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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1897)
_ ssw % rip : - ff r
H FOE BOYS AND GIRLS.
H SOME COOD STORIES FOR OUR
H JUNIOR READERS.
H roll-4 * Dinner Tarty to Her Cats
' nnd 1'ractlce Without
J 1'rvachlng a
B Uoil Tlio Laziest Animal lit the World
H Other Sketches.
H A Dead Ilaby.
H tffp ITTLE soul , for
H (2\ such brief
H ; C\ space that en-
H -a x
WtW f (7 \ In this Ilttle body
L LH /t Mi * & j ) straight and
H m/tffoY Little life. that
L HAlH J fluttered and
H i tercCT departed ,
L H 5rlve / 5J' ' ' ' Lke , a moth
L LH1 § * * * & S ? ' from an un-
L H \ " opened lily ,
gM W Little being , wlth-
M out name ot
H Where Is now thy place among crea-
u KM Little dark-lashed eyes , unclosed nev-
f M Little mouth , by earthly food ne'er
M tainted ,
1 Little breast , that just once heaved
1 and settled
urn M In eternal slumber , white and salnt-
f M Child , shall I In future children's facce
H See some pretty look that thine rem -
m traces ?
H Is this thrill that strikes across my
u M heart-strings
u M And in dew beneath my eyelid gath-
H Token of the bliss thou mightst have
u M ' brought me ,
u M Dawning of the love they call a fath-
f m Do I hear through this still room a
f M sighing
H Like thy spirit , to me its author cry-
M ing ?
tm Whence didst come and whither take
u M thy journey ,
H Little soul , of me and mine created ?
u M Must thou lose us , and we thee , for-
H O strange life , by minutes only dat-
H Or , new flesh assuming , just to prove
H In some other babe return and love
H [ Idle questions all ; yet our beginning.
H Like our ending , rests with the Life-
H sender ,
H With whom naught is lost , and naught
U M spent vainly ; *
m Unto Him this little one I render.
fU Hide the face the tiny coffin cover ;
u M So , our first 'dream , our first hope is
H The Dinner-Party.
H | Polly wished to give a dinner-party
M to her cats , Diogenes , John and Broth
el er , so her mother gave her a dime and
| told her she might buy three fish at
M the market. Polly trotted away , and
1 when she came back with the fish she
H called the three cats and tried to get
n them ready. She tied a ribbon around
H each of their necks , but it was not an
H easy task , because they smelled the
H fish. Then she spread a towel on the
H floor and set three plates on it , and
H tried her best to make the cats sit
H down beside them. But they cried , and
H jumped about , and behaved so badly
H that at last she shut them outside the
H door. Then she put a fish on each
I plate and a little dish of catnip in
H the middle , and opened the door. Dio-
H genes was" the last one in , but it wasn't
B because he wanted to be polite , for he
H jumned over John , who was small , and
I ran right under Brother , the great big
I striped cat , and was first at the table
I after all. On the table , I mean , for
I he ran right across the cloth , sniffed
I at all three plates , snatched the biggest -
gest fish and dragged it under the
I stove. John took his fish into his cor-
I ner behind the cupboard , and Brother
I carried his under the sink. After a
I minute Diogenes left his fish and went
' first to one cat arid then the other , and
I tried to take theirs. But John slapped
I him , and Brother growled so that he
I was afraid , and went back to his own
I fish under the stove. •
I Polly was shocked at such behavior
I and ran to tell mother , who only
I "I was afraid they'd disappoint yon , "
I she said. "But never mind. They
I are having a good time in their own
I way. "
I So Polly went back and picked up the
I plates and the towel and the catnip.
I And she peeped under the stove and
behind the cupboard and under the
sink , and she saw mother was right.
Try This tittle Froblem.
This is a square having within it
thirty-six smaller squares , half of
which are shaded. See which of you
can place the letters of the word "Puz-
z zle , " each in the center of a different
square , so that no two of them will
be on the same line. It may at first
. ' sight appear easy to you , but you will
find that it takes a good deal of puz-
Award cards will he sent to the two
f boys or girls , one inside of Chicago
T. and one outside , who send the first
J correct solutions. Names of other solv
it ers will be published. Let's see who
- . can work the problem. Chicago Rec-
L * ord.
