The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, June 19, 1896, Image 7

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K J > =
, # T Mr F. E. Cosirrove of the C. B. & Q , R.
\l K. , JJuda , IIL. writes May 21st , 1896 : "I
f # have been sick for eight years with kidney
m and liver trouble and malaria. Ihavcbecn
v m talcing Patent Medicines and Doctor'sllcd-
K ' iclncs for eight years and spent 13,000 and
• % & * Pot uo help until I took Dr. Kay's Reno-
< J' vator. I had poor appetite , indigestion ,
I I 0 r stomnch , constipation , yellow skin and
? ejes , tired feeling , pain in back and side ,
H A liervous and wakeful , headache and dizziI
' J ucss. bloating of bowels and limbs , short
m A dry couch , chills and fever. Dr.TKay's Rcn-
Jf ovator has removed these symtoms and I
% feet new again. God bless Dr. Kay's Ren-
\ ovator. " It is sold bydruggistsatlWcts. and
H , I $1.00 or sent by mail by Dr. B. , L Kay
H ) I Icdical Co. , C malia , Neb. Send st2mp for
H 1 large sample and booklet.
H | V < Thrco for u Dollar !
B" \ J Three what ? Three charmingly exe-
HJ K cuted posters in colors , drawn by W.
B \ "VV. Denslow , Ethel Jteed and Ray
H Brown , wiU be sent free of postage to
It ft any address on receipt of One Dollar.
H-S W AN who are afflicted with the "poster
B craze" will immediately embrace this
!
HwJ2fP ' rare but limited numP
wJ2fP opportunity , as a num-
B\ j cr ° the posters will be issued. The
H # scarcity of a good thing enhances its
H value. Address Gea IL Ifeafford.
H rt General Passenger Agent of the Chi-
H , ft cago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway ,
J * Old Colony Building , Chicago , IIL
M A Hall * * Catarrh Care
iSS J ? \ la constitutional .
a cure. Price , 75c.
ft vN
I X llcturninjr a Faior.
HI - \ The mayoral chair of a northern
HvJ town was occupied by a man of great
B , rf } generosity. Among the applicants
H1 | who sought relief from him during his
H \ tenure of office was a well known
% character known " "
as "Talking Tim ,
H 4 | who asKed the loan of a few pounds to
H W buy a donkey and cart and set up in
H j rag and bone business.
* & "Well , Tim , " said the mayor , "if I
I give you this money , how are you goc
H W ins : to pay me ? "
H This was a poser for Tim , but a
B I thought struck him , and he blurted
B' J "Well , yer worship , if ye are kind
B - # enough to give me the money. I'll tell
B ik y ° u what I'll do ; I'll name the donkey
B dp after yer worship. Tid-Bits.
B B The Zsorth American Review for June
B \ opens with a thoroughly suggestive
Bj 1 and practical.article hy Andrew CarneP
B ) p5e' entltlecl "The Ship of State
B % , . * , Adrift. * ' Dr. Joseph Senner , U. S.
B Commissioner of Immigration at Ellis
B I Island , writes upon the "Immigration
B \ from Italy , " and W. J. H. Tray nor ,
B 1 President of the American Protective
B ' § Association , describes the "Policy and
B j Power of the A. P. A. " The Hon. I. C.
B * Parker. Judge of the U. S. District
B { % Court for the Western Division ni Arc
B ® kansas , discusses forcibly the topic
B "How to Arrest the Increase of Homii
m
B 8 cides in America , " while "The Outlook
B M for Silver" is skillfully portrayed by no
B Jf less an authority than Dr. OttoArendt.
H | l Scmtncr Excnr > uia Via. the Wabash It. K.
\ f St. Louis June 13th to loth.
B .A HALF J St. Louis Julv 2. 'd.
B 4 ? ( l FARE 1Vashington July "id to 6th.
% M ( Buffalo J ulyoth and 6th.
