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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1900)
ATTACKED AT CATDBIG I
Portlier Details of the Eeceat Disaster to
PART OF THE GARRISON KILLED
Heuvlcnt Lou * the American Army lias
Suntatned in Auy Ono Ktigngeinent In
the Philippine ! * Forty-one HIen At
tacked hy (10O Filipino * with 20O Itltleg
, and One Cannon.
WASHINGTON , May 17. The of
ficials of the War department , after
waiting for nearly a week to hear
something from General MacArthur at
Manila , confirmatory of the press re
port of the bloody three days' engage
ment at Catublg , which resulted in
the heaviest loss of life the American
army has sustained in any one en
J gagement in the Philippines , yesterday
cabled General MacArthur a request
for information. The answer was re
ceived today , confirming the press re
ports and adding some interesting de
General MacArthur transmitted a
report from Henry T. Allen , a major
of the Forty-third volunteers , who
commanded the United States forces
on the Island of Siyiiar. It appears
that this force was divided among
several ports on Samar , and , while de
tails are still lacking , it is believed
that this particular force , which was
besieged at Catubig , TV as commanded ,
not by a commissioned officer , but by
a sergeant , either George or Hall ,
both of whom were killed. Catubig ,
where the engagement occurred , is a
seaport town of nearly 10,000 inhabi
General Mac Arthur's cablegram is
as folows :
"MANILA , May 1C. With reference
to your telegram of tne 14th , the ru
mored engagement in Samar , reported
cablegram of General Otis of May 4
has been confirmed by reports recent
ly received from Henry T Allen , Forty-
tnird regiment , United states volun
teer infantry , commanding Samar is
land , the detachment of forty-one men
stationed at Catubig was attacked
April 15 by GOO men with 200 rifles and
one cannon. Our men were quartered
in a convent , which was fired next
day by burning hemp thrown from an
adjoining church. Detachment at
tempted escape by river. Men getting
into boat were killed ; remaining men
intrenched themselves near river and
held out two days'longer , facing most
adverse circumstances until rescued
by lieutenant Sweeney and ten men.
Over 200 of attacking party ( .many
of them reported coming from Luzon
zen island ) reported killed and many
wounded. Lieutenant Sweeney re
ports streets covered with dead insur
ELECTIONS MUSI Bt fREE.
Civil Governor of Province of Havana Is
sues a. Circular.
HAVANA , May 17. Senor Nunez ,
the civil governor of the province ot"
Havana , has issued a circular to all
the mayors of the province urging
them to see that elections are carried
out with strict justice. He says the
law does not forbid any functionary
from offering himself for re-election ,
but the functionary must not make use
of his authority in trying to secure re
election. This especially applies to
mayors , who must , therefore , not at
tempt to impose their own candidates
against the public will , as by so doing
public order migbt be dsturbed. The
people , the civil governor also says ,
must not be given reason to say the
Cubans are now living under a mere
mockery of liberty , due on one hand
to the government and on the other to
the revolutionists , but the law must
be equal for all.
MRS. FROST WILL BE RELEASED.
Chemist's Report Does Not Show Traces
of Arsenic or Strychnine.
YORK , Neb. , May 17. The inquest
In the Frost case came to an unex
pected halt this evening. It was con
fidently expected that the coroner's
jury would return a verdict today but
it was finally decided to adjourn the
bearing until a complete analysis of
Frost's stomach was made.
The chemist's report at this time
shows a failure to find any traces of
strychnine or arsenic , although traces
of aconite and phosphorus have been
found. The physicians- who testified
heretofore were placed on the stand
again today but the tenor of their tes
timony has not been made public.
To Try Koherts Again.
SALT LAKE , Utah , May 17. Coun
ty Attorney Putnam today decided to
retry B. H. Roberts on the charge of
unlawful cohabitation. Tuesday , the
25th instant. The matter was called
to the attention of Judge Norrell. upon
the opening of court this morning , and
his honor ordered that the case be set
down for the date named.
IJed Cross Incorporated.
WASHINGTON , D. C. . May 17. The
house accomplished little today he-
sides passing the senate bill to incor
porate the American National Red
Cross. No progress was made with
the Alaskan code bill , owing to the in
ability of the two sides to agree as to
the time to be allowed for general
debate. The conference report on the
District of Columbia appropriation
bill was returne'd after extended de
Mansacre of Christian * .
