The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, July 23, 1897, Image 7

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    Wnlftfl' YMr-OIrt Grandunn.
| The baby which may some day be
Btome King of England seems to have
glome positive merits. There could be
f." no nicer baby nor one more bright and
k ‘forward, considering that be has just
completed his first year. Of course
be has already seen a good deal, and Is
always taken down to the drawlng
| room twice a day. In the evening ho
“ wears ailk slips of different colors
covered with lace, and shoes to match.
It is quite a Bourse of amusement to
the dwellers In k House, where its
parents live, that the baby is far more
> affable to its father than mother. In
deed. the little fellow already shows
likes and dislikes. When Mrs. Glad
stone recently called he assaulted her
with Infantile violence, and notwith
standing nil t'.'o coaxing entreaties of
his nurse, dealt out blows with his liny
flats. Mrs. Gladstone laughed heartily,
and tells the story as a capital one io
P k#r friends. Haby, by the way, is still
accompanied on his walks by a police
I man.
HLr' -— -—-——.
Vlultorn to l.lnrolii runt In Clilrago
Will It* delight cl with the MMivpriir book
f ol thin beautiful rpot now being <liNtribut«-<i
by the CbicAgo. Milwaukee A, Hi. I’aul
Kailwit v (’omp/iny. It In n magnifl* ent
publication of Wl pngeH full to overflowing
with deliciouH half tone phture* of one of
I’reati oi H mo*t charming pbue* of lenort
for citizen* of the (Irent Republic
No stranger visiting ('lllingo should be
j^^titboiit h copy of thit “Htmvenir of Lincoln
^Kk.” It can onlv be procured by enclos
“ twenty tlvo C2f>) cents, in coin or post
age stamps, to Geo li lb -afford general
.dpaeumger ngent, 410 Old Colony lluililing.
iScngo. Ill
lie IViinisil to Know.
s “Arc, you tho proprietor of lids
1 restaurant':’" said the mwho hau
| waited for Ills order until li«.t became
sir. W hat can I do for you?"
W-“You can give inn some infornia
lion I want te know whether you
have told tho waiter to stay away so
thflf you can bring in a bill for ludg
InJ^ugaiiist me. ”
•V To Colorado hprlDKi and I'nebln.
Ilurllngton Hoot* via lianvar.
A’ through Weeping i ur to Colorado
Rpring* aud Pueblo vin Denver in attached
to Hurlington Route dsilv train leaving
Ch'iago 10::0 p in. Office. .Ml Clark Wt.
Ilrrezy lllta of Thought.
China is the biggest crop Japan has
•ver harvested.
Turkey must be up and Ucdouln to
•top the looting of her Arabs.
All the same, duck trousers arc not
the thing* to go Into water with.
* The diplomat who knows something
u should not open his mouth, for fear
Piprhat he knows may escape.
If Indianapolis people want (he horso
■ hitching posts removed from their
Htftreets. They have a country vlllago
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price, 75c.
r Tiik Ykudw Kin Maoazink is a new
publication in New York, by llo vard.
ojfciinslee <fc Co., iMf* William street. It is
■published fortnightly ut 81 u year, or
m sold ut five cents a copy, the only mug
H nziiie in tiiis country of its scope and
P originality at such a low price. The
P Yellow Kid is profusely illustrated and
is original ami entertaining through
BtW- , It promises to become u highly
popular publication and to rapidly ac
' tjuirean immense circulation. A sam
,, pie copy will start the laugh all along
S. the line and bid defiance to the blues.
| _
Car's Coach Balaam
1* tl.f oldect and beat It will break up a sold quicker
k| than an) thing el»e. It If alwara reliable. Tr) it.
tuiuuH»"un nun iiiiriniir.
f “Ah, ha!” said the old college man, as
B he picked up a sheet of paper and ex
Bamlned It closely, “it's been a year since
* t saw a table of logarithms.”
"That Isn’t a table of logarithms,”
said his friend, snatching the paper
away. “That’s the score of this morn*
| lng's cricket match.”
i kAsiiiti.L's hid mtak kxtract in
‘thf be«l; all icrncrr* will refund youi money If
you nre nut satisfied with It.