H k ( ' Sowonsae. Summer Tourist Tickets to
H Jfc all summer resorts good returning until
m& Oct. 'list. Thos. Cook & Son's special
H JjL tours of Europe. For rates , itineries , sail-
H ) a ? ° * - Steamers and fu 1 information rec
H _ \ - • * " * • garding summer vacation tours via. rail or
M J % -water call at the Wabash Ticket Oflice , No.
j < . 14ir Farna'n St. ( Paxton Hotel Block ) , or
iJF ' "write G. 1C. Clayton , N. W. P. A. , Omaha ,
B • The Jury number of Harper's M aga-
K jt zine will open with a paper on General
, Mj Washington and the period of the Rev-
B.M J elution , by Woodrow Wilson. Rarely
H m has a historic personage been made so
- K , real p * " ! human as Washington appears
H 4 ( tha tto the art of this skilful writer )
I in et and on the battle-field no less
W than . - the Virginia House of Burges-
K * - ses or at his Mount Vernon plantation.
B M Mr. Pyle's illnstration of historic scenes
H Wt worthily accompany Professor Wilson's
K k admirable studies of colonial life and
B , mp All Abont "Western Farm Lands.
imK The "Corn Belt" is the name of an
V * jt illustrated monthly newspaper pub-
V W Iished by the Chicago , Burlington &
W a Quincy R. R. It aims to give informa1
i \ tion in an interesting way about the
w farm lands of the west Send 25 cents
% in postage stamps to the Corn Belt , 209
T , Adams St , Chicago , and the paper will
, 4 > ' "be sent to your address for one year.
\ Ape without cheerfulness is a Lapland
l \ winter without a sun. Colton.
f f v
} VA The railroad journey from Xew York to
\ J . " % Denver covera 1H3J , miles.
The cycling schoo's of London are so
X V crowded that the prices of lessons have in-
% creased.
'J1 Gladness Comes
"lA/itha better understanding- the
V V transient nature of the many physical -
; ical ills , which vanish before proper efforts -
\ forts gentle efforts pleasant efforts
% rightly directed. There is comfort in
* the knowledge , that so many forms of
sickness arc not due to any actual dis-
ease. but simply to a constipatedcondi-
tion of the system , which the pleasant
family laxative , Syrup of Figs , prompt-
3v removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with miUionsof families , andis
! everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to the fact , that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
aif important , in order to get its beneficial -
ficial effects , to note when you pur
chase , that you have the genuine article -
cle which is manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig" Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists. - . , , . , .
If in the enjovment of good health ,
• ' - \ and the system is regular , laxatives or
I hT other remedies are then not needed. It
I Jf > afflicted with any actual disease , one
r jm J mav be commended to the most skillful
I M ( physicians , but if m need of a laxative ,
I - \ one should have the best , and with the *
; ; - mPwellinformed everywhere , Syrup of
I & Pt Fi"s stands highest and is most largely I '
if lB csed and givesmost general satisfaction. ' ,
firiiWrfrt < * f-iffinnfflaMiwudilll 'li3BaaMWgM'BHWBWff..i.W.iWBTanai8aa4 ' . fcaatiiftn , > iTr. 'rn i " i fn .r-- . , tlrt > 7ftnmi"rtnir rrm pii ' nrrr.aa
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!
I
BY CLARA AUGUSTA
IMTERNATIONAL PRFS5 ASSOCIATION.
CHAPTER XIII. rCoKnscED. )
Alexandrine stood a moment in the
Jeer , looking at the lovely picture pre
sented by her young hostess. A pang ,
vague and unacknowledged , wrung her
heart , and showed itself on her coun
tenance. j , But she came forward with
expressions of admiration.
"You are perfect , Margie absolutely
perfect ! Poor gentlemen ! how I pity
them to-night ! How their wretched
hearts will ache ! "
Margie laughed.
"Nonsense , Alex , don't be absurd ?
