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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1900)
7. M. IUMMKLI , , PoblUher.
McCOOIf : , - - NEBRASKA
THE NEWS IN BREEF.
Lineman of Cleveland , Oho , era
on a Htrike.
The labor strike in Philadelphia is
practically ended :
Germany has a paper trust which
publishers propose to fight.
Senator Quay has announced his
candidacy for re-election to the sen
Mayor Harrison of Chicago will not
be a candidate for governor of Illi
Omaha has an ice trust that makes
the product come mucn nigher than
Dr. L. C. Mead has been appointed
a pension examining surgeon at
Sioux Falls , S. D.
Secretary Wilson says there are
great opportunities for beef production
there in the south.
The San Francisco loard of health
has adopted a resolution Declaring the
bubonic plague exists in San Francisco
Leon G. Sutton of Clinton , la. , has
been appointed a messenger in the
weather bureau outside of Washing
A civil service examination will be
held on July 11 at Fort Dodge , la. ,
for the position of clerk and carrier
in the postofflce of that , place.
The Stockholm correspondent of the
London Dally Pi-ess says : "A rumor
is abroad here in pro-Boer circles that
King Oscar's declaration of sympathy
with Great Britain may cause him to
abdicate , as it has embittered his re
lations with the cabinet. The crown
prince's birthday , June 26 , is men
tioned as the occasion for a public an
A. C. Bergub , a military prisoner at
the Presidio , was shot and ineantly
killed while trying to make his escape
with several others prisoners. The
guards ordered the men 10 halt , but
Bergum continued his run for a clump
of woods ana was just on the edge
of the thicket when he was shot , one
bullet passing through his hand and
another through his lungs.
The fastest mile by a iiarness per
former this year , and probably the
fastest ever paced or trotted so early
in the season , was witnessed a few
days ago at Pleasanton , Cal. , when
John Blue , Tom Heating's assistant ,
drove the nacer Anaconda , 2:03 % , a
mile in 2:07. The gelding reached
the half mile post in i:07 and came
the last half in just one winute.
Secretary Gage , after the recent cab
inet meeting announced that he would
issue a call at once for the redemption
of the $25,364,500 of outstanding 2 per
cent bonds of the funded loan of 1891 ,
interest to cease on Septemoer 1 , next.
Durng the last ten and a half months
of the present fiscal year the treasury
receipts have exceeded the expendi
tures by something over $58,000,000.
The supi'emtf court of Massachu
setts has just decided that under the
existing .statutes no person may sell
tobacco or cigars in that state on Sun
day without physician's perscription.
The decision is aimed directly at the
druggists of the state , anu its enforce
ment would -mean that nowhere in
Massachusetts could a person , pur
chase a cigar or a pipeful of tobacco
The senate today , by the decisive
vote of 32 to 16. laid on the table the
whole proposition relating to the
transportation of mail by the pneu
matic tube system. An effort was
made to secure the adoption of an
amendment to appropriate $225,000 to
carry out existing contracts for the
service in New York , Brooklyn , Bos
ton and Philadelphia , but no action
was taken upon it , special orders sup
erseding the appropriation bill.
The meeting of the executive board
of the foreign missionary society of
the Methcdis irotestant church , in
annual session at Muneie , Indiana ,
elected the following officers : Pres
ident , Mrs. F. A. Brown. TJrichville ,
O. ; vice president-at-large , Mrs. M. A.
Miller , Kansas City ; recording secre
tary , Mrs. Henry Hupneio , Baltimore ;
corresponding secretary , Mrs. D. S.
Stephens , Kansas City ; treasurer ,
Mrs. J. D. Anderson , Pittsburg ; Mrs.
Emma Stephens , Kansas City , was
elected editor of the Record.
The president sent to the senate the
following nominations : Lon E. Foot
o"f Ariba , Colo. , to bo register of tne
land office .at Hugo. N. D. , to be re
ceiver of public moneys at Rampart
City , Alaska ; Thornwell Hoyes of
So"fh Carolina , to be consul at Rouen ,
Mansion house ( London ) fund for
the relief of the victims of the Ottawa
fire has reached ? 250,00j.
Francis Truth , who advertised him
self as a "divine healer , " was indictea
by the United States grand jury at
Boston on seven bills aggregating
twenty counts for alleged fraudulent
use of the mails.
Ladv Georgian Curzon's relief fund
has exceeded 10,000 , including 100
from the Prince of Wales.