Talked Religion to It Mrepy Husband*
A South Dakota doctor got n dlVGrce
a few days ago at Yanktoit, becr.use
•when his wife became a member of the
church she proceeded to mage life a
burden to the doctor by trytng to con
vert htm. It wkh related by him that
^ehe would wrtake him op in the middle
Bif the nigttl tq deliver sermons to him.
1* ’Oar* Conatlpatloa Foravar.
TsMCtacarau 1,'andr Cathartic 10c or Be.
II U v U. tall w oura. druaaiau ratuud idwmv
y A HulTalo Morrwr.
r |’b the upsetting of a steam yacht it
'he’harbor at Uuffalo, N. Y., nine peu
t-te were drowned, all but two of when
ware bualneae men of the city. Tin
vraft keeled over while turning urouud
I A Fair InTMMnfnt.
"Here,” complained the aggrieved
[ father, "I have spent nearly $15,000 on
that girl's education, and now she goes
! and marries a $2,500-a-year clerk."
"Well," said the friend of the family,
"isn't that all of 15 per cent on your
Investment? What more do you want?”
Hanger Ahead.
At this time of year the stoiinvli and en
tire digestive system is deranged reusing
indigestion, weakness, drowiuess and gen
eral indisposition Ihm't yn In tlrep while
there is danger a As id. Your system needs
renovating to prevent fever* and other
dangerous diseases. Tak» Dr. Kav's Hen
ovator in lime and we wn.i. or»it*sier
von will not hnve fever. It strikes to the
root of Die matter and remove, the cause
It regulate* I lie stomach. bowels and liver
so gently and plea aotlv and yet cures a
j larger per cent of cases than any remedy
| ever discovered. It cures th < worst cases
of indigestion, constipation and rhronl •
J diseases. It is pleasant and easy to tnke
j I’rire. by mail, postage prepaid, flirts, and
td If your druggist dees not have it don't
take No ne info;- or article which he env*
Is "just us goo..', ill sun I to us for tin)
medicine or "Dr. Kay'a Home Treatment."
a valuable ISS-page free book with lift
recipes. Address Dr. It. J. Kay Medical
< 'o. . Omaha. N*d>.
Marrying on iiWi a Month.
Yesterday a young man asked me If
It would be safe for him to marry on
$500 and a salary of $50 per month. I
told him J could tell better when I saw
the girl. There are girls who have
grown up In rune and who have klrked
great black and blue welta In the lap
of luxury, yet who are more ready and
willing to oieept a little rough weather
(httn the poor girl who has stood for
eighteen years looking out through the
soiled window of life waiting for the
rain to rinse It off and let the sunlight
t through that she might see her ap
, proachlng lord.- BUI Nye.
About Frfmh •lournwIUm.
The following, say* the New York
Run, I* the explanation given by the
I’arla correspondent of the Independ
; cnee Beige for not sending to that pa
per an account of a garden party at the
| residence of President Faure: "I must
say a word, pven If a day late, about the
! charming fete given yesterday at the
Klysee by Mme. Felix Faure, I was
there and I stayed there; that Is the rea
son why I could not send any account
of the function. That Is my only ex
cune, and It Is the strongest proof of
the charm of the evening which we all
passed there."
1 Enterprise* of fire at Pltli anil Moment
Have, ere, now. bad iliclr current* “iiirncd
awry," a* llamlcl *ay*. by nn ulliwk nf dys
prpslst. Napoleon failed U) Improve Id* ad
tannin* at Ainderlltz in I*
said, of Indigestion brought on by some In
dl«erellon In eating. In order to avoid <ly»
(M-psla abstain from over-lndulgenee. and
preeede tin' He al u.lll a WllK'glllSsful of llov
teller's Momaeli Hitters, more elfeetlve t ban
any dietedle In Improitng the tone of the
stoniaeli. I.lver eomplabil. ebllls and fever,
and rheumatism are annihilated ny the lilt/
| le r».
Try <#ralil-0»
Ask your grocer today to show you
a package of GKAIN-O, the new food
drink that takes the place of coffee.
The children may drink it without
, injury as well as the adult. All who
try It like It. GRAIN-0 has that rich
seal brown of Mooha or Java, but it 1b
made from pure grains, and the most
delicate stomach receives it without
I distress. V* the price of coffee.