? Preaching and Practice.
A crowd of little street arabs was
V- gathered at the door of the Clark
st mission waiting for their teacher.
They were ragged and dirty sad many
of them doubtless hungry ; all of them
familiar with hardships. There were
swarthy , black-eyed girls with shawls
pinned over their heads , and boys with
toes peeping out of their ragged shoes.
Presently a new arrival appeared , lead
ing by the hand two children , a little
more forlorn in appearance than them
selves. One had sore eyes and was
apparently half blind.
"Seo here , fellers , " was the introduc
tion of their guide , "these two kids
hain't got nobody to take care of 'em.
They sleep in a box and they hain't
had nothing to eat today. Can't Ave
do sunthin' fer 'em ? "
"Let's take a collection , " some one
suggested , and there was a general
murmur of approval.
A ragged cap was produced and
passed around. Grimy hands plunged
into the recesses of tattered garments
for pennies , and the collector an
nounced the result , "seven cents. " A
committee , a large one , was appointed
to go to the nearest bakery and invest
the funds. Some small cakes were
bought which were thrust into the
hands of the children and they were
bidden to eat. When the teacher ar
rived she found the "two orphans" the
center of an admiring group , content-
cdly munching their cakes , and with
much satisfaction the case was turned
over into her hands. Union Signal.
Laziest Animal in the World.
In the deep forests along the Amazon
zen river in South America there
dwells one of the oddest and laziest
creatures in the world. It walks up
side down ; it rardly , if ever , drinks
and it is said to feel no pain. The
animal is known as the al , from its
peculiar piping cry , or the three-toed
sloth. The last name is very appro
priate , for a lazier animal never lived.
Often it takes less than fifty steps a
day , and it will he a month or more
in going a mile. It is not necessary
for it to go any faster , because it lives
% , N
in the trees and its food of leaves and
soft twigs is always within easy reach.
Sloths have three toes on each foot ,
and each toe bears a strong hooked
claw. When the sloth moves he sim
ply hooks the claws over a limb and
crawls about from tree to tree. In this
position he can sleep hours at a time.
When a little sloth is born it uses its
mother for a hammock until it is big
enough to climb for itself.
The sloth grows to be about two feet
long. Its hair is wiry and coarse and
it has no tail to speak of. The natives
say that it canrot feel pain , and they
prove what they say by showing how
the sloth will roll itself up and delib
erately fall out of a tall tree in order
to save climbing down. Pretty lazy ,
isn't it ? An uglier , more useless ani
mal could not well be imagined.
Without a God.
Two little girls were talking togeth
er. One of them said something about
"There isn't any God , said the other.
"My papa says so , and he knows. "
"But there is , " said her companion.
"My papa says there is , and he knows.
But" after thinking a moment "may
be your papa hasn't got a God , and
that's why he thinks there isn't any. "
Then she went on to tell the other
about her pape's God.
"That's nice , " said the little girl
whose father said there was no God. "I
wish" very thoughtfully "my papa
had a God ! "
Her father the man who had no God
heard the conversation between the
children , and he began to think the
matter over as never before. Without
a God ! He felt alone in the world ,
and friendless , when the full mean
ing of the words struck home to him.
Had he been mistaken ? Was there aGed
God , after all ? Night and day he
thought about it. "I am in the dark , * '
he cried. "If there is light , let me find
it ? " And he did find it.
The other day he heard his little
girl say to her friend : "Oh , I'm so glad !
My papa's got a God , too , now ! And
he thanked the God he had found for
the childish words that set him think
ing what a terrible thing it is to be a
man without a God. Eben E. Rexford.
About a Bandit Fish.
• In the rivers and lakes of New York
state there is a bandit fish that roams
at large and makes its living by rob
bing the gentlemen fish. It even at
tacks such vigorous fish as the black
bass and the pickerel , fastening itself
to them and sucking their bloofl until
they are dead. The name of this bold
bandit is the lamprey. Prof. Gage of
Cornell University has seen 12,000 of
these lampreys spawning at one time ,
in the outlet of Cayuga lak * alone ,
and he has estimated that they kill
more fish than all of the fishermen of
the state put together. The lamprey
is about the size and has somewhat
the appearance of an eel. Prof. Gage
advises some means of killing them by
means of traps in the stream as they
go up in the spring to spawn.