The secretary of the treasury has
issued a call for old two per cent
bonds to the amount of $25,000,000 , the
amount outstanding , interest to cease
The czar has ratified ail the arti
cles agreed upon at The Hague peace
Joseph Mullet and James Fitzharris ,
the two men recently liberated from
life imprisonment for the Phoenix
park murders , are on their way to
America where they hope a fund will
be raised in their behalf.
New York Democrats have started
a boom for Senator Ceckrell of Mis
souri for president.
The invitation committee of the
Fourth of July celebration at Canton ,
O. has received a telegram saying
that President and Mrs. McKinley will
be the guests of that city that day.
Sousa's band is going to make a
tour of the German cities.
Seven students of the Wisconsin
State university who engaged in the
recent hazing episode were suspended.
art of the number were suspended
for the balance of the college year , the
others for terms extending from two
- weeks into the next college year.
They Are Kept Constantly en the Move
by Bands of Bobbers.
ALL SAID TO BE QUIET IN MANILA
The Town , However , IB Rapidly FUMoK
Dp With Natives From the Out8lde
Fusion Acquitted of the Charge of
Having Killed Two Filipinos Without
MANILA , May 28. Scouting , small
engagements and the capture of arms
and prisoners , continue daily in north
Last week's operations by the Ninth ,
Twelfth , Thirty-third , Thirty-fourth
and Thirty-sixth regiments resulted in
the killing of forty-six of the enemy ,
the taking of 180 prisoners and the
capture of 300 rifles and a quantity of
Colonel Edward E. Gardin , with
three companies of the Twenty-ninth
regiment and blue jackets from the
gunboat Helena , arrived at Paianog ,
Island of Masbate , under fire , routed
the insurgents and after an engage
ment lasting half an hour , occupied
the town without casualties.
The insurgent commander with
twenty officers and 230 men , surrend
ered on May 20 , giving up 100 rifles.
The impressive scene occurred on the
plaza , when the prisoners were dis
armed and liberated. The islanders
were found suffering from lack of food ,
owing to the blockade , and the Amer
ican authorities are endeavoring to
Peace reigns and no trouble is ex
pected in Manila , although the city is
crowded with people from the prov
inces and were leaving the unprotect
ed hamlets in order to avoid the con
scription which the insurgent leaders
are enforcing as well as robbery at
the hands of the roving insurgents
The investigation of the charge
against Brigadier General Frederick
Funston , of having summarily shot
two natives , in the province of Zam-
beles , has resulted in a discontinuance
of the proceedings. It developed the
fact that General Funston caught the
natives in the act of murdering bound
Maccabebe scouts , his action in view
of the circumstances oeing regarded
FOREIGN TROOPS MUST LAND.
Protection of Legations Demand Their
Presence at Pckin.
PEKIN , May 28. The diplomatic
corps have decided to ask the Tsung-
Li-Yamen ( Chinese Foreign office ) to
define explicitly the measures which
the government intenas to take in
dealing with the "Boxers. "
The government is making some at
tempts to check the movements of the
Boxers here. The streets are quiet ,
but the country is in a state of terror
so far as the native Christians are
Many Protestant and Catholic refu
gees are fleeing nere for protection.
SHANGHAI , May 27 Reports re
ceived today indicate that affairs
around Pekin are extremely critical
owing to the defeat of the government
troops by the "Boxers. " It is now re
garded here as certain that foreign
troops must be sent to Pekin to pro
tect ; the legations , while the withdraw
al of missionaries from the interior is
Large portions of the provinces of
PC Chi Li and Chang Tung are in a
state little better than absolute anar
chy and disorder is spreading in the
province of Shan Si in consequence
of the encourage received from the
LYNCH'S MAJORITY IS LARGE.
Fonr Thousand to Five Thousand More
INDIANAPOLIS , May 28. Returns
received by the canvassing board of
the International Typographical union
indicate now that Donnelly is defeated
by Lynch for president by from 4,000
to 5,000. For first vice 'president the
returns received are not sufficient to
decide the result , so close is the face
between Hays and Hawkes. It will
require the official vote to decide. The
indications are that if there is any
difference it is in favor of Hawkes of
Iowa Banker is Gone.
CHICAGO , 111. , May 28. John H.
Drake of Albia , la. , for many years
one of the leading bankers of that
state and a brother of ex-Governor
Drake , died suddenly at the Great
Northern hotel today. The cause of
death was hemorrhage of the lungs.