Go and dress yourself. I am going to
the opera , and you must accompany
us. "
"Us who may that plural pronoun
embody ? "
"Myself and Mr. Trevlyn. "
"Ah ! thank you. Mr. Trevlyn may
not care for an addition to his nice lit-
tie arrangement for a tete-a-tete. "
"Don't be vexed , Alexandrine. "We
thought you would pass the evening at
your friend's , and Archer only came
.
in to tell me a few hours ago. "
"Of course I am not vexed , dear , "
and the girl kissed Margie's glowing
cheek. "Lovers will be lovers the world
over. Silly things , always , and never
interesting j company for other people.
How long before Mr. Trevlyn is coming
for you ? "
Margie consulted her watch.
"At eight. It is now seven. In an
hour. "
"In an hour ! An hour's time ! Long
enough to change the destiny of em
pires ! "
"How strangely you talk , Alexan
drine ! What spirit possesses you ? "
asked Margie , filled , in spite of herself ,
with a curious premonition of evil.
Alexandrine sat down by the side of
.
her friend , and looked searchingly into
her face , her great black eyes holding
Margie with a sort of serpent-like fas
cination.
"Margaret , you love this Archer
Trevlyn very dearly , do you not ? "
Margie blushed crimson , but she an
swered , proudly :
"Why need I be ashamed to confess
It J ? I do. I love him with my whole
soul. "
"And you do not think there is in
you any possibility of a change ? "
"A change ! "What do you mean. Ex
plain yourself. "
"You do not think the time will ever
come when you will cease to love Mr.
Archer Trevlyn ? "
"It will never come ! " Margie replied ,
indignantly , "never , while I have my
reason ! "
"Do you believe in love's immortality -
ity ? "
"I believe that all true love is changeless
.
less as eternity ! I am not a child , Alex-
andrine. to be blown about by every
passing breeze. "
"No , you are a woman now , with a
woman's capability of suffering. You
ought , also , to he possessed of woman's
resolution of a woman's strength 10
endure sorrow and affliction. "
"I have never had any great afflic
tion , Alexandrine. The death of Mr.
Linmere was horrible to me , but it
was not as if I had loved him ; and
though I loved Mr. Trevlyn , my guardian
.
ian , he died so peacefully , that I can
not wish him back. And my dear pa
rents I was so young then , and they
were so willing to go ! No , I do not
think I have ever had any great sorrow
row , such as blast people's whole life
times. "
"But you think you will always con
tinue to love Archer Trevlyn ? "
"How strangely you harp on that
string ! What do you mean ? There is
something behind all this ; I see it in
your face. You frighten me ! "
"Margie , all people are blind some
times , but more especially women ,
when , they love. Would it be a mercy
to open the eyes of one who , in happy
ignorance , was walking over a precipice
which the flowers hid from her view ? "
Margie shuddered , and the beautiful
color fled from her cheek.
* T do not comprehend you. Why do
you keep me in suspense ? "
"Because I dread to break the charm.
You will hate me for it always , Margie.
We never love those who tell us dis \
agreeable truths , even though it be for
our good. "
"I do not know what you would tell
me. Alexandrine , "but I do not think
; I shall hate you for it. "
"Not if I tell you evil of Archer Trev
lyn ? "
* T will not listen to it ! " she cried , in
dignantly.
"I expected as much. Well , Margie ,
you : shall not I will hold my peace ;
but ] if ever , in the years to come , the
terrible i secret should he revealed to \
you the secret which would then de
stroy your happiness for all time re .
member that I would have saved you.
and you refused to listen ! "
She drew her shawl around her shoul .
ders ( , and rose to go.
Margie caught her arm.