TIEN TSIN. May 17. More "Boxer"
outrages are reported sixty miles north
of Tien Tsin , where a number of na
tive Christians have been massacred.
The British admiral has arrived
here and proceeded for Pekin.
Leave Your Guns Outside.
WASHINGTON , May 17. The de
partment of state is officially informed
that the French government has de
cided not to grant permission to for
eign militia to visit Paris in ogaa-
ized bodies during the exposition.
CLARK READS HIS RESIGNATION.
Seuntor From Montuim Thinks JSJ4
WASHINGTON , May 16. Senator
Clark of Montana today announced hit
rcslguatlon from the United States
The sensation was sprung in the
senate today soon after the hody con
vened. Scarcely had the routine hnsl-
ness been concluded when Clark of
Montana rose and addressed the chair
on a question of privilege personal to
himself. Clark said : "It had not heen
ray intention to dlsturh the recognized
traditions of this most honorahle hody
by intruding my opinions upon any
questions that might arise for consid
eration during the present session , hut
the question called up today for dis
cussion so vitally concerns my own
interests and the Interests of the great
state which I have the honor in part
to represent , that I shall ask the in
dulgence of the senate , while I , as
briefly as possible , submit some re
marks referring first to the character
of the Investigation ; second , to the
majority report of the honorahle com
mittee on privileges and elections ,
which has submitted findings adverse
to the retention of my scat In the sen
ate ; third , to the conditions existing
in the state of Montana for a number
of years prior to my election which
justified my political action ; and , last
ly , a statement as to the course I deem
best to pursue in the premises.
' it is not my desire to cast any as
persions upon the motives which ac
tuated the distinguished senators com
posing the committee , and yet. with
the most respectful consideration for
the learning , legal ability and emi
nent standing of these genuemeii. 1 am
forced to the conclusion , which 1 be
lieve meets with the concurrence of not
only a large number of senators on
both sides of this chamber , but also to
80 per cent of my constituency in the
state of Montana , regardless of politi
cal affiliations ; that the methods of
procedure in the investigation of this
matter were manifestly unfair , nonju-
dicial and that they resulted in a ver
dict of the committee entirely opposite
to that which would have occurred
should the evidence have been con
fined to that which was admissible
and pertinent to the issue.
UNVEILS SHAFT TO fARRAOUT.
Admiral Ucwcy Dedicate * a Memorial to
His Old Coibraandcr.
KNOXVILLE , Tenn. , May 10. The
final day of Admiral ana Mvs. Dewey's
toui was spent at Low's Ferry , thir
teen miles west of Knoxville , the
birthp'ace of Admiral FaiTHnl , under
w'lom Adniira1 Dewey ser\cd in tne
civil war. The admiral and party , .ic-
companied l.y various reception com-
iit' : t ? and members of the Daughters
of the Revolution airl many citizens ,
left the city early today by beat lor
the birthplace and : irri'rf-'i there at
noon. The site of the old Farragut
homestead was visited ami Admiral
Dewey formally unveiled the n-.arble
shaft erected to mark the birthplace of
the first admiral. Upon it is engraved :
"Birthplace of Admiral David Glas
gow Farragut , born July Z. 1801.
Erected by Bonny Kate Chapter.
Daughters American Revolution ,
Knoxville , Tenn. Dedicated by Ad
miral George Dewey , May 15 , 1900. '
"OLD GLORY" ON EIFFEL TOWER.
r.argest American Flu5 : in the AVorld to
Flo.it in Paris on the Fourth.
WASHINGTON , May 1G. Ferdi
nand W. Peck. United States commis
sioner general to the Paris exposition ,
recently requested the loan of the
large flag which hangs in the pension
office. It was the intention , he said ,
to float it on the Eiffel tower on the
Fourth of July. Secretary Hitchcock
has decided to grant the request. This
is the largest American flag in the
world , measuring 26x50 feet.
IJristow to Take Charsre.
WASHINGTON , May 16. The post
master general , after a protracted in
terview with the president , announced
that Joseph L. Bristow , fourth assist
ant postmaster general , will proceed
to Havana Wednesday to take cbarge
of the postal affairs of the island of
Cuba. The postmaster general de
clined to say whether or not Director
General of Posts Rathbone would be
suspended. It is said , however , that
the fact that General Bristow will as
sume these duties does not necessarily
indicate that Mr. Rathbone will be re
lieved of all connection with the serv
ice. General Bristow outranks the di
rector of posts and the latter might
operate as a subordinate.