Natives Find Charleston.
SEATTLE , Wash. , May 28. The
Manila Freedom prints- story to the
effect that the steamer Churruca re
cently touched at the island where
the Charleston was wrecked and
found the natives in possession of a
number of articles belonging to the
cruiser. Inasmuch as the wrecking
expedition sent out shortly after the
Charleston was wrecked faile dto find
anything of the vessel , the theory is
advanced that the nativFes contrived
to cut off the masts of the cruiser be
low the point submerged , thereby hid
ing the hull from the government and
saving the work of salvage for their
Mrs. Glu'dfstone Seriously III.
LONDON , May 28. The illness cl
Mrs. Gladstone is now reported to be
more serious. Her strength is grad
ually failing and the members of the
family have been summoned to Ha-
Says 3OOOO Boers Passed Vaal.
LONDON , May 28. The Standard
has the following from Vredefort ,
dated May 24 :
"Thirty thousand Boers are reported
to have passed through here Tuesday
and to have crossed the Vaal , out this
number is probably excessive. * '
CONGRESS HEARING THE END.
Both Houses May Conclude to Adjourn
WASHINGTON , May 28. House
leaders are figuring that the senate
will agree to the house resolution to
adjourn Wednesday , June 6 , so that
much business will be crowded into
the coming week. Individual mem
bers with belated bills are pressing
for recognition and-will-be given-some
show. Conference reports on appro
priation bills will have the right of
way. There are half a dozen meas
ures of public importance pressing ,
including the oleomargarine bill , the
anti-canteen bill , the St. Louis fair
bill , the Philadelphia museum bill and
the anti-trust measures , but the indi
cations are that none of them save the
anti-trust bill and resolution will be
considered. Friday and Saturday are
to be devoted to their consideration
under special rules. The friends of
the others , however , are active , ag
gressive and insistent , and some of
them may be successful. But the pro
gram of the leaders does not go much
beyond driving through the appropri
ation bills , the passage of the anti
trust legislation and the cleaning up
of a few odds and ends.
The time of the senate during the
present weeek will be divided largely
between the discussion of the Philip
pine question and the consideration of
the appropriation bills , with a diver
sion about the middle of the week in
the Clark case.
Senator Wellington will speak Mon
day on the Boer resolution and he
will be followed that day or the day
following by Senator Teller on the
Philippine question. Speeches on the
Philippine question also will be made
by Senators Pettigrew-and Turnenand
probably by other senators. T.here is
apparently no probability of the Phil
ippine bill passing , but there is a gen
eral desire on the part of the opposi
tion to reply to Senator Spooner's
speech before the close of the present
The sundry civil appropriation bill
probably will be considered for two
or three days more and by the time
that is disposed of the general de
ficiency bill will be ready for consid
eration. Neither the deficiency nor
the military academy bills , the onlv
two appropriation bills undisposed of.
except the sundry civil bill , is ex
pected to consume any considerable
amount of time.
The senate will make an effort to
meet the plans of the house in the
matter of final adjournment on June
C , but there is a general apprehension
among senators that the date may be
postponed until the 9th or llth. In
addition to the appropriation bills still
undisposed of by the senate , there are
still several appropriation bills in con
ference , and a disposition is manifest
ed on the part of senators not to name
the date of adjournment until these
are well out of the way.
It is generally believed that the Mon
tana senatorial contest will be din-
posed of when it is brought jip by
referring it t the committee on' priv
ileges and elections and that then
nothing more will be heard of it dur
ing the present session. The commit
tee resolution declaring that Senator
Clark's original election was not legal
also bids fair to remain on the cal
ROBERTS ACROSS THE VAAL.
Wires That His Forces Are Encamped on
North Bank of River.
LONDON. May 28. The war officp
hns received the following from Lord
"VFEREENIGING , Sunday. May 27.
1:15 p. m. We crossed the Vaal this
morning and are now encamped on the
north bank. The advance troops ,
which crossed yesterdav. were only
just in time to save the coal mines
on both this and the other side of
the river from being destroyed. Our
casualties were four.
"Baden-Powell reports that the rail
way between Mafeking and Buluwavo
has been restored and that sunpiips
are being broueht into Mafekinsr. He
snvs the Canadian artillery ioined
Colonel Plumer from Beira with in-
"Lieutpnant Webber was taken pris
oner at Heilbron a few davs ao. He
went there on telegraph duty. It was
not known that Our troops had been
temporarily withdrawn. "
President Kruger , according to a
special dispatch from Newcastle , has
issued a proclamation , asking the
Transvaal burghers to notify him
whether they desire to continue the
fight or to sue for peace.