THERE IS SOBIE HOPE.
BUT IT'S HOPE THAT MAKETH
THE HEART SICK.
Dnrant , the Slurdcror , Ilreaklnc Down
Hlw Counsel , to Make One Mora Effort
in His Itehalf An Appeal to be
Made to the Court of Last
Durant Ilrcaklng Down.
Sax Quentin , Cal. , June 4. Theo
dore Durrant seems to be breaking
down. A member of the death watch
was seated at his side last night look
ing down upon him as he tossed and
tumbled in his restless sleep. The
warden was at once notified of the
change in Durfant's demeanor. Or
ders were issued to increase the death
watch and maintain the vigil with
greater care than before. Three men
will watch him until he dies on the
Durrant's father carried to the con-
denned man yesterday the news that
the United States district court had
-denied the writ of habeas corpus and
that the next fight for life must be
made at Washington before the su
A special Tnessengcrwill -hurry
across the continent , but lie cannot
reach Washington before next Wednes
day. Ho will have the greatest good
fortune if he receives an audience
from the supreme court that day. It
is probable that a hearing will not be
granted before Thursday of next
week , and on the following day Dur
rant must die if the national tribunal
does not exert its authority.
At 11 o'clock this morning Durrant's
attorneys asked the circuit court for
permission to appeal to the United
States supreme court. If this request
is granted they will be satisfied , for
they contend that it will act as a stay
Talki on Tariff and Keclproclty at a
Philadelphia , June 4. The Inter
national Commercial conferencewhich
had its inception in the Philadelphia
Commercial museum , under the aus
pices of which institution the confer
ence was held , was formally opened
yesterday afternoon at the Academy of
Music with an address by President
McKinley. Of the delegates them
selves about thirty were representa
tives of foreign commercial bodies ,
principally of Mexico and Central and
The commercial leaders of the West
ern hemisphere assembled in the great
exchange room of the Uourse last
night , at what was probably the most
notable banquet ever given on this
continent. The banquet was notable ,
not only in point of members , nearly
1,500 persons participating , but in the
distinction of the chief guests.
The Chinese minister answered to
"The Orient , " and then followed President - ,
ident McKinley's speech , in response ,
to the toast , "The President of the
United States. ' * He said , in brief :
"I must tell you that from first to
last I have been deeply impressed
with the scenes witnessed in Phila
delphia to-day. I have seen the re
markable spectacle of representatives
of all the American republics , with
the products of their skill and their
toil in one great warehouse. The first
great convention of these republics
was organized by the matchless diplo
macy of that splendid American ,
James G. Blaine. Seven years ago he
brought the governments of this con
tinent together and taught the doc
trine that general reciprocity in trade
required reciprocity of information.
x\nd it was his genius , with that
of many gentlemen I sec around
this board to-night , that origin
ated the Bureau of American
republics located in this city , which
has already done much good , and
which , I believe , will yet play an im
portant part in our trade relations
with the governments supporting it.
The tariff law half made is of no prac
ticable use , except to indicate that in
a little while a whole tariff law will
be done , and it is making progress. It
is reaching the end , and when the end
comes we will have business confidence
and industrial activitj\
Following the president , Minister
Perez of Mexico ; Fcrdinande of Costa
Rica , the Argentine minister ai.d Con
gressman Dalzell responded to appro
Speaker Reed Threatened.
Washington , June 4. Speaker Reed ,
like ever- other public man in high
official station , has received threaten
ing letters from time to time , but has
never paid any attention to them.
Yesterday , however , one was received
of such a nature that it seemed to
command more than ordinary atten
tion , and the speaker ' s private secre
tary , without Mr. Reed's knowledge ,
turned it over to the police , who. after
investigation , have come to the con
clusion that it was not written b. a
crank , but by some one desirous of
perpetrating a hoax for sensational
Spies in the Kaiser's l'alaco.
Berlin , June 4. In the trial of Ilcrr
von Tausch , the former chief of the
secret political police , yesterday , s.
newspaper man named Kraemer testi
fied that Von Tausch furnished most
of the definite information represent
ing Emperor William to be very ill.
According to the witness von Tausch
said he heard through his spies , every
word spoken in the palace.
