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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1900)
F. M. KIAZMELI. , Publisher.
McCOOK , NEBRASKA
The Yukon river is open this year
earlier than usual.
Fire at Mtiskogcc , I. T.t entailed a
loss of $25,000.
English critics say the war will not
last ovci six months.
Hawaii's debt IK $4,600,000. Uncle
Sam stands for 54,000,000 ot it.
Dr. Herman Leler , German court mu
sical director , is dead , at Munich.
It fs reported in Chicago that the
Rock Island road will extent ! its line
The Belgian government railways
will soon open contracts for 1,500,000
tons of coal.
The president has approved the sen
ate bill , 1-177 , known as the Grand
Army pension bill.
Carpenters and contractors of Oma
ha have adjusted their differences and
again all is harmony.
United States Minister to Korea ,
.Horace N. Allen , is trying to obtain
field mining concessions.
The Chicago Times-Herald says that
1 ) e new city directory shows a. popu
lation of no less than 2,001,000.
General Buffington. chief o ordnance ,
rays his forthcoming annual report will
include grave charges against General
Saranel J. Phillips , for years a trust
ed salesman of R. U. Hendrick , the St.
Joseph , Mo. , jewelci , was arrested on
suspicion ol having systematically rob-
be ' his employer.
Gen. Edward S. Bragg , commander
of the famous Iron Brigade , was
thrown from his horse and seriously
injured. His advanced age renders
his injuries very serious.
At Williamsport , Pa. , Mrs. Charl-
Ton Reading , a leader of society , be
gan suit in a Philadelphia court against
Mrs. Elizabeth Gazzam to recover $100-
000 for alienating her husband's affec
The Rev. Charles M. Sheldon has of
fered to give to the city of Topeka ,
Kan. . $1.000 on condition that the coun
cil appropriate a like sum for a deten
tion hospital to be operated in connec
tion with the city hall.
A t-pccial from Dawson says : The
Yukon territory census has been com
pleted. The total population is 16,500 ;
men. 15,000 : women , 2,000 ; children ,
1,500 ; British subjects , 4,500 ; Ameri
cans , .0,000 ; Indians , 350.
Mac-Arthur cabled the war depart
ment from Manila that Robert B. Cra-
mc % first lieutenant of the Thirty-
fourth volunteer infantry , has been
sentenced by a courtmartial to be dis
missed from the service.
Regarding the report that Dr. Geo.
C. Larimer , of the Tremont Temple ,
Boston , had been offered the presiden
cy of Columbian university here , it
was said at the university in Washing
ton that the story was premature.
During a riot b'etween strikers and
workmen at Buttonwood mine at Wil-
kesbarrc. Pa. , twenty men were se
riously injured , including Superinten
dent Srnythe. The strikers dispersed
the workmen. The sheriff was called
New York banks and trust companies
Juve fully $40,000.000 in loans outstand
ing today on sterling bills of exchange ,
which practically represent advances
to European bankers for the purpose
cf defeiring settlements by them in
Ir is probable that the Kansas dele
gation will ask the legislature of their
Mate to make an appropriation at its
next session , for a monument to be.
erected to the memory of the Kansas
soldiers of the Spanish-American war
: n" historic Arlington , wnere many of
the most prominent oluccrs of the
United States army killed in battle ,
now lie buried.
The viceroy of India , Lord Curzon
of Kedleston. has telegraphed to the
secretary oi state for India , Lord Geo.
Hamilton , saying : "The decline in the
number of persons demanding relief
in Bombay and elsewhere is probably
duo to the outbreak of cholera , which
has broken up many of the relief
camps and has enormously increased
our famine officers' difficulties.
In the senate , Morgan reported fa
vorably the Isthmian Canal bill with
There are over 400 more of the un
welcome Japanese immigrants waiting
at the quarantine station at Victoria ,
D. C. , whither they have been landed
from the steamer Sikh.
The number of cases of bubonic
plague , at Sydney , N. S. W. , officially
reported to May 13 is 216 , of which s v-
eniy-threc have proved fatal.
Survivors of the first republican na
tional convention are to be the guests
of Philadelphia next month. Only fif
teen survive of all those who assem
bled in Pittsburgh Pa , , on June 18 , 1855.