Dinmond Thieves Canjrht.
CHICAGO , 111. . May 28. The Chicago
cage nolice sav that a man under ar
rest in LeipsSc. Germanv. on the
charge of stealing $ F15,000 worth of
diamonds , is Charles Woodward , alias
Williams , alias Anderson , alias Wat
son , alias Wright , who has been ab
sent from Chicago nineteen yenrs.
Woodward is known as one of the
cleverest thieves in the world and
has earned the cognomen of the "Dia
mend , swallower , " through repeated
acts of that kind in order to escape
conviction. He has stolen half a mil
lion dollars' worth of diamonds and
has served nearly twenty years in the
jails and penitentiaries in this country
and in Europe.
Government Bureau Is Damaged.
WASHINGTON , May 28. Fire at
the bureau of engraving and printing
today caused a loss of about $1,500.
The damage done was mostly to out
buildings and will cause no interfer
ence with the work of the bureau ,
which prints the government money
and securities. The cause of the fire
BRITISH ARE ADVANCING.
Taking of Several Towns Are Announced
PRETORIA , May 26. An official bul
letin issued here says it is reported
the British have occupied Vredefort ,
and are advancing on Schoenmansdrift.
General Dewet announces that the
federals have occupied Heilbron and
Protchefstrom. He says the call for
troops is meeting with a noble re
It Is not Possible to Accept All the In
TO VISIT SOME LARGE CITIES
Will Return , UB Soon as Clrcumntniicet
Will Permit , to Their Own Country
Arc Grateful for Many Expression * * of
Sympathy Heard ou All bides in Their
WASHINGTON , May 26. The fol
lowing statement was issued today by
the Boer envoys , who are at present
in this city :
"Messrs. Fischer , Wessels and Wol-
marans , who are representing the
South African republics in this coun
try , have received many pressing invi
tations from most of the large cities
of the United States to visit them , but
owing to the short time they have to
spend in this country it will not be
possible to accept all of the invitations
received. It is their intention to re
turn as soon as circumstances permit
to their own country , staying In Europe
sufficient time to carry out their in
structions , but before leaving they
have concluded to yield to the great
demand on the part of the American
people to spend a few more days.in
America and they have concluded first
of all to visit Baltimore , Philadelphia ,
Providence and Boston during.the next
week. After visiting these cities they
are in hopes of being able to spare
the time to extend their visit to sev
eral cities in the middle states , timely
notification of which will be given
- ' ! with invitations. The common
councils and mayors of a number of
cities are urging them by resolutions
to make them a visit and it may De
possible that their stay in this coun
try may be prolonged a few days to
meet their wishes. The envoys regret
exceedingly that they cannot meet the
great number of people who are so
anxious to greet them , as they would
like to do. They express , themselves
as very grateful for the many expres
sions of sympathy heard on all sides
of the cause that is so dear to them
and they trust that the Tact that they
cannot visit all who wish them to dose
so will in no way interfere with the
full and free expression of sympathy
and good will on their part. "
WHOM WILL SENATE CHOSE ?
The Credentials of Koth Clark and Ma-
WASHINGTON , May 26. Senator
Carter of Montana today presented the
certificate of Governor Smith appoint-
jng Martin Maginnis senator to fill the
vacancy occasioned by the resignation
of Senator CJark , and to which Clark
had also been appointed by Lieutenant
Governor Spriggs in the absence of the
The certificate was in practically the
same words as Acting Governor
Spriggs' certificate appointing Clark to
succeed himself. In accordance with a
request made by Senator Carter the
certificate was laid upon the table. As
soon as this disposition was made Sen
ator Chandler presented a resolution
providing for the reference of the cre
dentials of the rival senatorial claim
ants to the committee on privileges and
elections. This resolution also was
laid on the table , the understanding
being that it would be called up next
KENTUCKY REWARD COMMISSION.
Says Money lias Not Been Squ-indered on
FRANFORT , May 2 . The Goebel
reward commission adjourned today.
The commissioners say nothing was
done except to pay a few minor bills.