Cleveland Declines to AcC
New Yor.K , June 4. A special to the
Journal from Caraccas says that Pres
ident Crespo has just received a letter
from ex-President Cleveland declining
to act as counsel for Venezuela before
the arbitration tribunal. In the let
ter , dated May 24 , President Cleveland
expresses himself as deeply touched
by the honor and compliment con
veyed in the recent tender of the po
sition , but declines on 'the ground that
having taken such nrominent part in
bringing about the arbitration treaty
precluded him from acting as counsel
f r Venezuela.
The S tnatlon , According to DUpatcbci
Is Sstill Very Grave.
Miles Citv , Mont. , Juno 4. bhcrifi
Gibb returned last night from the
Cheyenne agency. Ho says the Intliai
situation is very grave , indeed. II <
reports 200 or more Indians off the
reservation nnd scattered in the hills
Their war whoops can be hoard fre
quently and the dancing continues ,
Old settlers look for trouble.
The sheriffs posse , 300 strong.undei
command of Stock Inspector Smitl
and Captain Brown , are now stationed
in small numbers in and abont the set
tlements near the reservation to pro
tect the remaining settlers and pre
vent the destruction of property bj
Indian agent Stouch would not de
liver the prisoner , Stanley , up to the
sheriff when called upon to do so ,
saying ho was afraid , but he agreed
to escort Stanley off the reservation
Friday with the troops and deliver
him to the authorities. The Sherifl
placed Captain Stouch under arrest ,
but left him at liberty until he will be
summoned by County Attorney Porter.
The < Bheriff also has .a warrant for
Captain Reid , -who has charge of the
troops from Fort Custer located at the
Lee , Mont , June 3. The latest ad
vices from the scene of the Cheyenne
Indian trouble are to the effect that
Standing Elk has confessed complicity
in the murder of John Hoover , the
herdsman , implicating Philip Stanley ,
Sam Crow and Chief Red Bird. Cap
tain Stouch , the Indian agent , will
surrender the prisoners to Sheriff Gibb
Friday , but it is not likely they will
ever reach Miles City , as the settlers
seem determined to lynch them.
Stanley aud Red Bird , his wife , were
captured by Indian police while on
their way to join the Sioux Indians at
Standing Rock Agency , in North Da
kota , and were put in the guard house
at once , under a strong guard.
In compliance with the insistant de
mand of Agent Stouch , Chief White
Bull had ascertained and made known
to the agent the name of Hoover's
murderer as Philip Stanley , a Chey
enne Indian , a member of his band.
Stanley confessed the crime to both
Chief White Uull and to his ( Stanley's )
father , Badger.
The settlers will commence to re
turn to their homes to-morrow. It is
certain that troops will be kept at
Camp Mevritt for some time , s.s the
young bucks arc not satisfied with the
capture of the two Indians aad may
give more trouble.
John Hoover , the person killed , was
the son of Monroe Hoover , who resides
at Evcrton , Dade county. Mo. He was
a young man , who had but recently
come to Montana. His body was
buried where it was found.
The Co-Operative Commonwealth to Kx-
perlment First in Utah.
Denver , Col. , June 4. The Rev.
Myron W. Reid , national president of
, he Brotherhood of the Co-operative
Commonwealth , of which Eugene V.
Debs and Henry D. Lloyd are the chief
promoters , said to-day :
"The experiment will first be tried
n Utah. We have chosen Utah boj
sause the Mormons have already -
jroved that co-operation in many
ivay.i can bo made a success. Our idea
s to establish co-operative commun-
ties of 1,500 people in each commun-
ty. We believe that in a community
tf 1,500 , picked r.p as we find them ,
vill be discovered about the right ma-
erial necessary for the different vo-
: ations. When the system has been
nade a success in Utah its friends can
jroceed to carry the educational fa-
: ilities into other states. "
It is the intention to select a loca
tion for the first community next fall.
; o that the settlers may move upon
he land and break ground for crops
lext spring. The region in Utah be-
ween the Rio Grande Western and the
Jnion Pacific railways is advocated
> y some as the location of an ideal
lommunity , and others advocate a
• alley near Sonora , N. M. The head-
luarters of the brotherhood is atpres-
snt in Thomaston , Me. , the home of
he national secretary , N. W. Ler-
nond. The total membership has
Most Pay for His Wire's Harlat.
