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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1900)
I' ' i F. HI. KIBIBIKIX , FablUher.
McCOOK , NEBRASKA
Helen Gould will furnish two rooms
Jn the Wlnfleld , Kas. , hospital , now al
Richard Storrs Willis , author , editor
and teacher , has died of heart disease
at his home In Detroit , aged 82 years.
Both houses of the Swedish rlgsdad
by-a point vote of 212 to 149 have
agreed upon the expenditure of 4,853-
000 kroner for new defenses.
The president has sent to the sen
ate a communication from the secre
tary of state , giving the expenditures
Jn detail of tht. Paris exposition com
By direction of the secretary of war ,
the small allowance of arms and am
munition for target practice will be In
creased one-third during the present
Herbert W. Bowen , United States
minister at Teheran , Persia , has had
conferred upon him by the shah the
decoration of the "Grand Cordon of
the Lion and the Sun. "
Judge Thompson , of the United
States district court at Cincinnati , 0. ,
decided that the law does not require
any revenue stamp to be affixed to
bonds of notaries public.
Representative Stewart , of Wiscon
sin , has introduced a resolution to au
thorize the members of the Prairie
band of Pottawattamie Indians to purchase -
chase lands in Wisconsin.
It is understood that the president
tas practically decided upon John C.
Baird of Wyoming , as United States
attorney for Hawaii and Daniel A. Rey
01 Illinois , as United States marshal.
The navy department has received
from Captain Chadwick the acknowl
edgment of the receipt of the receipt
by him of the department's letter of
reprimand which he was directed to
The amount of bonds received at
the treasury to date to exchange for
the new 2 per cent concols is $265,501-
550 , of which $48,812,900 were received
from individuals and institutions other
than national banks.
Secretary Long's re mike to Captain
Chadwick for uttering sentiments re
flecting upon Admiral Schley is ac
cepted as a rebuttal of the charge that
the administration has fathered Ad
miral Sasapson's complaints.
The Kansas India relief committee
has instructed Secretary Anderson to
order the purchase of 20,000 bushels of
corn in New York to be loaded in the
relief ship which sails next week for
Bombay. Treasurer Coburn's cash re
ceipts to date are $10,372.
General Silas M. Bailey , one of the
S06 of the " ' '
famous "Old Guard' 'which
stood by General Grant in the conven
tion in 1880 , died at Unlontown , Pa. ,
aged 64 years , of brain trouble , which
resulted from a bullet wound received
during the war.
The contract for supplying the gov
ernment military forces on the Amer
ican Yukon with beef supplies has been
awarded to Jack Dalton.the noted Alas
kan pioneer and explorer. It involves
about $100,000 , and provides that Dai-
ton shall furnish the soldiers at Fort
Egbert , Circle City , Rampart and Fort
Giddon with all their fresh beef from
July 14 1900 , to July 1 , 1901.
' Ben F. Morse , was * convicted at Kan
sas City , in the United States district
court , of defrauding dead men's heirs
and of using the mails for his schemes.
His plan was to watch the newspapers
and learn of the deaths of men of
more or less wealth or prominence. He
would then send a letter addressed to
the dead man , saying that a small
amount remained unpaid on valuable
The report that cnolera is strength
ening its deadly hold on the famine-
stricken of India brings the pitiful con
dition of that country more than ever
the public view. About 93.500,000 per
sons , for this is the population of the
districts affected , are sweltering their
squalid existences away among pesti
lence and misery that show no signs
of abating. Hundreds of thousands
of pounds of good British gold , good
German marks and American ccfn
have been thrown into the country ,
but , judging from the latest advices ,
all this charity is merely a drop in
Chicago porchclimbers. in a raid up
on the home of M. M. Munster , a diamond
mend broker , secured plunder valued
at nearly $15,000.
John E. Madden has sold the 3-year-
old colt Kilmarnock , by Sir Dixon-Miss
Used to William C. Whitney. It is
said that the price paid was $30,000.
M. S. Yeager of Chicago , is searchIng -
Ing for his brother George , who has
been missing twelve years , and is now
heir to considerable money.