16 cents and 25 cents per package.
, Hold by all grocers. Tastes like col
i lee. Looks like coffee.
ThU Town Protect* Cyril*!*.
1 At last a place has been found where
1 the poor bicyclist is protected. It is In
1 the town of Chicopee, Mass., and any
' person found throwing Into the street
! ashes, glass, crockery, scrap-iron, tacks,
nails or anything that might Injure the
J tires of bicycles will be prosecuted.
Klin left Into Your Shoe*.
Allen's Kuol-lSase, a powder for th*
feet. U cures painful, swollen, smart
ing feet and Instantly takes the sting
out of corns and bunions. It Is t’*«
greatest comfort discovery of the age.
1 Allen's Foot-Ease makes tlght-tlttlng
; or new shoes feel easy. It Is a certain
cure for sweating, callous and hot,
tired, itching feet. Try It to-day. Bold
by all druggists and shoe stores. By
mall for 25c in stamps. Trial package
FRISK. Address Allen S. Olmsted, LA
j Roy. N. T.
I Aftftt 'h'loomrra In (Jf«rrl».
The advenffrf bloomers has caused an
i old law to be'♦fug *p in Georgia, which
prohibits men from wearlnc women s
‘ dre -.set aud rn'omen from wearing men s
clothe*. _
kt-lo-su for rifty Cftftlft.
fSuarani«c<1 tobacco bablt cur*. jaaka* waak
1 B«u ftlruus. bluoU pure We. II. All drufstal*
Without life, death wouldn't hi
worth dying.
Mr, Wlnilvw'l BMIblaf Strap
Par OiltilrMilaalhla* ullfta, Ikagawa raftaca* mSara
a!lft>> paui, .ana *M OcaaUabotlift
Some men have corns on their *uuh
aud their bodhm hurt them.
tiuirttton r>r>—ry iu HmIIA whI yrttwlh. ^
I Th#r» O t* b«tur )ii»|Mrttiun for lh» k*tf AA
(By Amy Randolph.)
just finished his
.Mr. Folliott was
a very rich man.
and his cook had
once been a pupil
of the great Soyer,
so that the meal,
although unosten
tatious in every re
spect, was of the
best and choicest. The asparagus soup,
a delicate young hake'd shud, roast
ham with champagne, sauce, a salad,
coffee, sweets all these things Mr. Fol
liott enjoyed because, In their way,
they were perfre*. And he was Just
culling out a few monster strawber
ries from among their green leaves
when a footstep sounded oil the ver
He looked quickly up. A tall child
of 13 stood there, her fare Hushed, her
hair disheveled and her thick boots
powdered over with the fine dust of the
"I am so hungry," burst Involuntar
ily from her lips. "Can’t I have one of
those cakes?"
Mr, Folliott frowned and shook his
"If you tire a beggar,” Iip said, "you
had bette r go around to the back door.
Mrs. Hanford will give you something,
I dare say.”
The child blushed deeply and drew
, herself up with something of iineoa
, ?o!oiis dignity.
‘'I'm not tl ’r. ggar." she said. "Can't
a gl.l lie hungry without being a beg
gar? I have come here to look for
Paul Foil lot t ”
"That's my name,” said the old gen
1 tlenian. a little suspiciously.
"Then,” she said, composedly, "1
hove come here to lie your little girl.
I am Grade Bellalre. My papa was
Colonel Bruce Bellalre, and when he
died he said that yon would take care
of me. Here are hi* letters. And, now,
please, let them give me something to
Arid this was the way in which
Grace Bellalre cime to the house of
her father’s distant kinsman, Paul
Hhe was a pretty child, when the
dust was washed out of her dimples
and lhe shining brown curls were
blushed Into something like shape. Hhe
had Bruce Bellalre’* large, dreamy eyes
and exquisite Greek profile, and Mr.
Folllott, even while he experienced a
thrill of consternation at this new
charge, felt his heart warm toward
"My dear,” said he. "you are a nice
little girl, but what can 1 do with you?”