Governor Stanley has sent a circular
letter to the various county boards in
Kansas , asking them to appoint dele
gates to a. meeting June 5 , to make pre
liminary arrangements for the hold
ing of an exposition in celebration of
the semi-centennial amiiversaiy of the
orgaization of Kansas as a territory.
Billy Tsylor , at one time the most
famous pitcher in base ball circles in
this country , died at Jacksonville. Fla. ,
of a complication of diseases. At one
time he pitched for the famous Athlet
ics and also for Philadelphia and oth
er clubs. Ho was catcher for the
American team that visited Europe
Jeffries says if Corbett is anxious for
a return battle , he will fight him with
in a week , while both are in condi
Amzi B. YvTilder , a. civil war veteran ,
77 years of age , hanged himself on a
clothes line to a nail iu his woodshed
at Moiine , 111.
John Francis Brice , son of the late
Senator Brice , has announced his mar
riage to Miss Florence Lucile Ricketts.
It took some little time for it to get
around that Miss Florence Lucille
Kicketts was none other than Florence
Lavergne , who. a few weeks ago. had
been with Dan Daly's company in "The
Rounders , " at the Columbia , Boston.
Propositions Reported to Have Been Ec-
cjived by Eagland's Prime Minister.
UNCOND2TICNAL SURRENDER ONLY
Over Mafuklii ; ; Hi-nonio IIIotH
In United Kingdom Croud ISrealcs
Op Aiitl-Wur Jllfetiiis iMUltiu Called
Out at Aberdeen to Clear the Streets.
LONDON , May 21. Displayed in the
most conspicuous style in the Daily
Express in the dominant war news of
the morning is the following :
"We nave the best reason tor stating
that in the last twenty-four hours a
telegram has been received at the for
eign office , addressed personally to the
prime minister , from President Kruger ,
proposing terms of peace.
"The exact terms of the message can
not be stated , but we believe it is
couched in an exceedingly humble
It is not conceivable , of course , that
Lord Salisbury can have sent any reply
except the one that stands ready on
the lip of every Briton unconditional
The boisterous rejoicings over the
news from Mafeking have become riots
in parts of London. Aberdeen and Bel
fast and elsewhere in the United King
dom. In the Finchley district of Su
burban London a mob stoned the rail-
Avay sationmaster's house and smashed
the windows of a draper's shop , setting
the building on fire also , although ,
whether by accident or by design it is
not known. Clerks were injured. The
house of a Boer sympathizer at Harles-
ton was attacked by a large crowd and
the windows were shattered. The po
lice charged the mob and were greeted
with a shower of decayed eggs. Numer
ous arrests were .made and the police
reserves were called out.
Rioting took place in Aberdeen from
7 to 10 o'clock Saturday evening around
a hall where a "stop the war" meeting
was being addressed by Mr. Cron-
wright-Schreiner , husband cf Olive
Schreiner. A crowd of students and
others tried to storm the hall and to
break down the doors. The foot police
were unable to cope with the disturbers
and sent for the mounted police , who
made some headway with the crowd ,
but free fights occurred between the
supporters of the meeting and the
crowd and the Royal infirmary nearby
was kept busy dressing the wounds of
combatants , caused by stones , bricks
and clubs. A number of arrests were
made and finally the chief magistrate
ordered the chief constable to call out
the militia. The Gordon Highlanders
from the Castle barracks then cleared
the streeets. Within the hall the oppo
nents of the promoters of the meeting
practically broke it up and carried an
amendment of the principal resolution.
The residence of Rev. Alexander Web
ster , where Mr. Cronwright-Schreiner
stayed , was damaged.
Boer sympathizers stoned a proces
sion of shipyard employes at Belfast
and there were some disorders in Bir
At Dover the business establishment
cf J. Brown , a local member of the
Chamber of Commerce , was wrecked
by a mob. The police were unable to
cope with the disturbance and the local
militia and volunteers were called out.
The rioting was continued until the
army was called upon to suppress the
mob. The windows of buildings ad
joining Brown's were smashed. Numer
ous arrests were made.