Governor Johnston has fixed August
6 as the day for a special election to
choose a successor to General .Joseph
Wheeler as congressman from the
Eigljth Alabama district.
r The house passed the sundry civil
bill. It carries slightly more than $61-
500,00 , about $10,000,000 more than any
previous sundry civil bill. The general
deficiencies and military academy ap
propriation bills are new the only gen
eral supply bills unacted upon by the
Advices from Great Falls , Mont. ,
state that the strike was declared off
by the employes of the Montana Cen
Albert B. Schultz of the Schultz
Bridge & Iron company , announces
that his company has entered the com
bination of bridge and structural com
F. V. Bowers began suit for divorce
at New York , naming George M. Pull
man as co-respondent. Mr. Bowers
also instituted an action to recover
$500,000 from Pullman for the alleged
alienation of his wife's affections. Pull
man and Mrs. Bowers are living to
gether as husband and wife.
The American Ax and Tool company
has purchased thirty-eight acres of
river frontage at Glassport , Pa. , and
will erect thereon a $500,000 plant , the
largest of Its kind ever built. It is in
tended to centralize the plants of the
cdmbine at this point. The works will
employ 1,000'men and will begin opera
tion before the end of the year.
Pilipinos at Manila Are Said to Have
Prepared for the Same ,
OFFICIALS DON'T LOOK FOR IT
Object of the Attempt May lie to Show
the Now Civil Commission Thut the
Insurrection Continue * An Insurgent
1'uper Says Congress lias Done Nothing- .
MANILA , May 14. The latest rumor
of an outbreak in Manila among the
natives , which was in circulation last
week , was seriously discussed by some
of the local papers and attracted more
general attention than has usually
been the case with this sort of thing.
As a matter of fact many Filipinos did
leave their American employers with
the apparent intention of joining some
such move. Their action , taken in
connection with the arrest of several
natives for carrying concealed weapons
and the dispersion of several suspicious
gatherings , gave color to the reports.
Officials have been active in the mat
ter , but are not inclined to think an
uprising will be attempted. They be
lieve the Filipinos lack the necessary
courage , especially in view of the fact
that the natives feared to attempt the
demonstration at the time or General
Lawton's funeral , alhough tney had
made careful preparations and many
insurgents had come to Manila for
A paper found among the effects of
General Pantealeon Garcia asserts that
the United States congress has done
nothing for the Filipinos and there
fore all Filipinos who are working for
Americans muslt leave their employers
at once or suffer the penalty. One re
port is that the Filipino junta is en
deavoring to incite an outbreak in or
der to show the civil commission that
the insurrection is still alive.
It does not seem possible that the
peace proposals Senor Buencamino has
drawn for submission to Aguinaldo
End the other insurgent leaders Avill
have much weight with -the Filipinos ,
Buencamino's reputation , 'gained in
former Avars , is that of a man who
hurries to get on the winning side. He
was in disfavor with the Filipinos
even before the collapse of their gov
ernment , owing to a widespread sus
picion of disloyalty to his colleagues.
Last week General MacArthur received -
ceived a large number of officials , consuls -
suls and representatives of commercial
bodies. To Lieutenant Colonel Crow-
der , his military secretary , he will as-
sign many duties heretofore devolving
on the adjutant general. This action
is taken in view of the increasing im
portance of the governor-general's po
sition. General MacArthur will give
to his staff authority in matters of de
tail and will devote himself largely to
questions of policy.
The towns of Holongus and Maalin
on the island of Leyte have been occu
pied by troops of the Forty-third vol
unteer infantry. The insurgents op
posed the landing of the Americans
and sustained heavy losses. The Amer
icans suffered three casualties.
CONGRESS NEARING AN END
House Ready to Adjourn June 1 , Senate
WASHINGTON , May 14. The house
this -week , will send to the senate the
last of the general supply bills the
general deficiency and the military S
academy appropriation bills and will
be ready for adjournment as soon as v
the senate passes them and adjusts the h
differences betwee-i the two branches \v
upon those already passed or pending vo
In conference. These conference reports a
on appropriation bills are to be given u
the right of way from now until the c
end of the session. The house leaders
say they will be ready for the sine die
adjournment June 1 , but allowing for
delays and accidents incident to the
closing up of the session , they are
not inclined to think both houses will
be ready to quit before June 10. Later
on if complications arise in the senate
the house may emphasize its readiness
to adjourn by adjourning over from
day to day , while the senate is in the
final throes of dissolution.