"What is it ? You shall tell me ! Sus .
pense j is worse than certainty. "
"And if I tell you , you will keep silent
lent- , Silent as the grave itself ? "
"Yes. if you wish it. "
"Will j-ou swear it ? "
"I cannot ; but I will keep it just as !
lacredly. 1 * *
"I want not only your promise , but ;
your oath. You would not break an :
oath. And this which I am about to 1
f
tell you , if known to the world , involves-
Archer Trevlyn's life ! and you refuse
to take an oath. "
"His life ! , Yes , I will swear. I would t
co anything , to znake his life safer/ '
*
"Very well. You understand me filli
ly ? You are never to reveal anything ;
I tell you to-night , unless I give you
leave. You swear it ? "
"I swear it. "
"Listen , then. You remember the
night Mr. Linmere was murdered ? "
Margie grew pale as death , and '
clasped < her hands convulsively.
"Yes , I remember it. "
"You desired us , after we had finished
dressing you , to leave you alone. We :
did so , and you locked the door be
hind us , stepped from the window , and
went to the grave of your parents. "
"I did. "
"You remained there some little time ,
and s when you turned away , you stopped
to look back , and in doing so you laid
your : hand this one "she touched
Margie's slender left hand , on which
shone ' Archer Trevlyn's betrothal ring ;
"on the gate post. Do you remem
ber it ? "
"Yes , I remember it. "
"And while it rested there while i
your : eyes were turned away , that hand
was touched by something soft , and :
warm , and sentient too warm , too pas1
slonate : , to be the kiss of a disembodied
soul. ! Living human lips , thatscorched '
into your flesh , and thrilled you as
nothing else ever had the power to 1
thrill ' you ! "
Margie trembled convulsively.her color -
or ' came and went , and she clasped and
unclasped her hands with nervous agi-
tation.
"Am I not speaking the truth ? "
"Yes , yes go on. I am listening. "
"Was there , in all the world , at that
time , more than one person whose kiss i
had the power to thrill you as that kiss < '
thrilled ( you ? Answer me , Margie Harrison -
risen ! "
"I will not ! You have no right to 1
ask i me ! " she replied , passionately.
"It is useless to attempt disguiseMar-
gie. I can read your very thoughts.
At the moment you felt that touch , you
knew instinctively who was near you.
You felt and acknowledged the presence !
of one who has no right to he kissing 1
the hand of another man's promised
wife. And yet the forbidden sin of
that person was sweet to 3-ou. Y'ou
stooped ' and pressed your lips where his 1
had been ! Whose ? "
"I do not know indeed , I do not ! '
Why do torture Alexandrine
you me so , -
drine < ? "
"My poor child. I will say no more.
Good night , Margie. I trust you will '
have 1 a pleasant evening with Mr. Trev
lyn. "
Margie caught the flowing skirt of
Miss Lee's dress.
"You shall tell me all ! I must know.
I have heard too much to be kept in ig
norance : of the remainder. "
"So be it. You shall hear all. You 1
know that Archer Trevlyn was in the s
graveyard or near it. that night , though '
you might not see him. Yet you were
sure : of his presence "
"I was not ! I tell you , I was not ! "
she cried fiercely. "I saw no one ; not :
a person ! "
"Then , if you were not sure of his J
presence , you loved some other ; else
why did you put your lips where those !
of a stranger had been ? In that case
you were doubly false ! "
Margie's cheeks were crimson with 1
shame. She covered her face with her
hands , and was silent. .
"How many can you love at once ,
Margie Harrison ? " '
"Alexandrine , you are cruel ! cruel ! r
Is it not enough for you to tell me the
truth , without torturing me thus ? "
CHAPTER XIV.
j"z7 5rfl FLASH of con-
z7
y ? > 7 x ll s c i ° u s triumph l
t (4 ( -JJ crossed the cold 1
> > | face of Miss Lee ,
/p p\ ( Jtl and tben sne TV'as s
Gt WJtffL/ } as calm as DeI0re-
0 kH ' "XoI am not cruel I
0 < * zJLf only truthful.
jpprWNYou cannot deny
vs ruVj that you knew
r&PSP' Archer Trevlyn 1
* was near you. You 1
will not aeny it Margie , I know
what love is I know something of its
keen , subtle instincts. I should recognize -
nize the vicinity of the man I loved ,
though all around me were as black as
midnight. "
"Well , what then ? " asked Margie ,
defiantly.