Commissioner Moore said that in
stead of the large sums which interest
ed parties and friends would have the
public believe are being paid out , the
money so far expended was very small
in amount and had been and would
continue to be expended conservatively
and for legitimate purposes only. He
denied all knowledge whether any in
dictment has been returned against
Former Governor Taylor.
CHASE AFTER AGIINALDO.
Battalion of Thirty-Third Pursues Trail
MANILA , May 2C. Major Peyton C.
March , with a battalion of the Thirty-
third infantry , and Colonel Luther R.
Hare , with another part of the Thirty-
third infantry , while scouring the coun
try northeast of Bcnguer , report that
they have struck the trail of a party
of Filipinos traveling in the mountains
and believe they are escorting Aguin-
aldo. Major March is continuing the
pursuit across an exceedingly difficult
country beyond the telegraph lines.
An "Irregular" Elevator.
CHICAGO. May 26. The directors of
the board of trade today declared ir
regular the Wabash elevator of the
Chicago Elevator company , of which
Russell Sage is president and George
Gould a director.
Boers to Visit Knoxville.
KNOXVILLE , Tenn. , May 26. The
invitation extended by the Knoxville
city council to the Boer commission
ers to visit the city has been accepted.
The date of the visit cannot be set at
( Juren Thank * the President.
WASHINGTON , May 26. Ambassa
dor Choate at London has cabled the
following menage from Queen Victoria
to the State department : "American
Ambassador : Pray express my warm
thanks to the president of the United
States fcr his kind congratulations ferny
ny birthday. V. I. R. "
Too tate for One Army BUI.
WASHINGTON , May 26. Chairman
Hull of the house committee on mil
itary affairs stated definitely that owing
ing "to the lateness of the session it
would be impossible to consider the
bill to increase efficiency of the army.
OUR "ISLAND POSSESSIONS. "
The Subject Arouses Heated Dlscusiion
In the Senate.
WASHINGTON , May 25. The duty
of the United States toward its "is
land possessions" was the subject of
heated discussion in the senate. Soon
after the senate convened Bacon of
Georgia began an extejuled reply to
the speech of Platt , delivered yester
day. His speech was largely supple
mental to that which he delivered sev
eral days ago demanding an investiga
tion of Cuban financial affairs. His
resolution , to which there Is little erne
no opposition , under the rules went to
the committee on contingent expenses.
The remainder of the afternoon
was occupied by Spooner of Wiscon
sin in concluding his speech on the
The debate which he aroused took
a turn decidedly political. He charged
the so-called anti-imperialists with cre
ating an issue which was not legiti
mate. Many of his statements were
controverted by Allen of Nebraska
and Pettigrew of South Dakota , and
the controversy at times became al
Spooner maintained that the facts
proved the attack upon the United
States troops was not only made by
Aguinaldo , but had long been premedi
tated. By Filipino documents which
had fallen into the hands of the
Americans , he showed that the Filipinos
pines under the leadership of Agui
naldo were preparing for an attack
upon our troops and that it had been
fixed for February 5 , 1899 , one day be
fore the outbreak occurred.
Spooner declared that nobody but an
"anti-imperialist , " who by his words
and actions desired the dishonor of
his country and the making of cam
paign material in a presidential year ,
could have so little good faith as to
make the brutal charge against the
president of the United States that he
had been responsible for tlie precipi
tation of hostilities.
SIMPLY A BOER HUNT.
Rritish Army Spread Out in Form of n
LONDON , May 25. Lord Roberts'
infantry advance is delayed at the
Rhenoster river for a day or two by
depth of the scream , which is not
fordablc. The banks , which are pre
cipitous , are forty feet high. A pontoon
teen and temporary bridge construc
tions are unier way.
A dispatch from Rhenoster , dated
Wednesday , May 23 , 7:45 p. m. , says :
The general opinion is that we will
arrive at Pretoria as fast as we can
march , though the Boers announced
to all the countryside that they in
tended to fight to the death.
The railway has not been damaged
to any great extent between Kroon-
stad and vhenoster. The Transvaal
ers have offended the Free Staters by
destroying their splendid bridges when
retiring to Kroonstad. They refrained
from doing this on the retreat to Rhe
nester , but now they are destroying
the railroad and bridges almost com
pletely north of the Rhenoster.
The British troops are in the form
of a crescent , with horns thirty miles
apart , with General French's cavalry
on the west within twenty-three miles
of the Vail anad General Hamilton's
mounted men on the right within
thirty miles of the Yaal. The center
of the crescent is about forty miles
from the Vaal. Boer telegrams say
that the 3..000 British with ten guns
are near Vreedefort , close to the Vaal
and close to Pary's.