The general deficiency bJl will be
taken up today and it will be followed
by the military academy bill. It is
understood the senate army reorgan
ization bill may be taken up on Wed- .
nesday. The remainder of the week i1
until Saturday will be devoted to mis- I
cellaneous matters. Saturday under a c
special order adopted some time ago is g
to be given up to the ceremonies attending -
tending the acceptance of the statue
of General Grant presented by the
Grand Army of the Republic.
RUSSIA WOULD INTERVENE.- &
Turkish Writer Grows Uold In Facing fi
Uncle Samuel. b
LONDON , May 14. The Times pub tiF
lishes this morning a letter from its F
Odessa correspondent , dated May 6 , a.al
in which he comments upon the sus alC
picion and jealousy with which official C
circles in Russia are watching the pro C
gress of the Turko-American dispute.
He quotes at great length from an im
portant article sanctioned by the Turk
ish censor , that has appeared in the f
Odessky Listok , which declares that an
"the imperial policy of the United a
States Is prompted by the necessity of fi
finding new outlets for trade. " It
Talmago SpcaKs at Edinburgh.
EDINBURGH , May 14. Eynod hall ,
which has a capacity of 6,000 , was , r
crowded today by an assembly to hear
Rev. Dr. DeWitt Talmage. Dr. Tal- t
mage delivered a second lecture later
to a large assembly blockading the .
approaches to the hall.
llubonic Plague In Australia.
SYDNEY , N. S. W. , May 14. The o :
number of cases of the bubonic plague c
officially reported to this date is 216. ctl
Of these seventy-three have proved fe
fatal. fi (
FOR THE LAST STAND.
All Sorts untl Conditions of Men Coin-
mnnilcercd at Pretoria.
LONDON , May 14. The Lourenzo
Marquez correspondent of the Times
telegraphing Sunday , says :
"It Js rumored that the Transvaal
raad , in secret session , has resolvec
to order all residents , Irrespective o ]
nationality , to assist in the defense or
the republic in accordance with the
terms of the revised military law.
"The Boers now recognize that they
are in the last extremity and all sorts
and conditions of men have been com
mandeered. The merchants have pro
tested against the stoppage of a con
j signment of clothing and corned beef
although the latter was purchased in
America. United States Consul Stan
ley Hollis , who sympathies are notor
ious , is said to have remonstrated
against what he called interference
with American trade. ' "
"The war is practically over , " says
the Daily Chronicle's Kroonstad cor
respondent , and in less definite terms
this is the view to be gathered from
ah the correspondents.
They picture the Boers as utterly
demoralized and disheartened by Lord
Roberts' unexpectedly rapid advance
and by his facile turning of the care
fully prepared positions of the Boers.
There was practically no lighting
and there are no further details to
give respecting the occupation of
Kroonstad. The correspondent of the
Daily Telegraph says the union jack
was hoisted in the market place by
Mrs. Lockhead , the American wife o
Most of the horses of the Boers are
in a wretched condition , but President
Kruger declares he will continue the
It appears that the Boers at Kroon
stad had been reinforced by 3,000 men
from natal last Friday , and that alto
gether 3,000 with a number of guns
trekked from Kroonsstad on the approach
preach of Lord Roberts. The Boers
made an ineffectual stand at Bisch-
rand and had elaborate , entrenchments
in front of Kroonstad , which offered
great facilities for a rear guard action.
Their only anxiety , however , appears
to have been to get away safely with
all their guns and convoys , which
again they have successfully accom
plished. The few stores they were
unable to carry away they burned.
SAYS IT'S ALL A MISTAKE.
Alleged Embezzler Xceley Maintains Air
f ! Innocence.
MUNCIE , lad. , May 1-1. C. F. W.