"I could stay here and play, couldn’t
I?” said Grade, Innocently,
"But there Is something else In the
world for little girls to do besides play
ing,” said Mr. Folllott—and so he took
counsel with good Mrs. Hanford, hl3
"Dear ht-art, sir,” said that kindly
personage, “it seems to me plain
enough. Why don't you kCnd her to
Mrs. John Folllott? Don’t you remem
ber last summer, when she was here
and you helped her out with the debts
that troubled her so badly, she declared
she would do anything In the world to
show her gratitude? And she’s got
daughters of her own, hasn't she? Who
Is there in all the world that could
bring Miss Oracle up better than she?”
"Mrs. Hanford, you are a genius"
said Mr. Folllott. "Why on earth
didn’t I think of that myself?”
Mrs. John Folllott Caine to the
Grange at once—a portly, smiling ma
"The darling,” she cried, enthusias
tically embracing Grade, who looked
rather awed at the sight of so much
splendor, “I shall love her as dearly as
If she were my own! Poor, dear Cousin
Bruce! How well I remember him!
You sweet one, you are the very pic
ture of your papa!”
So Mrs. John Folllott, greatly re
joicing returned to the bfown-stone
house In New York-, \vhoee rent was
unpaid, and to the dAAghters, whose
expensive dresses were yet written up
on the wrong tide of Mile. Surlltor's
’’It's positively providential,” said
Mrs. Folllott. "A thousand dollars a
vear elparlv added to our Income!”
"But there 1* that great awkward
child to bring up," said Madalenu Kol
liott, a handsome brunette, who had
Just made her debut In society.
"Oh, that docs not signify," said the
serene matron. "Her cost will be ab
solutely nothing."
And so. in the course of a few weeks,
Gracia Hdlslre found herself settling
down to the position of lady's maid to
the three Miseee boll I nit tfhe sewed
the huitous on Madalena's boots, ah*
ran out on rainy days, when the vary
thambermaid objected on account of
the weather, to match shades of worst
ed ahd lllosrlle for AlUette. the second
daughter, she washed Kloreace's poo
d's for her. and wept many n tenr of
bitter mortlllcatUin the while. And
b degrees her shoes grew worn and
lusty her healthy young growth out
iltlyiml the limit* of her coarse serge
gt.wa*. her boaaet and maatle became
i t shabby that she c >uld not go out
esvept under rover of the frtendly
gush Once, driven •« deeperatton. she
sore ruoeat* • white chapeau and
»«.f- seat >«•h*i llut she never re
pealed the espsrimeai for tits fob
let met her on the stairs and dashed
the light of her great blach eyes upun
he* is a suvmi that was truly appa*
I ling
If ever you presuate to do such a
thing sg* » said she la a h*w soon
»t .oa< csovif l urath. too shall ha
I list up M bread and uetsr lor n
|m. tub"
• t»oi I hav* aothiag to seat*' pi«»d
gt tit« s
“Your clothes are good enough."
said Mrs. Foiliott. sharply. There is
nothing so sinful as vanity."
"But when I go to school—" began
"You are not going to school." said
Mrs. Foiliott. "It Is your business to
stay here and help Jane with the china
and silver and make yourself useful.
You are not a young lady, like Miss
Alicette and Miss Florence—you are
only a working girl.”
Child though she was, Oracle Bel
lalre comprehended the Injustice of all
this. Kind old Mr. Foiliott hadn't
meant this when he gave her over Into
Mrs. John Folllott's change. He must
have forgotten to send the money,
Grace thought, or she never would
have been treated thus,
"It's a shame.” said honest Bridget,
the cook. "The child ought to have ex
ercise at least.”
"Sure, If she was the cat they
couldn't take less notice of her,” said
Norah, the waitress.
"And just look at the clothes of her,”
said Fannie, the smart chambermaid.
"She’s kept me awake with her
cough for two nights,” said Bridget,
"and ail the paregoric I give her don’t
loose It up a bit.”
For Mrs. Foiliott, under an extra
r-rc 1 ure of company, had ordered
Grace to sleep with Bridget for a night
or two, and when the company was
gone nothing had been said about her
resuming her little room again.
"The girls need It to keep their sum
mer dresses In," said Mrs. Folliott.
"And Grace Is Just as well off with
"They wouldn’t car# If she coughed
hersell v'tt of I he world entirely," said
Not ah.