Indianapolis , Ind. , June 4. The
Appellate court to-day affirmed a
udgment in favor of an undertaker
it Bloomington against John Scott , a
vealthy man , who has declined to
neet expenses arising from the burial
> f his wife. The wife had left her
lusband because of his alleged cruelty ,
md she depended for support upon the
abor of a little son employed in a
liiarrj' . After her death and burial
he undertaker charged up the ex-
lenses to her husband , and on refusal
; o pay the court below gave judgment
or the entire amount. The Appellate
• ourt sustained this judgment and
idded 10 per cent damages.
% . Senate Sajrar Investigation As"co I For.
Washington , June i. Senator Till
man has moved that the committee on
contingent expenses be discharged
From the consideration of the resolu
tion for investigation of the charges
in regard to sugar speculation and
that the resolution be brought before
Men Tire or Solitary Confinement and
Acrce to Go to 'Work.
San Quentin. CaL , June 4. The
jrcat revolt among the convicts at
San Quentin is practically at an end
Captain Edgar , the guardian of the
prison yard , has the prisoners under
bis complete control and has won a
signal victory over the men in stripes.
Yesterday afternoon nearly 100 men
were released from solitary confine
ment and are now willing to go to
work in the iute mill
LYNCH LAW IN OHIO
A NEGRO ASSAULTER DEALT
WITH BY A MOB.
A Night of Itage nnd Terror In a Qnlc
Ohio Town Victim of the Slob
Kicked to Drnth Ueforo Heine
Hanged Intense Feeling
Against the .Militia.
Hung by a.Slob.
UnnAUA , Ohio , June n. "Chick'
Mitchell , a negro , yesterday pleaded
guilty to , and was sentenced to twenty
years in the state penitentiary for
criminal assault on Mrs. Eliza Gau-
mer , the widow of the late publisher
of the Urbana Democrat. The town-
people were greatly incensed at the
sentence , which they declared to be
At 2:30 o 'clock this morning a mob
of citizens attacked the jail to take
and hang Mitchell , and was fired upon
by the militia. Two of the mob , Har
ry Bell and a man of the name of Ilig-
gins , were killed and eight others
At 7:30 o'clock this morning the fur
ther enraged mob broke into the jail ,
took Mitchell out and hanged hiia to n
tree in the court house yard in the
presence of hundreds of women and
thousands of men and boys.
Mrs. Gau mer was too ill to be in
court yesterday , and the mr.n was ,
therefore taken to her home for iden
tification. As he entered the door she
raised herself on her elbow and ex
"Tho brute ! Hang him ! How dare
you face me , you brute ? * '
In default of 51,000 bail Mitchell
was locked up in the city prison , but
on account of the feeling was removed
to the county jail for safe keeping.
Last night a mob gathered and de
manded Mitcholl. Governor Bushnell
was called on for assistance by the
sheriff , but he refused to order the
militia trom any other place.
The crowds would not disperse. The
excitement grew more and more in
tense. Night inflamed the excitement
and the streets were thronged. Yells
were heard all around the jail.
Finally , at 2:30 o ' clock this morning ,
the m b attacked the jail. The militia
fired on the attacking party and struck
more innocent spectators than active
law breakers. After the firing of the
militia into the crowd ( Jovernor Bush
nell was wired for more troops and
ordered Company B of the Third in
fantry , at Springfield , to proceed at
once to Urbana. At 7:10 o ' clock the
Springfield soldiers arrived , thirty-six
strong and were marched to the jail.
Angry citizens , incensed over the
killing of their townsmen by the mili
tia at 2:30 clock a. in. , were further
irritated by the appearance of more
troops. Crowds gathered along the "
streets and greeted the soldiers with
hootings and all sorts of insulting re
The excitement was growing so fast
that another clash between troops and
citizens seemed inevitable. Mavor
Ganson thereupon took the responsi
bility of urging the Springfield com
pany to return to the depot. The or
der was obeyed.
No sooner did the crowd perceive
this apparent retreat by the soldiers
than their fierce demand for the blood
of Mitchell grew stronger.
The local military cn-npany had pre
viously refused to sce longer and
went to the second story of the sher
iff's residence and tried to sleep.
THE NEGRO LYNCHED.