Neeley was called upon today at the
home of his sister and the reported
confession of Mr. Rich was read to
him. Mr. Neeley refused absolutely
to make a statement further than to
say that there must be a mistake. Rica
was one of Muncie's leading young
busines men , a son-in-law of Joseph A.
Godaard , wholesale grocer , and for
several years was a traveling salesman
and also was secretary of the Indiana
Traveling Men's Protective association.
Rich has always been an intimate
friend of Neeley's , and secured his ap
pointment in the Cuban postal depart
ment through Neeley. They were ex
tensively asociated together in busi
DEVVEY TAKES NEEDf D REST.
Knoxvillc's rrojjr.un of Celebration Be
KNOXVILLE , Tenn. , May 14. Ad
miral Dewey passed a quiet Sunday in
Knoxville. He attended St. John's
Episcopal church in the morning and
spent the remainder of the day in his
rooms. The hotels are filling up with
visitors , indicating the presence of
large crowds in the city tomorrow to
witness the parade and other features
01 the Dewey celebration. The Wom
an's building , a structure built and
used by the women's societies of the
city , will be the scene of most of the
public receptions. At that place after
the parade the mayor wil welcome the
admiral , after which the latter will
hold a public reception.
CALLS GERMANS HIS ALLIES
Emperor Francis Joseph Speaks of Re
cent Visit and the Outlook.
BUDA PEST , May 14. Replying to
day to an address from the presidents
of the Austrian and the Hungarian
delegations with reference to his recent
visit to Berlin , Emperor Francis Jo
seph declared :
. "In the intimate relations of the al
lies so clearly manifested at Berlin ,
find a happy complement of the ex
cellent relations between Austria-Hun
gary : and all the powers , especially
Russia. May this augur firm conditions
for the continuing maintenance of
CPIICAGO , May 14. The Chicago
Northwestern railway announces
that the time of the Overland Limited
from San Francisco to Chicago has
been < i educed one hour and a half. The
train will , after next Sunday , leave San
Francisco at 10 o'clock instead of 8:30
. m. , as at present , and reach Chicago
9:30 a. m. , the third day , , making
connection with all fast trains from
Chicago to the east.
Again Appeals for India.
NEW YORK , May 14. The Indian
famine relief committee tonight issued
appeal to the citizens. The appeal
asserts : that despite the systematic aid
furnished 6,000,000 people in India , at
least 6,000,000 more are starving.
Cuban Postal Affairs.
WASHINGTON , May 14. Represen
tative Bromwell of Ohio today intro
duced a resolution directing the secre-
taiy of war to asceitain lae amunt , if a
any , of moneys or other property be
longing to the postal revenue of the
island of Cuba , which have , since the
ratification of the treaty with Spain ,
been wrongfully misappropriated and
taken to his own use by any official or
officials of the United States , and to
certify the amount to the secretary of
the treasury , who is directed to .trans
fer the amount so certified to the
secretary of war.
That is , i' Endorsed by the Democrats at
Kansas Oity ,
DID NOT SEEK THE NOMINATION
Cannot Allow His Name to Ho Used If
There Is to Ue Modification of the
Chicago Platform IJric-f Biographical
Sketch of the Nominee.
CHICAGO , May 12. Charles A.
Towne was seen at the Auditorium An
nex last night when about to take a
train for Duluth , his home. When
asked for an expression of opinon re
garding the action of the convention ,
he said : "I can only say what I have
always said in this connection , that I
have not sought the office and made
no efforts to secure the nomination ,
but if the populists and the other three
parties think I am the most available
man I will accept. I had wished all
along that the Sioux Falls convention
should name a committee to meet com
mittees of the other parties at Kansas
City , out it looks as though my friends
at Sioux Falls did not consider that
the best course. "
"If there is a modification of the Chicago
cage financial plank at Kansas City on
the silver question , would you accept
the vice presidential nomination ? "
"I certainly would not if It approach
ed in the remotest degree to a back
down from the plank of 1896. But
there will be no backdown ; the Chicago
cage plank will be reaffirmed. "
Charles A. Towne was born in Ing-
ham county , Michigan , near the city of
Lansing , forty-one years ago last Oc
tober. His parents were in comfort
able circumstances and young Towne.
after a common school education , was
sent to Ann Arbor university , where
ho graduated in the academic and law
courses. After receiving his sheepskin
Mr. Towne went to Marquette , Mich. ,
where he opened a law office and prac
ticed his profession for three years.