Proceed on Government Job.
CHICAGO. Alay 16. The Tribun
says : Work on the postoflice building
is to be resumed immediately , regard
less of the demands of Chicago labf-
unions or of the existing labor
troubles. Contractor J. A. Peirce , so
Architect Henry Ives Cobb announces ,
will employ any capable man. regard
less of his affiliations with labor or
ganizations. The federal government
will be depended upon to protect such
Hank President Sentenced.
BOSTON , May o. In the United
States court here today Charles H.
Cole , former president of the now de
funct Globe National bank of this city ,
who recently pleaded guilty on several
counts of an indictment charging him
with misappropriation of funds of the
Institution , was sentenced to serve
eight years in Greenfield jail.
Provident * * Summer Plan's.
NEW YORK , May 16. A special to
trie Herald from Washington says :
After the adjournment of congress
President and airs. McKinley will go to
their Canton home to remain the great
er part of the midsummer.
I'hMailolphla HII- . the
PHILADELPHIA , May 16. At a
meeting this afternoon of the finance
committee of the citizens' national re
publican committee thr announcement
was made that all of the $100,000
pledged by this city to the national re
publican committee for convention
purposes has been raised.
Tiles Exceptions to the Decision of the
State Supreme Court.
SMYTH'S DEMURRER MADE A BASIS
I-'irnt Step to nil Artuul Tc.it of the Xc-
hraHktt Aiitl-rrutt Law Mude hy the
TriMt Attacked Cxccptlonx Filed
LINCOLN , Neb. , May 21. The at
torneys for the Standard Oil company
have notified Chief Justice . -Jorval that
they will file exceptions to the decis
ion of the supreme court in sustaining
the attorney general's demurrer , the
purpose of which was to strike out cer
tain portions of their answer in the
Standard Oil trust case. This is
thought to be a preliminary step to an
appeal to the United States supreme
court , where the constitutionality of
the Nebraska aiHi-trr.st law will be
In the answer attacked by the attor
ney general the point was raisad that
the lav/ under which the suit was insti
tuted was contrary to the constitu
tion. The attorney general asked to
have this portion of the answer strick
en out and the court sustained him in
his position. Should the case remain
ii. the jurisdiction of the supreme court
of Nebraska the question of fact in
volved in the attorney general's peti
tion would next be considered without
going into any lurtner discussion of
the constitutional phase.
If the case Is appealed to the United
States court the demurrer of the at
torney general will again be considered
and the decision of the state court will
probably be either affirmeu or reversed.
The exceptions have not been filed
with the cTerk of the court and noth
ing is known of their contents. Judge
Norval was notified by telegraph that
they would be filed and he notified
Clerk Herdman of the fact.
The T'rost Case Again.
YORK , Neb. . May 21. The termina
tion of the Frost poisoning sensation
is the principal subject discussed on
the streets , business houses and homes.
Mrs. Frost has been released from jail.
While it is supposed by many that
the action of the coroner's jury is final ,
the county attorney can at any time
cause her arrest if further analysis
shows quantities of aconite and phos
phorus sufficient to cause death . If it
were not for the fact that the jury was
composed of the leading business men
there would be some complaint over
Just what Mrs. Frost intends to do
or where she will make her future
home is not known. The following is
a report of the jury to the coroner :
We , the undersigned jurors , who
were summoned by you on April 27 ,
1900 , to hold an Inquest upon the body
of Charles W. Frost , say that we have
examined a large number of witnesses
and caused an autopsy to be held at
which a portion of the body was re
moved and placed in the hands of a
competent chemist. The chemist has
not yet submitted a complete analysis
ol" the parts of the body so placed with
him , and for that reason the jury is
unable to complete its work and reach
a verdict at the present time , and it
will be necessary to adjourn the in
quest until the final report and analy
sis is completed and submitted by tha
said chemist to the jury , and as sev
eral days may elapse before that time ,
we therefore request that you , as cor
oner , instruct Mr. J. H. Affierbach , con
stable , who has in his custody Mrs.
Margaret Frost , to release her. and
give her her liberty until the fur
ther finding of the jury.
Unknown Man Falls From Train.
GIBBON. Neb. . May 21. An un
known man fell off Union Pacific train
No. 22 and the train passed over him ,
severing one arm and one leg and oth
erwise injuring him. He is yet alive ,
but can survive but a short time. No
one saw him fall. A brakeman first
discovered him beside the rails. Four
other tramps were in the same car and
the marshal has them in custody. They
assert they left him in the car and got
out before he was hurt. In case of
death an inquest will be held.