IN MILES5 AND CORBINS' INTEREST.
Senate Committee Amends the Military
and Academy Hill.
WASHINGTON , May 25. The mili
tary affairs committee of the senate
today concluded consideration of the
military appropriation bill. The bill
was amended by adding those sections
of the army reorganization bill giving
the major general commanding the
army the rank of lieutenant general ,
and the present adjutant general the
rank of major general. The number
of cadet appointments allowed the
president was increased from thirty to
Holds Ice Trnwt Unlawful.
NEW YORK , May 25. Attorney
General J. C. Davies today announced
his decision in the proceedings against
the American Ice company. He de
cides that the American Ice company
is an unlawful combination , conduct
ing its business in restraint of trade ,
in violation of law and against public
policy , and he will commence proceed
ings against the American Ice com
pany to prohibit it from doing business
in this state. The attorney general ,
.vhen asked to whether the governor
will order a special grand jury to in-
ngate the connection of the New
York City officials with the company ,
said he had not the slightest idea
what the governor intended doing.
Indicted for I'enHion Fratid.
SIOUX CITY , la. , May 25. Hans
Andreas , aged 85 , was indicted by the-
federal grand jury today on a charge
of attempting to defraud the pension
department. He made affidavit that
his sister , Mary Asper Exe , was the
widow of a civil war veteran and had
never remarried after the latter's
death. The prosecution claims she has
a husband living. Andreas was once
wealthy , hut lost his fortune during
the panic of 1893.
Day to Vote on Oleomargarine.
WASHINGTON , May 25. The
house committee on agriculture fixed
next Tuesday for taking a final vote
on oleomargarine legislation , at which
time it will be decided whether th
Grout bill or the substitute measure
will be reported to the house. The
meeting today developed considerable
feeling between the respective ele
ments for and against the proposed
legislation. Representative Haugen in
timated that there was a design to de
lay all legislation and suggested that
instructions be given for an immedi
A section of
scriptioa carved by
Bangweolo , the heart of
Is a scrfous complaint. It's a warning that
should be heeded. It ia different from an
honest tired reeling. It is a sure sign of
poor blood. You can cure it by making
your blood rich and pure with Hood's
what other people do-
saparilla. That is
thousands of them. Take a few bottles of
and you will not
this good medicine now
only get rid of that weak , languid , ex
hausted reeling , ; but it will make you feel
well all through the summer. *
Tired Feeling- " ! had that tired feel
ing and did not have lire or ambition to
accomplish my usual amount of household
work. Hood's Sarsaparilla gave roe relief
. " MBS.
and also cured a scrofula tendency.
R. MERKITT , Dowagiac , Mich.
Is the Best Medicine Money Can Buy.
Loose living and fast living are the
Arts Ton Ualnjj Allen's Foot-En * * ?
It is the only cure for Swollen ,
Smarting. Burning , Sweating Feet ,
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's
Foot-Ease , & 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.
When a man is down , down with
Send for "Choice Recipes , "
fcy Walter linker & Co. Ltd. . Dorchester , Haas ,
mailed tree. Mention this paper.
Deeds furnish the best answer to
Piso's Cure for Consumption Is an infallible
medicine for coughs anil colds. N.V. . S
Ocean Grove , N. J. , Feb. 17.1900.
A feeble faith is better than a
Mrs. Wlnslo 's Soothing Symp.
For children teething , Bofttm the cams , -educes In-
bammatlo , allt-yt pale.cures wind colic. Hca bottle.
It is always easier to forget bad
habits than to forego them.
Hall's Catarrh Core
Is taken internally. Price , 75c.
We promise ourselves a great many
things that we know we shall never
Try Magnetic Starch it will last
longer than any other.
Nothing hobbles the muscles
and unfits for work like
Nothing relaxes them and nakes
a speedy perfect cure like
ol tfie Ae
No Boiling No Cooking
it Stiffens the Goods
It Whitens the Goods
it polishes the Goods
JU1 earments fresh and crl p
first bought new.
Try a Sample Package
TouMl like it If you try it.
You 1 buy it IJ you try It.
lLUEe ll lf you try Jt-
Sold by all Grocers.
stamped on bottom.
no substitute clained to
as good your d j
should keep them if
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