He then moved to Chicago , where he
struggled to establish a practice for
several months , but gave it up aud
came to Duluth in the spring of 1S90.
Ho has always taken an active part
in politics and until the free silver agi
tation in 1896 was a republican.
In 1892 he stumped considerably for
the republican ticket through the
northwest , and his remarkable elo
quence soon brought him to the front.
At the next republican convention for
the Duluth district .Mr. Towne was enthusiastically -
thusiastically nominated for congress
and was elected with an overwhelming
majority. He seemeed destined to be
one of the foremost republicans in the
west until in the early summer of 1896
he declared himself in favor of free sil
ver. In the fall he was nominated by
the democrats and populists as their
candidate for congress , although hold
ing his seat In that body as a repub
lican. He was defeated by Page Mor
ris by nearly 2,000 votes. In the fall of
1898 he was again nominated by the
fusionists for congress and was once
more defeated by Morris by a plurality
of 1,000 votes , although he carried Dn-
luth , the home town of both candi-
dates , by J.,343. In the summer of 1898
! i3 was "chosen chairman of the na
tional silver republicans.
ISLANDERS ARE UNFRIENDLY.
Natives of Blasbere Do Not Fancy the In
vasion by Colonel Iliirdm.
MANILA , May 12. The islanders of
Masbere received Colonel Hardin's
expedition differently from those of
Marinduque , when he 18't one com c
pany of the Twenty-ninth regiment.
On approaching the principal town , t
Palanco , the insurgent trenches ap P
peared 10 be occupied and the gunboat
Helena bombarded them vigorously , Ph
after which three companies were s
landed and took the trenches with lit h
tle resistance. One Filipino was killed. T
Two or three hundred insurgents hold v
the neighboring towns and the natives n
JEff RIES BY A BLOW tlv
Champion Knocks Corbett Our In Twen- *
SEASIDE CLUB , May 12. Jim Jef
fries is still the heavyweight cham
pion pugilist of the world. He de-
ieated Jim Corbett in the twenty-third
round of their fight with a knockout.
The finishing blow came as a sudden -
den and startling surprise. Corbett
tiad been making a wonderful battle.
His defense was absolutely perfect , and
while he was lacking in strength , he
had more than held his own and stood
an excellent chance of winning the
fight had it gone tne limit. He had
not been badly punished and had In
managed to mark his man severely. re
BUTLER IS CHAIRMAN 01
Rc-Elected by the Populist National
Committee at Sioux Falls.
SIOUX FALLS , S. D. , May 12. The M
populist national committee met here
; oday and organized by the election
of the following officers : | r
Chairman , Senator Marion Butler ;
vice chairman , J. H. Edmisten , Ne-
jraska ; treasurer , W. D. Washburn , r
Massachusetts ; secretary , J. A. Edger- bi
ton , Colorado. re
The nex executive committee is as tl
'ollows. General J. B. Weaver , Iowa ; fee
Senator Allen , Nebraska ; J. W. Bried- fePi
enthal , Kansas ; Eugene Smith , Chicago Pib
E. V. Arizona . PiF
cage ; Way , ; T. Tracy ,
Texas Robert Wisconsin F
; Schilling , ,
Headquarters at Omaha.
LINCOLN , May 12. Omaha is to
have the republican state headquarters.
The state central committee in session A
at Lincoln so decided last night by jj.
vote of 15 % to I4VS. _
The selection of Omaha as the location - ,
tion of the state headquarters was
made without discussion. All of the .
appointments recommended by the candidates -
didates were ratified with the excep
tion of Luther Drake for treasurer. Mr. diG
Drake'declined to serve and L. D. Rich G
ards of Fremont was selected in his tl
) lace. Frank H. Young of Broken "flb
3ow was elected vice chairman and J. b <
T. Mallalleu of Kearney , secretary.
MR. BRYAN THEIR CHOICE.