Corner Stone Laid.
AUBURN , Neb. , May 21. The cor
ner stone of Nemaha county's new
court house was laid Thursday , with
appropriate ceremonies. The Wood
men of the World were out from all
parts of the county and the address
was delivered by Sovereign Root. For
mer Governor Furnas also delivered an
address. The court house is well under
way. the first story "having been com
pleted before cold weather set in last
Dies on Burlington Train.
HASTINGS. Neb. . May 21. John
James , a man suffering from consump
tion , who was on his way to Colorado ,
died at Hansen. The body was brought
to Hastings and taken charge of by
the Masonic fraternity and was shipped
to Rock Creek. Kas. . for burial. The
deceased was accompanied by his wife
Rain llcnelits the Ranges.
CHADRON. Neb. . May 21. A heavy
rain fell throughout the entire north
western portion of Nebraska. The
ranges , although still in good condi
tion , was badly in need of rain.
Man Found li-nd on the Prairie.
HARRISON. Neb. . May 21. Alois
Standenmayer was found dead on the
prairie ten miles east of Harrison and
one mile from the station of Andrews.
Indications are that he was murdered.
Steamer ISurns at Florence.
FLORENCE , Neb. . May 21. The
John B. Hugo steamer , inie \ govern
ment service near here , was destroyed
by fire. The boat was owned by the
Osage Packet company of Osage. Mo. ,
and was in charge of Captain Thomp
son. No insurance.
SUPRISE BY fROST JURY.
Releano of 1'rinoner ut York in Ituther
Unexpected by tint 1'ubliu.
YORK , Neb. , May 19. The news of
the release of Mrs. Frost by the core
ner's jury spread rapidly and caused
much surprise ad comment on the
streets. The jurymen In conversation
with the public had given out Informa
tion of testimony taken and the public
here believed from this that strych
nine would be found in the stomach of
Mrs. Frost acknowledged uuying
strychnine , rat cheese and aconite prior
to the death of Mr. Frost , and told for
whom and for what purpowe she pur
chased all of these deadly poisons.
The attending physician told thut from
the first he believed that Frost was
suffering from strychnine poisoning
and that he gave him antidotes. The
physician who ncrformed the pest mor
tem examination stated that the limbs
were drawn and the muscles of the
body knotted similar to that of one
who had died from poison , and that
all other organs of the body were m
During the confinement of Mrs. Frost
she has been favored with all leniency
and everything made as pleasant as
possible. She ate her meals in the
living rooms with the jailer's family
and at times was the invited guest aud
used the rooms.
The chemist reported that he found
traces of aconite und phosphorus , but
had not made an examination to ascer
tain if in such quantities as to cause
death. The coroner's jury has re
quested that further examination be
LINCOLN , Msy 1 ! ) . 'I ae i-tale military -
tary authentic have decided to give
instruction to members of the Ne
braska National Guard in methods of
caring for the sick and wounded. En
listed men will receive their Instruc
tion from the company officers , who
will be drilled in the methods by the
regimental surgeons. The necessary
supplies will he furnished by the state.
Adjutant Uenernl Barry has issued
the following orders concerning
changes in the First and Second regi
Company E , First regiment , sta
tioned at Wilbcr , will be designated
Company E , First regiment.
Joseph A. Storch , late first lieuten
ant Company B , First regiment , Ne
braska volunteers , is appointed recruit
ing officer for the reorganization of
Company B. First regiment , to be sta
tioned at Fullerton.
Cause of Uealli H Mystery.
TECUMSEII. Neb. , May 19. The
coroner's jury in the case of the death
of Milo Stollard , who was found dying
near the Burlington tracks just west
of Sterling , brought in a verdict that
Stollard came to his death from cause
At the time of Stollard's death the
affair had so great the appearance of
his being run down by a train that the
coroner decided not to hold an inquest.
Later , at the instigation of a number
of curious individuals , an inquest was
held. The remains were viewed here
and the jury proceeded to Sterling ,
where the track where Stollard was
found was inspected.
Father's Cnn.scnt T Irphnnrd.
PLATTSMOUTTJ , Neb. , May 19 Carl
O. Larson of Nehawka and Miss Emma
Catherine Stratton of Weeping Water
arrived in the city for the purpose of
being joined iu holy wedlock , but when
she applied to County Judge J. E.