"Worse luck to 'em.” said Fannie
"But nobody ever yet ground down the
orphan and the fatherless without
there was a judgment on ’em for It.”
Mr. Folliott all this time was begin
ning to be a little uneasy. His elegant
city relative wrote at slated Intervals,
but her communications were eminent
ly unsatisfactory.
"1 should like to see the child,” he
said within himself. “And last night
I dreamed that Bruce Bellalre eame to
Tv, Just as be used to look, and asked
me what I had done with his one ewe
lamb. I don't believe In supernatural
warnings. I never had any faith In
signs and omens. But I believe I will
gi down to New York and see If
Grade is well.”
And so, late one snowy December
night, there came a tremendous peal
at the doorbell of Mrs. John Folllott’s
mansion. That lady was absent at a
fashionable reception with her three
daughters. Norah and Fannie hail gone
t} visit a friend In a neighboring
kitchen, and Bridget, half asleep,
stumbled to the front door and opened
"Miss Grace, Is It?” she stammered.
"Sure. If yez'll step In the parlay I'll
send her up to you.”
"Up!” repeated the keen old gentle
man; "where Is she?”
"In the kitchen, sir,” Confessed
bridge t.
“I will go where khe Is," said Mr.
Folllott. “Take mb to her at once.”
Poor little Grade sat before the
k'ichen fire, the meekest and palest of
Cindcrellks, In an unconsciously
drooping attitude. Her dreHs was worn
and faded, her hair brushed back In a
plain plait, her cheek transparently
pale, and there was an expression In
her eyes, as they looked into the red
embers, that made Mr. Follloti's heart
"I've not come any too soon,” he
thought, and 'hen he said aloud:
“Grade! Little Oracle!"
With a sudden cry she sprang to her
feet and ran sobbing Into his arms.
“Oh, take me away!" she exclaimed.
"Oh. I am so miserable here!"
The old man looked at her, with
tears In his eyes.
“I have made a mistake, tirade,"
salt' he. “No man can do his duty by
prosy. I should have kept you my
self. Never mind, little one. hence
forward you shall be alt my own.”
He turned to Hridget
“park her elothee," said he, "and
hut < no time."
Hrtdget alared "Are you going to
take her away, air?" said she.
Mr. Kolllotl nodded.
"And It's glad of it | am" said the
hoavst girt, "for though it # weariful
lea*some I shall he without her. It's a 1
l>!ate for a gentleman's daughter la
tku owld black beetle haunted hltghea
No more It ala t ”
And abea Ufa Folllott and her
AHUMMkI l§f#4 rf*|i, *1
| u I'm H l* I A# NHiMlAi Miff* *4« *«*
;*ih i#im la 4* tA* 4uii*a *»l *
, » D%|4 (m |A#Hi 4 ***t#
fi« A itlilivt it* (At tali I*Ala •%*
|iU>Mh l*W» fk*% mmi |i*M
Km IVHiall |f«* ion# A* *Aa t#4 I
: I A* Ih a Am A I'taMMi I***#!
l v * §*###*#4 Ala MoaHiiMt
- A • «A*ll A*«# A «#H4 (mh
A a, 44**11 44 Ao»h ha a* Ha**’’ *al4 *A*
Hal Ufa#la amah ii At* (aftAii)
1 tat* AM «a4 • A*h «A* A«*A#4
At* A (MH lAaaa Ai*« VmI Um lA*i
i seemed like nothing but a troubled
From which she had awakened,
thank heaven! -N’t v York ledger.
When Victoria ascended the throne
she governed 26,000,000 people. Now
adays she governs 402,314,000.
Ilcr empire extends over 11.399.316
square miles, or 2 per cent of the land
of the globe.
When she was crowned the United
Stales had only 17,000.000 people, and
now its census reports 70,000,000.
When she was a girl the city of Mel
bourne In Australia consisted of a
church, an Inn. three shopM, twenty
huts and a kangaroo meal market. It
Is now Australia's largest city, with
300,000 Inhabitants.
She has seen one-third of Africa res
cued from the natives and brought un
der the Influence of civilization, and
great cities built where once savagt
forests stood.
