xt w \ouu, Oet. 3 Tho executive
committee of tiio National llainoeratlo
party, tiio gold standard liemtM-rnla,
met to day utld decided that Just lee
Augustus t\ V»n Uvea was acceptable
to them as a candidate tor go. i t per
Owe Klllnl. Twu Holly Hurt,
lim oiu tM i tine matt was Willed, j
another fatally injured and a third se
verely hurl In a lileyvl* accident at
tho Garth Id race track la d night.
Slllwl Hy »levin* Wife.
Ai unit, Cal., Oct. i Mr* tldllh !
Ihivoueat was killed hy a live wire,
which was hanging from an electric
light pole over a va> nl lot which she
was crossing Mir waa literally cooked
lo death, her riot It** Wing burned and
her body tern til) scarred
UsUsg Ha.S Is trews
W ssiiimuvos, ik-t J l iit> I rrish
smbssssdor M I am taut, left here yes
terday afternoon for l‘arl* He will
be on leave for two mouths
And every thought require# an expendl
tura of vitality which muat ha restored by
titans of the blood flowing to tba brain
and other organs. This blood must ba
pure, rich and nourishing. It la made so
by Hood’s Harsaparilla which la thus tha
great strength-giving medicine, the cure
for weak nerves, scrofula, catarrh, and all
diseases caused by poor, Impure blood.
Is America's (Ireatest Medicine, |1, sli for go.
Hood’s Pills cure Indigestion. ascents.
Cultivation In the garden' like plant
ing, will not admit of any unnecessary
THE LONE WOMAN TRAVELER.
The "new woman" doesn’t propose
to miss lli<! delights of travel simply
for la<k o a protector. Him knows
how to take rare of herself, and when
she siurts off on a little Journey nowa
days It Isn't with the nervous dread
that something’s going to happen be
fore slm reaches her destination If
ever she does, but she proceeds ut once
to mukn herself comfortable and to
thoroughly enjoy her little rub up
against the outside world.
Hut all hough she rests secure In a
delightful feeling of safety, It has
never occurred lo the general woman
that "making her to travel In safety"
Is a business all In Itself,
Him may have heart), for example,
fhtft the great New York Central
Hallrond Is the only route In the Unit
ed Hi (tics that Is completely equipped
with the world-fumous lock and block
system of signals, hut that doesn't
mean anything to her until you ex
plain that hy this system every foot
over which slm travels Is carefully and
unceuslngly watched and signaled day
and night, and that collision Is prac
tically Impossible, because a train can
not enter a given block or section un
til the train ahead lias passed out, und
that even If there should be another
train following on the same track the
engineer knows all about It through
the electric telegraph, which Is part
of the system, thus muklng assurance
If the lone woman happens to be
going to New York City slm need have
no dread of landing alone In the con
fusion of n big, strange place If she
travels by the New York Central. All
slm has to do Is to speak to one of the
red-cupped attendants free service —
who will curry her bug, answer her
questions and show her to cab, car or
Another thing, she lands right In
the heart of the city within a step of
a dozen or more of Its leading hotels -
und she should hear In mind that this
Is the only railroad depot In all New
The New York Central might aptly
he called "the lone woman's route,”—
The famous rich man of ancient
times, Croesus, Is calculated to have
possessed about $20,000,000.
Don't Tobacco tpo a no smogs rnut Lit# Seif.
To cult tobu. no uislly snd fonsver, b" tunic
antic, full of life, n< rve, and vigor, take No-To
Hu< . the woodnr-wi rker, that muse* weak men
strong. All druggltts, MV or II. Turn giinnni
t**< C Hooklel sml sample free. Address
hurting Remedy I 'v.. ('hleogo or New York.
I,otiIs XIV of France drank the first
cup of coffee made In western Europe,
Coffee was then worth $110 a pound.
ItMir Hill Nurseries.
1 argest Horticultural hhualdlsh
meat In America,
Hee our Out-door und In-door Ex
h I blit at Exposition.
Hee our representative Mr. J. Aus
Anything and Everything to beauti
fy your place, Trees, Fruit-trees and
Hhruhs of all kinds,—I’ulms, Orchids
Hlehrecht &. Hon, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Providence never makes a misdeal,
but It's bard work to make some peo
ple believe It.
fldoctt* Your iiuwnla With CMca/eta.
Csndy Cathartic rum constipation forever
lOu, igtw HOC C. fall, druggists refund iuoouw
General George H. Greene, U, fl. A.,
retired, aged 1*7, Is the oldest living
graduate of West Point.
THE EXCELLENCE OF SYRIT OF FHiS
ta* tluo Hot only to the originality Ulltl
klmpiioity of tim combination, but ul*o
to tho care unit hU ill wit I* which It U
mmiufuctiirod by aolentiilo |>rnoe«Moa
kMown to tho CAl.iruitNU Kio HrMI’H
t o. only, mill wo wWh to hii|>ro*« ti|Nm
«U (he iiii|Hirtaiioe of |>tirtUu*dnjf I ho
true mol original remedy. An tho
Ifvtialue Nyruj» of Pig* In manufactured
by the l AMrouau Kin Nnu-i* to.
uulv, « knowledge of that feet will
AMlNt one In avoiding the worthier
iniltittioiiN manufaetured by other (wi
th'*. I lie high ktaudtng of the Cam*
roM.NiA Kim Ntni'e t’o. with the modi.
e«l prufeaakm, »ml the *at I* faction
ehhh the iroiiuine Nyru|> of Klga hua
Ifiveii to millhiiiN of fumdlea, muke*
the mono of the Cum|»auy a guaranty
of the eaeelleitee of It* remedy. It U
hf tu ndvanee of all other ItiatiiM,
a* It net* on the kidney*, liver amt
bowel* without irritatiuif or weakeu
iny them, and It doe* not gripe nor
itamwale. In order to get It* bene total
efle* ta, |deaae renu mber the name of
tit* Cuiu|wny «.
CALIFORNIA FIU SYRUF CO.
aaw vean. «.«.
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