Douglas for a marriage Icense and in
formed the judge that she was only
1C years of age he refused to issue it
without the consent of her parents. A
telephone messge was sent to Weep
ing Water and a messenger carried it
to the father , about four miles dis
tant. Late in the evening the father's
consent was received , and two were
Tire Threatens at West Point.
WEST POINT , Neb. , May 19. A big
conflagration was narrowly averted at
West Point. A farmer ignited a parlor
match on the counter in the general
store of Kase & Krause , when the sul
phur flew into some cotton batting.
Instantly the shelving was all ablaze.
A dozen bales were thrown on the
floor , and but for the presence of mind
of a young man in securing a pitchfork
and throwing the burning cotton out
iho back door the entire olock might
have been in flames.
City Jtosorvoir is Rmi'tied.
WEST POINT , Neb. . May 19. The
new water works reservoir sprung a
large number of leaks ar.a let out all
of the water. The structure was built
last fall by Ruyschaert & Co. of
Omaha , and fraud is alleged to have
existed in its construction. It is
claimed that the brick were laid in
sand. Its cost was nearly $3.000. and it
may cost again as much to repair it ,
while in the end it may have to be
TarmerN Neck Broken.
M'COOK , Neb. , May 19. John Real ,
a highly respected and leading farmer
of Perry precinct , this county , was
killed in 3 runaway accident on his
farm about six miles V/VXL of this city ,
his neck being broken. No one saw
the accident , so particulars are lacking.
The body was sent to Graflon for
burial at that place , his farmer home.
Held for Mayhem.
ELGN , Neb. . May 19.--Lee Broggs ot
this place had his preliminary trial at
Neligh before Judge Fields for may
hem and was bound over to the district
court in ? 500 bonds.
Xonies Known at West Point.
WEST POINT , Neb. , May 19. West
Point was thrown into a mild excite
ment when the Omaha papers an
nounced that William Vouie had shot
his wife and killed himself in Kansas
City. Viouie conducted a laundry in
West Point from last September uni.ii
March 1. when he sold out and returned
to Kansas City. His wife remained
here but'a short time , and then left
abruptly. She made no acquaintances ,
while her husband became quite well
known. He was well liked and people
wondered at his wife's departure.
But Did the Wife of Frost Administer th
Deadly Drug ?
THE JURY NOW READY TO REPORT
Frlnndi of the Accuied Contendlnc That
Front Hlininir Took I'oNon llcc-uuno of
IIU Wlfn'-t UiiriiUlir < tln < < < * The Woman
Apimrontljr IiidllTeruiit us to the , Iurjr'
YORK , Neb. , May 17. The coroner's
jury in the Frost poisoning case has
been In session and the report of the
chemical expert who analyzed the
contents of the dead man's stomach
has been heard. While the Jurors have
been very reticent , enough has been
said and done to plainly idicate that
the deceased came to his death by poi
son , the only question now under con
sideration being whether or not the
deadly drug was administered by Mar
garet Frost , wife of the deceased , who
is still in jail , pending the decision
of the jury.
Those who upheld the Innocence of
the accused are now contending that
Frost took the actions of his wife so
much to heart that he swallowed the
poison deliberately to free himself
from a world made unendurable by
her unfaithfulness. The exponents of
this theory insist that it is supported
by the testimony of witnesses who
heard Frost on his dyiifg bed plead for
his wife's forgiveness for something
he had done , presumably the taking of
pois'on. It is likely that the woman
will make this defense in case the
jury's findings place her on trial for
She is kept secluded , but parties in a
position to know say thut she is ap
parently indifferent as to the verdict
and confident that a jury will acquit
her if the case ever goes any farther
than it is now.
Slate Capital No If ; * .
LINCOLN , May 17. John Hayes , the
republican candidate for congresss in
the Third district , has filed a certificate
The Webster Irrigation Canal com
pany of CusTer county has been incor
porated by Lovell E. Webster. Henri
etta Webster and Thomas W. 0. Wolf.
State Treasurer Meservo has issued
a call for $44,000 of state warrants to
take effect May 21. The warrants run
in number from 5(5,411 ( to 50,810 , in
Miss McKeegan of Red Cloud has
taken a position in the office of the
commissioner of public lands and
Condition of Omaliu Ilnnks.