With no resistance offered , the crowd
at once made a rush for the side door
of the jail. Two strong and deter
mined men kicked it down in short
order and gained admission to the corridor
rider , the crowd following. There
were plenty of sledge hammers ,
chisels and other tools in the crowd
and the men went to work.
The crowd got into the jail quickly.
It did not \vait to unlock the door to
Mitchell's cell , but burst the lock with
a sledge hammer and the door soon
flew open. Mitchell was standing in
his cell and offered no resistance and
did not utter a word. Some one in
the crowd had a rope and it was
placed over the brute ' s neck and the
crowd made for the door , Mitchell fol
lowing at the end.
In going down the steps on the out
side of the jail Mitchell fell down and
the rope slipped off his neck. The
crowd surrounded him and jumped on
1-im like a thousand hungry dogs after
The negro was kicked , beaten and
almost killed. The rope was again
slipped over his head and a rush made
for a tree in the southeastern corner
of the courtyard in front of the court
house. The end was thrown over a
good strong limb and willing hands
pulled the wretch up. The end was
tied to the iron fence and Mitchell
was left hanging there in full view of
several thousand people.
The men who took part in the lynch
ing made no attempt to disguise them
selves , but it is not known who did
tlnsVvork. The person who attempts
to find out , it is freely stated , will get
into serious trouble.
It is doubtful if Mitchell died from
the effects of the hanging. His life
had been almost kicked out of him
when he fell down. It is the general
opinion that he was unconscious when
strung up. His body was left hang
ing for an hour or more , and the people
ple of the city flocked to see it.
The feeling in Urbana against the
militia is intense. Public opinion is to
the effect that there was no occasion
for the general shooting into the
crowd , and that a little firmness on the
part of the sheriff and other officers
was only necessary in order to arrest
the ringleaders and pacify the mob
when it made its first attack on the
Kansas farmer Murdere I.
Independence , Kan. . June 5. Last
night James Pennington , a farmer
living about three miles west of here ,
went fishing and did not return. A
search was made this morning and his
body was * found in the stream. His
head had been crushed. A neighbor ,
who had made threats against the
murdered man , is suspected , and will
If the landed surface of the globe
were divided and allotted in equal
shares to each of its human inhabi
tants , it would be found that each
would get a plot of 23J acres.
An I'yo to V.nlncin. ]
"I was directed to you as the leading 1
huckster of thio county , " said Mr. J
. Stormington Barnes. \
"That's what I am , " was the reply. < - -
• "An * by watching the corners closely I
have built up a business in eggs aud .
vegetables that I'm proud of. " J
"Of course. There are varieties of 1
greatness. Just as I am a great actor 1
you are a great huckster. I wlah to j
offer you an opportunity for an investment -
vestment that la right In your line. "
" ' ' ticket then. "
'Taln't in a show ,
I "Of course not. I want to know how <
much you will pay mo for the sweep- 4
Ing-up privileges after my perform
ance to-morrow night. " Washington I
More than 100 kinds of wine ara i
made in Australia. j
Hall's Catarrh Cure '
Is taken intornally. Price , 75c. i
Irish aud French Canadians consti- M
tutcs/TO per cent of the foreign popula- M
lion of New Englund.
Cne'a Cough IliiUuni j
Is the nMrxt ntul U t It will hrvnk up a coM quicker I
than anything rl.ie. It UnlwajH rrllable. Try It.
The United States acreage in grain
is greater than the entire acreage of Mi
the German empire. 9
To Cnre Constipation Forever. S
Talio Caacarots CarxlvCathartic. 10c orZSo. fl
If C C. C. fail to cure , druuuists refund monor. X k
Greek wines nearly all turn to vinegar - H
gar in summer. |
Can't Sleep , 1
Because the nerves are IMJf | _ .Q ]
weak and easily excited jf f | jj if g
and the body la In a *
feverish nnd unhealthy condition. Nerves .