"Wait and see. I followed you out
that night , with no definite purpose in *
my mind. Perhaps it was curiosity to
see what a romantic woman , about tc
be married to a man she does not love ,
would do. I stood outside the hedge of f
arbor vitae while you were inside. I c
saw the tall , shadowy figure which bent
its head upon your hand , and I saw you 1
when you put your mouth where his 5
had been. When you went away I did
not go. Something kept me behind.
A moment afterward , I heard voices in "
side the hedge just one exclamation 1
from each person I could swear to
that ! and then O heaven ! "
" 'What then ! "
"A blow ! a dull , terrible thud , a "
smothered groan , a fall and I stood
there powerless 10 move stricken \
dumb and motionless ! And while I
i"
stood transfixed , some person rushed
[
past me. breathless , panting , reckless of
everything save escape ! Margie , it was
!
so dark that I could not be positive , but
I am morally certain that the person I
saw was Archer Trevlyn ! "
"My God ! " Margie cowered down to
the floor , and hid her face in the folds
ox Alexandrine's dress.
"Hear c < 3 through , " Mies Lee went j
on , relentlessly , her face growing colder
and harder with every word. "Hear mo
through , and then decide for yourself.
Let no opinion of mine bias your judgj
ment I stood there a moment longer ,
and then , when suspended volition
came back to me , I fled from the place.
Margie , words cannot express to you
my distress , my bitter , burning anguish -
guish ! It was like to madness ! But
sooner than have divulged my suspicions -
ions , I would have killed myself ! For
I loved Archer Trevlyn with a depth
and i fervor which your cool nature has
no : conception of. I love him still ,
though 1 I feel convinced , from the hot-
torn 1 of my soul , that he Is a murderer ! "
Her cheeks grew brilliant as red
roses : , her eyes sparkled like stars.s
Margie looked into the hewilderingly
beautiful ; face with suspended breath ,
The woman's passionate presence
scorched her ; she could not be herself ,
with those eyes of fire blazing down into -
to i hers.
Alexandrine resumed , "I am wasting
time. Let me hurry on to the end , or
your lover will be here before I finish. "
"My lover ! " cried Margie , in a dazed
sort , of way , "my lover ? O yes , I remember -
member , Archer Trevlyn was coming.
Is : it nearly time for him ? "
Alexandrine took the shrinking , cowering -
ering , girl bj * the shoulders , and lifted
her : into a seat.
"Rouse yourself , Margie. I have not
done. , I want you to hear it all. "
"Yes , I am hearing. "
It was pitiful to see how helpless and
weak the poor child had become. AH
sense of joy and sorrow seemed to have
died 1 out of her.
"I feared so much that when the
body of the murdered man should he
discovered , , there would be some clue
which would point to the guilty party !
Such a night as I passed , while they
searched ; for the body ! I thought I
should go mad ! " She hid her face in
her ; hand and her figure shook like a
leaf ] in the autumn wind.
"When the dog took us to the grave
yard ; , I thought I would he the first inside -
side I would see if there was any-
thing left on the ground to point to
the \ real murderer. You remember that
I ; picked up something , do you not ? "
"I do. Your glove , was it not ? "
"Yes. It was my glove ! I defy the
whole world to take it from me ! I
would die before such proof should he
brought against the man I love ! " she
cried ( wildly. "See here ! "
She drew from her bosom a kid glove ,
sinned and stiff with blood.
"Margie , have you ever seen it be
fore ? Look here. It has been
mended ; sewed with blue silk ! Do
you ; remember anything about it ? "
"Yes ; I saw you mend it at Cape
May , " she answered , the words forced
from j her , apparently , without her voli-
tion.
"You are right. He had torn it while
rowing me out , one morning. I sav
the rent and offered to repair it. He
makes his gloves wear well , doesn't
he ? "
"O don't ! don't ! how can you ? Alex
andrine , wake me , for mercy's sake !