WASHINGTON , May 17. The ab
stract of the condition of the national
banks of Omaha at the close of busi
ness on April 2j ( as reported to the
comptroller of the currency snows tne
averge reserve to have been 2l .8 : ' per
cent against 34.3 per cent on February
13 last. Loans and discounts .increased
from $11,714,831 to $13,100,874 ; stocks
and securities , from ? 070.099 to $1.1 < ; 9- ,
887 ; gold coin , decreased irom § 1,142-
240 to ? C20S22. Total specie , from ? ! . -
533,882 to $1,103,148 ; lawful money re
serve , increased from $2,294,818 to 52-
400,810 : individual deposits , from $9-
795,050 to $10,91 G,3G8.
Columbus Contribute- India.
COLUMBUS , Neb. , May 17. A citi
zens mass meeting was held in the
opera house , participated in by the
churches , in behalf of the famine-
stricken people of India. The meeting
was largely attended , and after a pro
gram consisting of music , devotional
exercises and addresses , a collection
was taken , amounting to more than
$130. An effort will be made to in
crease this amount to $200 by a canvass
of the city.
To Kejjulate Indian Murragc .
WASHINGTON , May 17. Senator
Thurston introduced a bill to regulate
the marriage of Indian's on the InTIian
reservations. The bill , among other
things , provides that the agent or su
perintendent of a reservation shall be
required to issue licenses authorizing
marriages among the Indians and fur
thermore , authorizes him to perform
the marriage ceremony , although min
isters are not to be prohibited from
doing so. The bilf also provides that
the Indians shall practice monogyny.
> > hraskan Found Dead.
RAWLINS , Wyo. , May 17. A man
named F. Whallen of Alliance , Neb. ,
was found dead in a shanty near the
Union Pacific tracks here Sunday
night. He had been employed at Rock
Springs as a sheepherder. He had a
small sum of money on his person
when last seen but his pockets wen *
empty when the body was found. The
affair is being investigated bv the po
"Went to Sleep on the Track.
STERLING. Neb. , May 17. Milo
Stollard of Tecumseh died here from
the effects of a fractured skull. He
went to sleep on the railroad track and
was struck by a passing train.
Ship Nebraska Cattle for Export.
BRAINARD , Neb. . May 17. A trainload -
load consisting of eighteen cars of fat
cattle was shipped from this pTacp for
Chicago for export. Thpy belonged to
farmers in this vicinity.
Ashland Akn for Cannon.
ASHLAND , Neb. . May 17. Harvey
C. Henry , commander of Bob Cook
Post No. 31 , Grand Army of the Re-
upblic of Ashland , has been in corre
spondence with Representative W. L.
Stark of the Fourth district for several
days with a view of securing for Ash
land from the war department at
Washington one of the cannons used
in Cuba during the Spanish-American
war. Congressman Stark replied that
all that was necessary now was to send
in an order for the cannon , which will
THE HEALTH OF YQUHG WOMEN
Two of Them Helped by Mrs. Pink haul
Itcad their Letters.
Mus. PINKIJAM : T am sixteen
years old and am troubled with 107
monthly sickness. It is very irregular ,
occurring only once in two or three
months , and also very painful. I ahio
Buffer with crampa and oncu in awhile
pain strikes mu in the heart and I hi wo
drowsy headaches. Jf them is anything1
you can do for iuu , I will gladly follow
your advice. "
Miss MANY /
GOHKS , Aptos ,
Cal. , July 31 ,
ing your letter
I began the
use of your rome- /I ]
dies , taking both
Lyditt E. Pink-
hum's Vegetable Com
pound and lilood Puritior. 1 am now
regular every month and sii ITer m > pain.
Yonriuedieine is the best that any Buf
fering girl can take. " Miss M < UST
GOMES , Aptos , Cal. , .July o. l.S'JO.
Nervous and Dizzy
" DKAII Mus. PIXKIIAM : I whh to
express my thanks to \ < > u for the gnit
benefit I have received from the UM * > ! f
Lydia E. Pinkham's V getabl DIII-
pound. 1 suffered constantly from U-r-
rible kideache , had ehills. was nrrt-oiss
and dixxy. I had tried ditVerent kin I.i
of medicine but they all failed oiif'n y
After taking three bottleof V : g.-tabiu
Compound and three of ISlooti I'urtnVr [
ama-ll right. I can not thank you < MioujIi
for what your remedies have don for
me. " .Miss MATILDA .1 I\SKN. Bvx Id ,
Ogdensburg . , June 10 , IJ'J'J.