Special prayers of thanksgiving wore
offered yesterday in the churches of the
United Kingdom. The lord bishop of
London , Dr. Mandell Creighton , who
preached before the queen at Windsor ,
alluded to the relief of Mafekmg and
clergymen generally found in the event
their topic for the day.
Details of the relief are still wanting ,
the British military authorities Doing i
without dispatches. Lord Roberts wires i
that he knows of relief only through
a press agency. Lord Lansdowne , how
ever , announces that the war office ex
pects news today.
WILL REFUSE TO VOTE.
What the Democratic Union Party in
HAVANA. Hay 21. The organising
committee of the democratic union ;
party conferred today with the presi
dents of the local committees and
reached a unanimous decision to rec
ommend that the members of the
party abstain from voting at the com
ing elections. A manifesto will
shortly be issued giving the reasons
for this step.
The party leaders contend that the
election preparations are being carried - j
ried out in such an unfair way as to I
make it impossible for the opponents j
of those in power to get a hearing , j
thus rendering the whole thing a farce. I
On the other hand it is asserted that
the real motive underlying this action
is the conviction of the leaders of
the democratic union party that , as
the Spaniards will refuse to vote , the j j
party has no hope of success.
Peace Parly in Pretoiia.
LONDON , Hay 21. There is a lack |
of fresh news from South Africa this i
morning , but details of past operations
tend to confirm the view that the end
of the war is within measurable dis
tance. From Kroonstad comes a story
attributed to excellent authority , to me
effect that a peace party is being
formed at Pretoria , while reports from
Pretoria itself indicate discouragement
at the recent reverses and the possi
bility of an early suing ior peace.
Prof. White Murdered.
PHILADELPHIA , Hay 21. Prof.
Roy Wilson White , "S years of age , an
instructor in the law department of the
University of Pennsylvania , was struck
down and brutally murdered late last
night , near Thirty-second street and
Powellton avenue. Prof. White left the
university at 10 o'clock last night for
the Powellton avenue station of the
Pennsylvania railroad to board a train
for Germantown , a suburb. Shortly
before 11 o'clock he was found in an
unfrequented part of Thirty-second
street. His skull had been crushed ,
evidently by an iron bar.
ENVOYS GO TO WASHINGTON' ' .
Met In New Vork by Senator Allen anil
Ot'hcr * ,
NEW YORK , May 21. The Hoer del
egates left for Washington Saturday.
The committee appointed by the citi
zens of Washington to escort the vis
itors to the national capital arrived
in New York quite early and after
greakfasting at the Pennsylvania rail
way station drove to the Hotel Man
hattan , where they were received by
The delegation is composed of Sen
ator Allen and Congressman Rooinson
of Nebraska , Representatives Ridgely
of Kansas , Daly of New Jersey and
Sulzcr of New York , C' . T. Bride of
Washington and Cornelius Vanderhoof
of Baltimore. After they had been in
troduced to the Boer delegates Mr. Sul-
zer formerly invited them to Washing
ton , and Mr. Fischer made a brief re
sponse. Mr. Sulzer in the course of
his remarks said :
"We want to assure you cf our hearty
sympathy for your liberty-loving people
ple in their grand struggle for free
Senator Allen assured the envoys
that they had the sympathy of 98 per
cent of the American people.
j Mr. Yanderhcof invited the envoys
i to visit Baltimore at the termination
of their Washington visit. The invi
tation was accepted conditionally.
Delegate Wessels , speaking with reference -
erence to the published report that the
envoys are in this country under th
auspices of the Boer National Relief
association , said :
"The envoys aie not here under any-
body's auspices. They come witn credentials -
dentials from the Transvaal and
Orange Free State. "
DEWET WILL SURRENDER.
Dispatch Says He Is Willing to Give Cp
LONDON , May 21. A special dis
patch from Kroonstad says that Gen
eral Dewet has sent word that he is
prepared to surrender conditionally
with his entire commando.
LONDON , May 20. 11:55 : p. m.
The War office has announced that
Lord Roberts has not yet received offi
cial information of the relief of Hafe-
i The following is the text of Lord
! Roberts' dispatch :
j "KROONSTAD. May 20. 3 p. m.-
1 No official intimation has yet beer
received , but Renter states that the
j relief of Mafeking has been effected.