are fed and nourished by pure , rich blood. (
Hood's Saraapnrilla gives sweet , refresh- j
Ing sleep because it purities nnd enriches
the blood nnd builds up the system. \
HOOO S parifla (
Is the best In fact the One True Blood Purifier. A
' " curciiaiisea.lnillsc iUon ; J
Hnnrl'c > rlllb biliousness. : cents. S
QPfHrfi $ \
WfSB $ i of Hires Rootbccr j
MfH on a sweltering hot 1
JR'ViH.a ' ' 's n'8n'v ' CSscu" m
wjMyM tial to comfort and M
fflS&i&m health. It cools the k
fflfl ! JfijwL blood , reduces your H
# il n 13L temperature , tones 9
lull i Alv -
JHJ rtra io3 [ U6\ Rb H |
89 rU < Rootbeer TB
R H I. l9IJ snould be in every '
H | = CHhoinc | , in every M
ifll | 4C jflH office , in every work- Lm
j H " 33 | ; o W St shop. A temperance M k
Bm izplSH drink , more health- H
H I S 9U * " * n lce watcr / Am R
H Hnlorc delightful and M
H9xaspa | fjjR ! satisfying than any H
ME P-i39B | other bcvciagc pro- H
HnflA. . t H1 M * o 1t .y l . e Oi rtf K. | | | H
WtMm Imk LBV Hirr < C * .riilU < t.l [ > lila A | > vk- | bbbbbV
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1 You need 1 m
| Exercise1 |
= > K " If business E fl
a ' men knew jm
how much = * M
they need W M
out-door exH H
ercise there = j |
would not be | | 1 |
enough Co- j | fl
lumbia bicyg | H
cles to go | | H
'round. " | JmW
| . . .Columbia Bicycles , , , | H
Standirdof thg World. , ft g ifH
% 4 $100 to all alike. ' ? = j H
( URTFORDS. Next Best , $60 , $55. $50. $45. p M
Cataleg.eereefrpnt POPE MFC. CO. E J k
3 Columbia dealers : hartford.conn. E / mMtm
by mail for 2-c. stamp. C = H
= nilllllHIIIIllllilllllllllIIIIIIIIIHllllllllllHlllllllllll ! ! lTTTT7TTlfP H
DRUNKARDS WSf M
The cravln ? for drink Is a disease , a nnr\elIoui _ H
ure for which has been discovered tilled • • AMI- A Mm Mm M
Tat ; , " which maks the inebriate lo ° e all ta tr fur fl H
strong drink without knowing why. at it can In Mm Mm MU
; lv--ji secretly In lea , coffee , soup nnd U. < - like. H
If • 'Ant-Jau" ! Is not kept by year druzulst M > nd H
ine del ar to the Kenova Chemical Co. . Oi Broad H
way. New York , and It will b sent po'tpaid. ! • H
jlaln wrapper , with fall direction * how to ki\ ? j H
it-cretly. Information mailed tree. |
(35 ( EMlfABIGYOLE !
sfj * t\l \ Hakes. QtKil Aa > Ewr. itStoilj. H
/S\ / \l I'AItfP . I * 1 'llKb tirade ' 9 mofl , A kum
Jw\\'J/\\ [ /f WJ'H'ullrini.irajiti-til.JIJtoii ; . H
j&rH JsMsyJ jf'nip""yhercon approral. H
t . . . . . .
KstftA Hl Sy 5j5r > > - B o-w.wcttr ro. i * ' i
tr//I\\gr flM7rtVH ' * 'l > " • "re r. of mj > > wi t MM t M
c2r ftrlir at o. < for oar • p < lal offer. mmWWW\
H. N. MEAD & PRENTISS. Chicago. 111. H
3 75 S SO I
' " " H
'Western "Wheel "Works .
Cf/C CO it e. trjOtS I H
CATAL9GVE FREE ( / M
1R13 O D $5 V new DISCOVERY : ! - . |
E flvrU 1 quick n-lieran-lciirra won : T H
i-a-ies. Send for book of testimonials and lO day * * H
treatment 1'rcc. Dr. ililckzu'ssoss. itiuu.c * . a M
ifb o f s t tkh F&smg& m
' r.linp. . troi"S h . WllITEFOIt3AMrr.E3. H
• • AYJIAXILLAROOFINOCOlIPAXY.Camden J. m M
tm " | "F"11VAH. B.WILLSON < S > .CO.Washr 5L LH
JS I Pn I ! Vinc on. D. C. Nofo < ) t > llr at nl MtttU
1 Ml fiafil S Vsecurcd.-IS-pasc bouli rrctJ. MwM
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