Don't spend j'our . .u y on fins
Are Yon Unlnc Allwn'n Fee
It is the only cure for Swollen.
Smarting. Burning. Sweating Feet.
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen a
Foot-Ease , a powder to be shaken into
the shoos. At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores , 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress Allen S. OlmstPd. LeKoy , N. Y
England's annual dewtail i.s equal t )
live inches of rain.
A ISook of Cliolco Ki-clj > tvt
Sent free l.y Walter Itaker & Co. Hd. . I > ' r Ui * ' . r
Mass , iientlu'i tint paii-r.
Soventecn ] ) er cent of th < > walr'irn t'i
ers of this country are women. In ! < )
all were men.
Try Magnetic Starcli it will last
icmger than any other.
At Whakarewarewa. Nov.-
there are geysers , hot springs. bom ! <
pools , mud volcanoes and watorfa/-
Magnetic Starcli is the very b < Mt
laundry starch in the world.
Walking in one's bleep is a
Ulrs. 'Wlnslov'a Snotl.hjjj Sy-up.
Tor children tPnthliiK. sift ; m the n'"m.niitj - M 'ir
urui wlmlcolle. i oaVif *
In a card game a good deal l ) -nI-
on good playing and good pteyirK 1
ponds on a good deal.
S2O.OO A WEEK AND EXPENSED
tonKeiitsscHingoiir household < ; OI. JH S-.i m
sight.Vrito C. IJ. Marshall & l o. , I'hn a'-i
Dignity begins whor * ; '
always Ja- > -
Try Graln-o : Try Qra's-ot
Ask your grocer today to show you a
package of GRAIN-0 , the new food
drink that takes the place of < , ? ffee.
The children may drink it without inJury -
Jury as well as the adult. All who try
It , like It. GRAIN-O has that rich seai
brown of Mocha or Java , but it ia maciu
from pure grains , and the most delicaf
stomach receives It without distress.
One-fourth the price of coffee. 15 *
and 25c. per package. Sold 07 alt
Three dangerous coursethn roirr-v
Df time , the course of true love and 'a
IN THE LAKE COUNTRY
of Northern Illinois. Wisconsin. M i
npsota and Michigan , there are hun
dreds of the most charming Sumrn .
Resorts awaiting the arrival of t'io- .
sands of tourists from the South ari I
Among the list of near by pla * i
are Fox Lake , Delavan. Lauderd-ii- * ,
Waukesha , Oconomowoc. Paimyri.
The Dells at Kilhourn. Elkhart an 1
Madison , while a little further off ar ;
Minocqua , Star Lake , Frontrv.
White Bear , Minnetonka. and Mir-
quelte on Lake Superior.
For pamphlet of "Summer IIomf < *
for 1300 , " or for copy of our hanl-
somely illustrated Summer book , en
titled "In The Lake Country. " apply
to nearest ticket agent or address
with four cents in postage. Gee If
Heafford , General Passenger Ag nt ,
Old Colony Building , Chicago. 111.
Where the heart sinks the hand ' aa-
Binder Twine at I.'tvr Prlem.
If you v.-ant , a special inside pnc oa Mn I--
twin * , either Sisal. Standard or Manila - > '
tills notice out and mail to SKAIH. ROEBC' it
t CO. ( Binder Twin * * D partm 'iit . CSiic.i. '
statin ? about how znuc'i tA-in ? 70:1.Till r j IT-
ind how soon you will vrant it , and th-v f. ' .
-ave you monev by fjuotin yo-t a prv ; " 111
will fjither s ciir < > your order or roni ; > - ; "n
parly who supplier yon to s"I ! toty * at j. .j'Asr
price tliaa ae otherwiv.x.m'.ii
Four teaspoonful.- equal one ta' > -
JUNE 1 A BARGAIN DAY.
Farm News , one of America's bet l\vi
stock aiid farm jourcali , price "V ) cents A
year , has adopted a uev.- and original pt'ia
to get into new hoiieby makxug an ta
usually low pnVe ou certuia Bargain Day *
The beat offer yet is to send it our > y ar t >
all who reuiit l.lccnUto F"arai News.Sj.r'tit-
lield , Ohio on June 1 , next Bargaia Day.
Some people seem to have a g n. "
cor doing the right thing in the wrong
If you have not tried Magnetic- Starch
try it now. You will then tire 110 other.
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