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
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
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
"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
"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
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-
"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 ? "
j"z7 5rfl FLASH of con-
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 ,
"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
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-
"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 ! "
• . ,
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'
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 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 < < )4 ) H
y and not paralyze. < / I' H
I Cathartic Pills |
"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
question. ! H
If he will not supply you we will. i ' M
" Heme Dressmaking Mads Easy ' a ne * , took ' , H
fay 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
Uii- " 1. * • * > > utu 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
The Columbia you want is readv for vou. Not a dav ' s , 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
$ @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