This is some horrible dream. "
"I would to heaven it were ! It would
be happier for us all. But if you feel
any doubt about the identity of the
glove , look here. " She turned back
the wrist , and there on the inside ,
written in the bold characters , which
were a peculiarity of Arch Trevlyn's
handwriting , was the name in full
Archer Trevlyn.
Margie shrank back and covered her
eyes , , as if to shut out the terrible proof.
Alexandrine returned the glove to her
bosom , and then continued :
"The handkerchief found near Mr.
Linmere was marked with the single
letter A. Whose name begins with
that lettter ? "
"Stop , I implore you ! I shall lose my
reason ! I am blinded I cannot see !
O , if I could only die , and leave it all ! "
• . ,
ITO BE COXTlXUED. )
GROWTH OF THE SILK TRADE.
Xexv York Imports 95 i"er Cent of tb
Silk Coming to This Country.
The growth of the silk industry in
this country makes an interesting
stud } ' , says the Mail and Express. The
annual product of the American mills
is worth about ? 100,000,000. Not only
has there been a marked increase in recent -
cent years in both the value and
amount of production , but the mills
have produced classes of goods never
before attempted. Silk is now used
for such a great number of purposes
that its manufacture and importing has
grown to be a leading industry. In an
interview a New Yorker who ; s an authority -
thority on everything pertaining to the
manufacture and importing of silk said
rscenrly : "We can make anything in
the silk line that can be made in the
world and that there is a market for.
There are , however , certain high novel-
ties that we no not make. One of the
noteworthy features of the trade during -
ing the last decade is the decline in
the price of raw silk and the great
improvement in nearly every depart-
ment of machinery and appliance ? . The
silk imports at New York comprise
fully 95 per cent of the total value cf
silk imports in this country. The large
mills are all represented in New York ,
so that the metropolis in this industry ,
as in most others , is the center of distri
bution for this country.
An Electric Semaphore.
An automatic electrical semaphore
.
"has been perfected for trolley road
crossings. It is so arranged that a car
\
approaching from either direction will
cause ' danger signals to he displayed at
the point of intersection of the two
roads while the car is still some dis *
tacee from the crossing.
So Did Be.
Mr. N. Peck I wonder who really is
the greatest man in the world ?
Mrs. N. Feck I know who is the
greatest . one in this house.
A T.e on In Spelling.
A showman had an announcement
6tating "Come and see the great sawed
fish. " A learned gentleman read it
and informed the showman that he had
made a mistake in the word "sawed , "
that it ought to be "sword. " "Yer'd
better come in an * see fer yourself ; the
hadmission is only tuppence , " said the
showman. So the learned gentleman
paid his "tuppence , " went in and was
\
shown a large codfish sawed in half.
"Yer ain't the fust genelman wet has
tried t to teach me " ow to spell , " grinned
the showman Household Words.
A Slnklnjr Fund
Or vital energy easily and pleasantly ro
plt'nlshablc Hobtetter'sStomach lHtter > lb
an Invlgorant without a peer , and will
speedily infuse .fresh stamina into an en
feebled physique. Besides this , It averts
and remedies malaria , and subdues blillous ,
kidney , dybpeptir- and rheumatic ailments.
The nertou < > derive great beucbt from its
u e
A linscball Critic.
"Spike" Brady , who was a well-
known j baseball player in the Missis
sippi valley a icw years ago , once at
tended church in Dubuque , Iowa , with
his I club , which went on special invita
tion. The preacher made a special
effort , that consumed much time.
"Spike" was asked what he thought of
the preacher. "He got around the
third all right , but say , he was an ice
wagon in getting home , " the ball play
er andswered. Argonaut.
liegeman's Camphor Ice with Glycol In < .