"Rundle reports having occupied
, Bresler's flat. Trommel and Clocolan.
the enemy falling back on Senekal
, and Ficksburg. Fifty rifles and 3,000
rounds were surrendered by the Free
. Staters to a battalion of yeomanry
j working along the telegraph line
! from Boshof to Biocmfontein. A
field cornet snd eight burghers sur
rendered at Boshoy yesterday.
[ "While at Hoopstad Methuen si
! cured 250 rifles and between 400,000
, and 500,000 rounds.
j , Troubles of Havana Tea fiber * .
| HAVANA. May 21. Senor Van era ,
secretary of public instruction , has
* written to General Wood that the recent -
} cent order directing such teachers as
j are not to be included in the trip to
j the -United States to attend Normal
j school for a month at the capitals
j of their respective provinces will bo
| a source of great inconvenience to
. many , owing to the cost of travel.
j and , in many cases , to the defective
j means of transportation.
j He points out also that in numerous -
. ous instances the experience would bo
| quite beyond the teachers. And he
I recommends that wherever a teacher
i can give a good excuse this be ac-
cepted. Objections are also raised that
women teachers would find it more
difficult than the men to comply with
the order , especially in view of the
1 embarrassment that he woman teacher
! would feel in going to a strange town
for a month unless she had friends
Will Xot be a Candidate for Governor of
CHICAGO. 111. , Hay 21. Colonel
John I. Martin , sergeant at arms of
the democratic national committee ,
came here today to consult Secvetarv
Walsh of the national committee re
garding plans for the approaching
convention at Kansas City.
"I have decided to refer the naming
of my assistants , special officers , ushers -
ers and doorkeepers to a considerable
extent to the national committeemen
and the state committees. " he said.
"No one need be apprehensive about
the convention hall not being in read
iness. The work is at least ten clays
ahead of time now. "
IJrst in Postal Iiivesticrat ion
HAVANA. Hay 21. Today was the
first time since the discovery of the
postal frauds that any relaxation has
taken place in the work of invest iga-
tion , but all concerned felt that a rest.
was necessary , the work having often
been carried on until after midnight
and the investigators barely taking the
. time needed for meals. Consequently
the investigation was practically untouched -
touched today , although most of the
inspectors spent some hours at the
AmsricaiiH Again Ambiisbed.
MANILA , Hay 21. Five hundred in
surgents , half of whom were armed
with rifles , ambushed eighty scouts of
I the Fortieth volunteer infantry in the
hills near Aquasan , on the northern
part of Hindanao.
i ne Americans routed the natives ,
The American casualties were two
killed and three wounded.
I'rcspects in South America.
WASHINGTON , Hay 21. In reply to
inquiries regarding the possibilities of
manufactures in Central .xrid South
America , the United states consular
officers in the principal cities , at the
instance of the state department , have
prepared and submitted reports on the
subject. The consuls unanimously
agree that from a number of causes
the profitable manufacture of ice in the
countries of South and Central America
is anything but encouraging and at
present is distinctly unfavorable.
Governor of Montaca Does Not Approve
of Recent Action.
fAVORS MAG1NNJS fOR THE PLACE
He Say.s Tltut Chirlc'H Kcgigiiatlou Was
Written in April What femitli HIIN to
Say of Hi * Action SayH lie Will Prove
Ills Conduct In the Future.
HELENA , Mont. , May 19. uovcrnor
Smith this afternoon appointed Martin
Maginnis United States senator to suc
ceed William A. Clark.
Maginnis represented Montana in
congress in the early days of the terri
tory. He is not allied with either dem
ocratic factions and has always been
a strong party man.
Governor Smith says that the resig
nation of Senator Clark was \\ritten in
April and that the date that it now
bears , May 11 , was the result of the
erasure of the original date , which can
easily be proved by examination of the
document. He also alleges that the
resignation was in the possession of
Charles A. Clark , son of the senator ,
for several weeks.
In carrying out the plot , it is charged
misrepresentation and other devious
methods were used to get the governor
out of the state.
Governor Smith today sent dis
patches from Butte to senator W. A.