Ho Is Nominated for President by tlio
Sloax FallB Convention.
SOUX FALLS , May 11. The dele
gates to the populist national conven
tion were not all prompt In congre-
grating at the wigwam at the hour set
lor convening this morning. Many of
them had found either the work in
the committee assignments or the gos
sip incident to the convention too ah
sorbing for them to get to bed early
and many remained abroad until the
early hours of the morning. As a con
sequence they were slow In reaching
the big tent today , and most of those
who did reach there in time looket
quite sleepy-eyed and drowsy. Those
of this class were not long , however
in rising to the demands of the occa
sion. The day began with the pre
sentation of the reports of commit
tees , and from the first these were
such as to demand earnest attention
from all present.
Temporary Chairman Ringdal
rapped the convention to order at 9:45
three-quarters of an hour after the
time set at last night's adjournment.
The committee oa credentials pre
sented its report , declaring that there
were no contesting delegations and
recommending that the vote of Mis
souri be increased by two votes , that
of Ohio by two votes and that of South
Dakota by three votes.
The report , which was read by Gov
ernor Poynter of Nebraska , was adopt
ed without a dissenting vote. The
minority report threatened last night
by Commltteeman Madden of Colorado
did not materialize.
The committee on permanent organ
ization reported the name of Thomas
M. Patterson , of Colorado for perma
nent chairman , T. H. Curran of Kan
sas , Leo Vincent of Colorado and E.
M. Deisher of Pennsylvania as perma
nent secretaries. Mr. Patterson's name
was greeted with great applause ,
which expanded into vociferous cheer
ing as he came to the front of the
In accepting the position of perma
nent chairman Mr. Patterson com
menced by stating that he would so
far as was in his power rule the con
vention with justice to all. He then
briefly sketched the history of the
populist party and the causes which
led up to its organization.
When the time arrived for choosing
candidates for president and vice pres
ident , Jones of Illinois assured the
convention that his state would give
Bryan a majority in November. Sen
ator Allen of Nebraska stepped for-
, "Mr. Chairman , " said he , amid per
fect silence , "I move that the rules
of this convention be suspended and
that William Jenuines Bryan be nom
inated by acclamation for president
of the United States. "
As * one man the convention arose ,
hats ] , canes , umbrellas , flags were
waved in the air amid deafening cheers
the * uproar being increased by the band
playing "Old Hundred. " Some enthu-
siatic delegate tore loose a large pic
ture of Bryan hanging in front of the
speaker and tied it to the table , where ,
cheering for Bryan , he held it while the
convention applauded frantically.
"I propose three cheers for William
J. Bryan , " cried George F. Washburn
of Masachusetts. These were given
v/ith a will and the convention then
"I announce the nomination by a
unanimous vote of William Jennings
Bryan for president of the United
States , " said Chairman Patterson as
soon ! as he could be heard. Another
cheer : greeted this announcement and
then the delegates settled n their seats
to contest over the question of a vice
There was some controversy regard
ing the vice presidential nomination.
Senator Allen arose. "Mr. Chairman , "
he said , "I desire to name Charles A.
Towne of Minnesota for the office of
vice president and to move that the
nomination be made unanimous. "
Mr. Schilling of Wisconsin then
moved that the rules be supended and
that Charles A. Towne be declared the
vice : presidential nominee by acclama
tion. The motion was carried , only
four men from Montana voting against
BARKER AND DONNELLY WIN.
Cincinnati Convention Reaffirms the
Action Taken Two Years Ago.
WHARTON BARKER of Pennsylvania
For Vice President
IGNATIUS DONNELLY of Minnesota.
CINCINNATI , May 11. Above is the
ticket placed in the field today by what II
commonly called the middle-of-the-
road populist party , but which , accord
ing to leaders of the movement , is the
one and only people's party.
CONFESSES TO THE FRAUDS.