When she was crowned Chicago was
a village of 4,000, like many a small
town now dotting our western prair
There were no telephones In her
young days; Immigrants came to Am
erica in sailing vessels and had to
provide their own food; there was not
a foot of submarine cable In existence;
the spectroscope has been Invented dur
ing her reign, and it has enabled scien
(ir.ts to discover twenty-four of the
nty-e!ght known elements.
Thirteen crimes were punishable by
death when Victoria ascended the
throne. Today there are but two—
treason and murder.
When she was young there was no
I umuiiid VI III uininv.a,
no street lighting; music was practi
cally ignored, and nine out of every ten
workingmen were professed In (Idols.
There was no gas, no photography.
Victoria has been contemporary to
seventeen United States presidents,
twenty-eight kings, six emperors, four
czars, three queens, thirteen presidents,
ten princes, five sultans, and many rul
ers of petty states in Europe and Asia.
She has over seventy descendants and
sixty of these are alive.
A<1 vice.
The Dlakes have a summer home In
Willoughby, to which they have Just
returned, after a residence of six
months in the city. One of the first
callers after the family had got settled
was the minister. While the good man
was Inquiring after the health of each
member of the family, expressing his
pleasure at their return and explaining
how the affairs of the church were go
ing, little Tcddie, who celebrated his
third birthday, and who, during their
stay in the city, must have met some
body who was addicted to the use of
slang, stood open-mouthed and appar
ently drinking In every word that was
Raid. Having finished a general review
of affairs concerning his church the
minister started to tell about a kook
that he had Just finished, when Teddle
suddenly interrupted hint by gravely
“Oh, go hire a hall!’’
It is understood that even now the
worthy minister is sometimes possessed
of troublesome doubts concerning the
Blakes.—Cleveland Leader.
feu< ctfiftful I'oaer.
Photographer (to sitter)—I saw you
at church last Sunday. Miss Skeate.
Sitter-Oh, did you? Photographer -
Yes, and also your friend, Miss Hrown.
(If you could raise your thin a trifle.
Thanks.) And what an atrocious look
ing nai sne nan on. t/citer n pause.;
There, Miss Skeate, it Is over, and I
think we have caught a very pleasant
expression.—London Punch.
•lowett ami tlie Student.
The late Prof. Jowett of Oxford had
n curious way of commenting on the
work that was brought to him by stu
dents. On one occasion he was shown
a set of Greek verses. After looking
them over carefully, he glanced up
rather blankly and said to the author.
"Have you any taate for mathema
The sandwich la called for the earl of
Mulligatawuey la from an India
word meaning pepper water.
Waffle ta front wafel. a w ird rf Teu
tot Ic origin. meaning honeycomb.
(iooaelierry fool |a a corruption of
gooseberry lnule. milled or pressed
lliiminy In from auhumln at. 'he
North Amerkait Indian word lot
patched corn
•iutrolash la a dish Wo rowed from
the NarrwganasU Indians and raltad by
them ui sk k «|Uo>«*h
l'»ro>M«tl Is a i«.» rapt but of farce
atrst from th« Pleach fares, ilulay
1 e . meat tor *ttiding
IMsk maun* means IHstally while
find hence «huvuMlg blaitr ktesge b
Koweihlttg of a misnomer
l * st lot te M W corrupt Ion of the u' f
LksUch wutd rharlyi. which means s
dtsh of costard, and chosudai# mass Is
Itnestaa ehatkdlw
i Isas ho it iiayl) ohrw soap, ptwls j
ksina the wants by whbrh whew la wfiea,
km wn la lbs snath rh»hea gam fed
ta c up of »hra and thnheg
it* swat Mi taken (tom n Crash dsf- |
Wat (Mb shkh means ”ths a Is seed
dead la el Inslon la I he ewetsnl «wa .
ls« ml sauna M ai brsets for tbs dsadk |
r*»4(ln on a Trolley Cur.
An unusual sight was wltnrsed o«
a Brooklyn trolley car heading toward
a cemetery. An employe of a well
known undertaker was seen carrying
the body of a baby In a coflln. which
was wrapped In a blanket, on thn car.
There was considerable excitement
among the pasengers for a while, but
no attempt on the part of the conductor
was made to collect an additional fare.
This Is the cheapest funeral on record.
I>r. Kay's renovator Is certain to clnnnse
and invigorate the whole system Trial
sire, 2.V Hee advt.