Clark , Senator Chandler , chairman of
the committee on privileges and elec
tions , and Senator Frye , president of
the senate , saying he had disregarded
and revoked the action of lieutenant
Governor Spriggs in naming Clark to
succeed to the vacancy by his own res
ignation , and saying he had named
Martin Maginnis of Helena to fill the
vacancy. The dispatches are practi
cally the same , that to Clark rending :
"I have this day disregarded and re
voked your appointment as United
States senator made by Lieutenant
Governor Spriggs on the 15th inst. . as
being tainted with collusion and fraud ,
and have this day appointed Martin
Maginnis to fill the vacancy caused by
your resignation. "
"I shall prove by my conduct in the
future , " he concluded , "that I was not
guilty of any wrongdoing or any idea
of wrong. "
Miles Finlen is one of the democrats
in the legislature who voted against
PROCLAMATION OF AGUINALDO.
Urges Filiiinos Not to Surrender at In
stigation of Commission.
HANI LA , May 19. A proclamation
purporting to have been issued by Ag-
uinalclo and dated Hay 4 , from Pilillo
island , one of the Philippine group
east of Luzon , is circulating in Ma
nila. It says the commission appoint
ed by President HcKinley was appoint
ed without the authorization of con
gress and that hence it cannot treat
officially. It urges the Filipinos not
to surrender their arms at the insti
gation of the commission and on prom
ises which congress may not ratify ,
and also urges the Filipinos to enthus
iastically welcome the commission
when it arrives in the towns and prov
inces , asking boldly for , the form of
government they most desire , as the
Americans permit of freedom of
The proclamation closes with asking
the Filipinos to strive for liberty and
independence , pnd again warns the
commission against deception.
BRYAN'S FRIENDS IN NEW YORK.
Contesting- Delegation if Kegnlars Are
> ot in Liiie.
NEW YORK , Hay 39. H. G. Pal-
liser. one of the leaders of the Chicago
platform democracy , which will hold
a state convention tomorrow , outlined
the program :
"It is our purpose , " he said , "to re
affirm the Chicago platform , add to it
planks on anti-imperialism and trusts ,
call on the regular democratic state
convention to instruct its delegates to
vote for Hr. Bryan and then adjourn
until June C. If the regulars do not
instruct for Hr. Bryan at the Academy
of Husic convention on June 5 , we will
meet again and send a contesting dele
gation to Kansas City.
"There will be 300 delegates from
all parts of the state at our convention
tomorrow and they will represent true
democracy. We do not propose to in
sure the reaffirmation of the Chicago
platform and the renomination of Wil
liam J. Bryan. "
Stage Coarlics Held Up.
STOCKTON , Cal. . Hay 19. Beth the
Yosemite valley stages one going
each way were held up last night by
a lone highwayman at Big Neck Flat.
About $200 was secured from the pass
engers. Neither the women nor the
Wells-Fargo treasure box were molest
Automobiles for a Funeral.
BUFFALO , Hay 19. As a result oi
the cabman's strike a funeral today
was depended upon automobiles. In
the absence of a hearse the corpse was
carried in a self-propelling undertak
er's wagon. There were fifteen auto
mobiles in the procession.
Union AVsitrons at Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY , Ho. , Hay 19. Street
car strikers have entered into compe
tition with the Metropolitan company
manning a small line of "union"
wagons. But few citizens patronize
REPORT ON JAPANESE LABOR.
Secretary of Treasury Sends Ke ponse to
tbe Resolution of Senate.
WASHINGTON. Hay 19. In re
sponse to the senate resolution of the
16th inst. the secretary of the treasury
todav sent to the senate a statement
from the commissioner general of im-
migraion concerning the immigration
to the United States of Jananese la
From this statement it appears that
2,230 of these laborers arrived in 1898 ,
s'393 in 1899 and for ten months end
ing April 30 , 1900 , 7,181.
SIGNED BY THE PRESIDENT.
Tbe Free Homestead Jllll Is In Kffcct by
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Hay IS.