The original andonlj penulne. Cures Chapp tl Hamls
aail tace. Cold Sorts , &o. C. G. Clark Co. i.Uai tn.Cr-
Fishing seems to he the lavorite form of
loafing. ' '
•
Piso's Cure for Consumption has Leeu a
family medicine with us since lfcC > . J. It.
Madison , 2409 42d Ave . Chicago , ills.
Women like to nose around the kitchen
and eat scrnps.
. If the Baby is Cutting : Teetn.
SeEtiro anil use that old and veil tried remedy , lies.
SVusLOw's SOOTHD.G Sieit for Ctlldrea Teethlnc-
The church property in the United States
is { valued at gb00.O0O,0' .H ) .
FITS AllFlt < ! stopped Dr.KlInr'hfire.it
Ner > e Kestorer. > < > ! ltsuflTtii > * lir-a uj sum ; .
31ar\Houseure- - .UiM > : inili ttr..IbottWie t >
UlciiiLt , . b .natolJi.KliiieCl ! .n.ii&t.i'Ula.l'j.
The term "band" ' used in measuring
hor.ses means four inehe3.
;
j That Pleasing i | l
1 Paralyzing Fie ! i | |
% How good it looks ! How rf pi M
r good it is ! And how it | S j-J M
it hurts. "Why not look into the < < j t H
< ! question of PHI after Pie ? J ) t H
Eat and take ' ' ' H
< vour pie Ayer's ) ij
> Pills after , and pie will plea.se < < )4 ) H
y and not paralyze. < / I' H
: AVER'S I I
I Cathartic Pills |
( CURE DYSPEPSEA. } H
"S. H. &AL I
or ' H
Nothing ! " Jt
That's the stand to L7 * ' ( l
take with your VpSiL v ' H
dealer on -4 ® SrT " " ' l
the jdL Jwk. * P ' H
J * * \ BIAS ' I
% 0& VELVETEEN j
- < SKIRT BINDING J
question. ! H
If he will not supply you we will. i ' M
" Heme Dressmaking Mads Easy ' a ne * , took ' , H
fay M.ss Emma M Hooper , o' h ; Lajtes" Homo H
Journc ! , sent for 25c. postage pai ! . H
5. H. & iM. Co. , P. O. Box dQy , .N. V. City , , M
irm 0IIPP1C ? Aslovr * ssu . H
.
s-JS&Xr bUOblCi Surror * f r 375. - M
/ 'WtT X SKKICOeT's flee > ! variety . of , H
n MsBK BT W l wconlhxnilirrl , ; ' • * ami H
tT" ? * iu ! : S ? ifer | WajroriA h jVjJ > = • on H
WaVVVVY-f . W KlU'JlMONDOllHlAf.hCO. H
Uii- " 1. * • * > > utu jj.il Ilaruc ) rfts , Oinuua H
M The Governor of North Carolina said u jjl M
m to the Governor of South Carolina S M
P1.U& i
"BATTLE AX" is the most tobacco , M M
of the best quality , for the least money. § | H
jl Large quantities reduce the cost of lj H
g | manufacture , the result going to the con- | | B
B sumer in the shape of a larger piece , for ijj H
H less money , than was ever before possible. j | | H
AT ONCE. I I
The Columbia you want is readv for vou. Not a dav ' s del.it , K 1 H
if you choose regular equipment. We have been prepar.nj tor K i H
months to meet the present great demand. S 1 H
$ mn * " - | ( Men's ' Cotelas 1 = I
IUUalke = Women's Golumiiias I I
Tandems , $ J50 Tante I I
THE STOCK IS COMPLETE. fcj H
HARTFORD BICYCLESI < I
$ @S5 SOj $ % B I l M
Such quality at such prices is unhecrd of. But Hartfords are leadjM I fl
ers in both price and goodness. Regular models ready fcr delivery. K | B
POPE MFG. CO. , Hartford , Conn. 1 1 M
Bmnch Stores and Agencies in almost eiery city . ar.d tr-nn. If Coiambias . are = ot properly lH ? * H
,
represented in jour i.cinty It I us know. H M