Idleness is only the refuge of weak
minds amt the holiday of fool*.
For I.ting and chest diseases. I'leu'» Cure
is the test medicine Me have used Mrs. J.
I,. Northoott, Windsor. Out., Canada
Nome of tlic feasts of Lucullu* cost ua
nuch as 8*1.<100. ,
Flucel* Tour Ilowela With Cascarete.
< until Ostler lie, cure constipation forever.
!0o. If C. C. C fall, druggists refund Brunei
Thomas Cosgate introduced tha fork,
into Kiigland ulioitt Kilo.
I The Bicycle j
v Sensation \
1897 COLUKBIAS AT $75. 7
Standard of the World. f
1896 Columblas ... at $60. f
1897 Hartfords. . . . at 50. £
Hartford Pattern 2 . . . at 45. 1
Hartford Pattern I. . . at 40. a
Hartford Patterns 5 and 6 . at 30. 4
These are the new prices. >
They have set the whole S
bicycle world talking — S
and buying. I
POPE MFC. CO., Hjftfori, Conn. C
Catalog fra* from any Columbia tlaalar» J
by mail for a * < ant atamp. V
SIOO To Any Man.
Ilf Weakness In Men They Treat an*
Fall to Coro.
An Omaha Company places for Um first
lime before the public n M auk ai, Treat
ment for the cure of Lost Vitality, Nervine,
mil Sexual Weakness, unit Hestoratioa of
Mfe Korea In obi nu<l young men No
worn out Krench remedy: contains no
Phosphorous or other linrmful drugs It l«
i WoNDKBri i, Treatment magical in its
affects positive in its cure All renders,
who are suffering from a weakness that
Plights their life, causing that mental awl
physical suffering peculiar to l.ost Man
flood, should write to the HTATK MKIMCAI,
COMPANY, Omaha, Neb, awl they will
umd you absolutely KKICK, a valuable
paper on these diseases, and positive bcooTs
if their truly Maoicai. Treatment, 'newer
xnds of men, who have lost all hope of a
:;ire, are being restored by them to a per
fect condition.
Thia Maoicai. Treatment may be taken
it home under their directions, or they will
pay railroad fare and hotel bill* to all who
prefer to go there for treatment, if they
rail to cure. They ore perfectly reliable;
have no Krea Prescriptions, Free Cure,
Krea Sample, or C. (> I> fake They bare
RfiO.OOO capital, and guarantee to cure
every case they treat or ref mid every dollar;
or their charges may lie depuetteif in »
bank to be paid to them wheu a am* m .
effected. Write them today.
Thro* Yellowstone'
Park on a Bicycle.
Among t bogey sent. water
falls. lakes and terrace* «>l
Yellowstone Park I* where
every! rue wheelmanshould t
spend Ills ‘97 holiday. Meat
delightful outing Iseagta
ahle. I.ess expensive than
a week at a- fashionable
summer resorb tioud road*
- built hy t.ho government.
Klegant hotel*. Plus Hsh
■ Ing. Splendid air.
Write for booklet contain
ing a map of the Park a*
well a* full Information
about the cost of the trip.
What to take, what the rood*
are like etc.
J. I'rakci*, (inn I Pass’r Agent. ButllogUtn
Koute. outsha Kelt
Notre Damn. Indiana.
(losalrs. I.ellrrs. aeteure. Us.tMt ■
rhaoleol see Kleetrtea) T.iiginrrrlug._
Thorough Prep*r«lory snl * unnsrrnl
t tiqrei. , . •tu.ienl* si <ieW ’■!■■
K.h.i«s Tree. Jus* •< » low tes.. t’s«jRI*n
, . M. Pdword's Mall. ! *■■»• under ta
is. It»7lh Term September 11N.
I »»7 t’*l»t«gue Tree •-« .eetbswsn to
gei. A. Morris..*, c. a. t. I’rtMldena.
WtmetPf a ftlNII . Psa.te* Ageod.
IIUhnlwtAMRM. «*MIMUl«M.U.t,
TJ *■»«»«' »-» aye# It*.I<%m**
!««•• •*- **»»«*• ft****, im «<, W.
a see «ilti«g to t4>uto*o *<•*» «*• .