President HcKinley signed the free
homestead bill at 4 o'clock this after
noon. Friends of the new law , who
have studied its provisions carefully ,
says that it takes effect at once. On
this point Congressman Burke , mem
ber of the public lands committee
which considered the bill , said :
"There is no question that under the
new law all lands formerly within In
dian reservations which have been
opened to settlement art- subject to
entry without the claimants being
obliged to pay for the land as uereto-
Hr. Burke called at the land ofllcc
to request fhat telegraphic instruc
tions be sent to local land oificprs how
to proceed under the new law concern
ing settlers about to prove up. The
officials of the Interior department de
clined to express an opinion as to the
effect of the law until they have had
full opportunity to examine it and
in due time instructions will be pre
pared. Congressman Burke expressed
the opinion that if settlers wish to
make proof before the local officers
are given instructions under the new
law they may do so without making
payment for lands as the old law pro-
vuled , and that while such proof may
not be accepted by the local officials ,
it will ultimately be accepted by the
EIGHTY-FIVE NEW NATIONAL BANKS
Uusb of Applications Kecelvcd Under
WASHINGTON , May 18. The report
of the comptroller of the currency
shows that from Muich 14 , the date
on which the new financial bill became
a law , to May 12 , 22S ) applications have
been received for authority to organ
ize national banks with a capital of
less than $50.000 each , making a total
capital of $5,905,000.
During the same period sixty-one
applications have been received where
the capital was more than $50,000
each or a total of $7 , 0i,000.
Since March H fifty-nine banks have
been organized with less than $50oGO
capital , and twenty-six nave been or
ganized with $50,0000 capital or over.
These eighty-live banks have deposited
bonds to secure circulation aggregat
ing § 1,586,100.
The amount of bonds so far ex
changed at the treasury for new 2 per
cent bonds is $272,910,350 , of which
$ . " > 3.688.400 was received from individ
uals and institutions other than na
GREAT BATTLE IN COLOMBIA.
( mentis teal and Ilerrera. Report eel
Among : tliu Killed.
COLON. Colombia , Hay IS. ( via
Galveston ) . News has been received
here of a victory by the government
troops over the insurgents in a battle
in the Vetas district , which uegan
Hay 11 , and lasted seventy hours.
Generals Leal and ilerrera were
among the killed , who are said to hav1
been very numerous , the slaughtering
being described as "horrible butchery. "
Twelve hundred insurgents were taken
prisoners , and the government troops
captured a large quantity of guns and
TO INSPECT THE IMMIGRANTS.
J'mrdcTly Takinsr Stops to I'rotide Sys
tem iu Hawaii.
WASHINGTON , Hay IS. Commis
sioner General Powderly is takint a < -
tive steps to establish a system of im
migrant inspection in the Hawana : : is
lands and to that end he has detailed
Hr. F. H. Lamed , the chief cler ! ; of
the immigration bureau , to proceed
to Honolulu and make a careful exam
ination of the conditions there and es
tablish the system in all important
particulars , the same .s is now in
operation in the United States.
Coenr d'Aleiic Keport.
WASHINGTON , Hay IS. Chairman
Hull -of the Coeur d'Alene investigat
ing committee today announced the
sub-committee to draft the reports on
that subject , as follows : Representa
tives Dick of Onio , Esch of Wisconsin
and Capron of Rhode Island , republi
cans , and Representatives Lentz ot
Ohio and Hay of Virginia , democrats.
The majority will doubtless concur in
a report and the minority also will
agree on some of the general prin
ciples involved , although individual
views from the minority members
may be filed on points on which there
is not complete agreement.
I > iiildiii In Germany.
WASHINGTON , Hay IS Work upon
the new Bremen Cotton exchange is
progressing rapidly according to a re
port to the State department from
Consul Diedrich at Bremen. Tnis
building is to be the first one in Ger
many constructed entirely on the
American plan. Bremen stands next
to Liverpool as the leading cotton mar
ket on the continent ajid the exchange
has grown rapidly from H small begin
ning last year , arbitrating upon 41.181
bales of cotton.
Oppose Army Staff Changes.
WASHINGTON. Hay 18. General
Bates , paymaster general of the army ,
and General Amswortnhief of the
bureau of records and pensions , were
before the house committee on military
affairs today and added their opinion
against a change in the present staff
organization of the army. The hear
ings will conclude tomorrow.