Man Implicated in Cuban Postal Swindle
HAVANA , May 11. The postal
frauds have now reached a point
where within the next few hours ar
rests wil probably be made and it is
believed a considerable sum will be
recovered at the same time. One of
the culprits has made a complete confession - ?
fession , conditional upon being accept- g
as state's evidence. What he says n
proves conclusively what was known 1
before < , that several others besides C.
. W. Neeley are implicated.
Gates and Lambert Resign.
NEW YORK , May 11 Officers of the
American Steel and Wire company
have autliorlzed the statement that
John Lambert has resigned the presidency
dency and John W. Gates the chair can
manship of the board of directors of cafl
the company. fl
John W. Gates sailed for Europe to
day on the Kaiser Frederich der
Grosse. The news was given out at
the office of the American Steel and
Wire company this afternoon. The
board of directors of the company
went into session behind closed doors.
The London Daily Mall
calculated to leud to a deplorable
of tariffs and to retaliatory -
tlons. " '
The occupants of a balloon a mile
high command a radius of ninety-sis
Is that tired feeling blood lacks vitality
and richness , and hence you fell like a lag
gard all day and can't get rested at night.
Rood's Sarsapurilla will cure you because
It will restore to the blood the qualities it
needs to nourish , strengthen and sustain r
the muscles , nerves and organs of the body.
It gives sweet , refreshing sleep and Imparts
new life and vigor to every function.
Felt TiredIn the spring I would have
no appetite and would feel tired and with
out ambition. Took Hood's Sarsaparllla
In small doses , Increasing as 1 grew
stronger. That tired feeling left me and I
felt better In every way. " W. E. BAKEB ,
Box 96 , Milford , Ohio.
Is the Best Medicine Money Can Buy. Prepared -
pared by C. I. Hood & Co. . Lowell , Mass.
Your clothes will not crack if you
use Magnetic Starch.
In great straits , and when hope is
small , the boldest counsels are the
Alien' Foot-Ease ?
Are Yon Unlng *
It is the only cure for Swollen ,
Smarting. Burning , Sweating Feet ,
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's
Foot-Ease , a powder to be shaken Into
the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores , 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress Allen S. Olmsted , LeRoy , N. Y.
Those readiest to criticise are often
least able to appreciate.
52O.OO A WEEK AND EXPENSES
tougents.scllingotirbousebolil goods. Sellou
sight. Write ( J. II. Marshall & Co. , Chicago.
Even the girl who marries for love
doesn't always get it.
Hall's Catarrh Cnro
Is taken internally. Price , 75c.
Pride is increased by ignorance ;
those assume the most who know the
least. ' Gay.
Remove the causes that make yonr hair lifeless
end Kray with PAKKKH'S HAIK HALSAM.
. the best cure fur corns. IScts.
The fruit derived from labor is the
sweetest of all pleasures. Vauvenar-
For starching fine linen use Magnetic
A woman who truly loves her hus
band generally lets mm eat cheese.
Go to your grocer to-day
and get a 150. package of
It takes the place of cof
fee at % the cost.
| * Made from pure grains it
is nourishing and health
Inalst that yonr grocer gives yon GH AIN-O.
no c , a * " -
oi trie Age
No Boiling No Cooking
It Stiffens the Goods
It Whitens the Goods
It polishes the Goods
It makes all garments fresh and crl p
* when first bought new.
Try a Sample Packa&te
YouMl like it If you try It.
You 11 buy It If you try It.
You'll use It If you try It.
Sold by all Grocers.
First Glass Music ,
CO PIECES , $2.
For sixty days we Trill Bead FIFTY PIECES
OF FIlUsT CLASS , FU1JT , SIZED , lilgb
grade , .tandard Vocal and Instrumental
MUSIC , carefully selected , including Solo. ,
Unets , Quartette , Wnltze. , l > elba > , Operas ,
Neirro Melodies , Hymns , etc. , etc. , cnaree
prepaid by po t or
any part of the
United States or Canada , nponrecelptoftwo
dollar * In ea li , itamps or
raoner order. Th
rcsular price of tbl. mnslc la 920. Addre.m
FUANC1S WAYI.AND GLEN & CO.
14O Broadway , New York City.
W. N. .
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