Keport of Industrial Commission
WASHINGTON , Hay IS. The pre
liminary report of the industrial com
mission on transportation , including a
review of evidence , topical digest of
evidence and testimony taken up to
Hay 1 , 1900 , was presented to congress
today. The report contains no recom
mendations for legislation , Senator
Kyle , chairman of the commission , in
his letter of transmission states that
owing to the incompleteness of its in
quiry to make recommendations to
congress or to the state legislatures ,
but contemplates the making of such
of Mrs. Kipling
books were the property
' mother A second
ling , the author's
copv of the first mentioned
Ji at this sale for 30 JJJ
.tlOO less than the famous price o
effusion , \vhicn
first copy of this boyish
sold in London a year ago.
Is net the question , but , how much you di-
Rood only when it
pe * ! , because
is dieted and assimilated , taken up by
the blood and made into muscle , nerve ,
bone and tissue. Hood's Sarsaparilla
tores to the stomach its powers
tion. Then appetite is natural and healthy.
Then riyspepMa It , ROIIC , and strength , elas
ticity and endurance return.
Stomach TroubleMy mother had
a verv bad stomach trouble. She webbed
. After taking four bottles
onlv HI pounds.
of Hood's Sarsaparilla she weighed b
pound ? . She took it again after the grip
and one bottle pot her up. " Miss OTIS
MtfoY , 528 Lafayette Ave. , Lebanon , Jnd.j
Is America's Greatest Blood Medicine.
pson's Eye Water , ,
ol me Ae
Mo Boiling No Cooking
It Stiffens the Goods
It Whitens the Goods
It polishes the Goods
It makes all garments fresh and crisp
OA when Urst bought nev.- .
Try a Sample Pnckaae
You'll iiko it if you try it.
You'll bu" it iC you try it.
You'll use it if you try it.
Fold by all Grocers.
Is one cf thc earliest liarbintjcrn of sprinK an
equally sure indication Is that feeling Of lac-
geld depression. Uuuy swallows of
are best for n sprinR tonic and for a summer
lievernKC. 5 K illoas for 25 cfnt Write for ffff&/f
' listot j rernlnnn i > H rc < l frrc for Ubfla. VS\
Charles E. Hires Co.
3 OS 4 YEARS
II you talce up your
hor..es in "Western tun-
: nla the land of plenty.
Illustrated pamphlets ,
uiving exper.ences of
farmers who have be-
corr.e wealthy in grow
ing wheat , reports of
delegates , etc. . and full
iniormauoii a > > t. > reUuct-'d railway rates can be
had on application to Uie Superintendent o *
Immigration , Lcoartinect of Iirorior. Ottawa ,
lanada. or to M. V. Bennett , 01 New Yorlc
ds , Omaha , Neb.
Abstainers in Germany.
Temperance is making headway in
Hunicn and the German Medical To
tal Abstinence Union announces that
hereafter at the students' kneipe "only
a moderate use of beer will be al
lowed. Dr. Bunge and Dr. Krapelin
are the leaders in tae movement.
SEE TO THE WALLS.
A Danger In Schoolrooms anil llow to
Owing to the gathering < ? f so many
different classes of persons therein ,
tlKj interior Avails of churches , school-
nouses , hospitals , etc. , are apt to be
come repositories of disease germs un
less preventive measures are taken.
These walls should always be coated
with a clean and pure cement such ,
as Alabastinc , which is disinfectant in
its nature and
more convenient to re
new and retint than any other wall
coating. The first cost is no greater
than for inferior work , while re
newals are more easily and cheanly
\\hen a woman begins to put on airs
she usually has ambitions to soar in
Do Your Foot Ache and TSnr. ?
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot-
East , a powder for the feet. It makes
tight or New Shoes feel Easy. Cures
Corns , Bunions , Swollen , Hot and
Sweating Feet. At all Druggists and
Shoe Stores. 25c. Sample sent FREE.
Address Allen S.Olrnsted.LeRoy , N. Y.
A man went ints a store in Fairfield - 4
field , He. , the other day and remark
ed that everything , excepting boots ,
that he had on , viz. , stockings , shirts ,
underclothes , outside clothes , and cap
were spun , woven and made by nis
English starlings , which were intro
duced in New
years ago. have
increased in numbers and are rap'dly
No. : _
* K tsrf sr w
f5 S& S 8 - * S
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