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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1901)
V. M. KiaiMELL , Publlnhor.
McCOOK , NEBRASKA
BRIEF TELEGRAMS. I
The cruiser Philadelphia has left
San Francisco for Samoa with a crew
of enlisted men to rollve the crew
of the station ship Abareuda at Tu-
Anton Skerbeck , one of the Skerbeck
brothers , proprietors of a circus , drop
ped dead while acting in the ring
during a performance at Staples ,
By a vote of 71 to 91 the Kansas
City Live Stock exchange has refused
to Join the National Liv * Stock ex
change , AVhich has headquarters in
It Is not probable that Sir Thomas
Lipton -will accept the offer made by
an American magazine for a $5,000
cup race over the same course after
the America's cup race.
The 1901 wheat crop is being har
vested in southern Illinois , and is the
largest in many years. It is esti
mated that the large crop of 1882 will
be equaled if not surpassed.
Practical farmers are wanted at
twenty-two of the Indian schools that
are scattered about the country. The
government wants farmers who can
teach the young Indians to till the soil
and grow crops.
The Nashville railway has been
placed in the hands of a receiver.
The application was made by tne
Baltimore Trust and Guarantee com
pany , the holder of $2,060,000 of the
Attorney Charles Ogden , former
judge of the district court at Omaha ,
Neb. , was fined $25 and costs and
sent to jail for contempt of court by
Judge Keysor in the criminal branch
of the district court.
President Fish of the Illinois Cen
tral railway made a positive denial
to the New York Post of the current
reports that the Illinois Central will
take over the Minneapolis & St. Louis
and Iowa Central railroads.
Prof. Robert Koch publishes in the
German Medical Weekly a declara
tion that Dr. Goetsch , of ihe Slawent-
Sitz hospital , has used for the past
year tuberculion against pure tubercu
losis with unvarying success.
A census of the consumptives in
New York is to be begun in about a
week by Dr. Daniel Lewis , commis
sioner of the state Board of Health.
It will be the first census of the kind
ever undertaken by that state.
A meeting of broom makers has
nnbeen called to be held in Cleveland ,
Ohio , for the purpose of forming a
general company with a capital of
$0,000,000 , to include the factories in
Ohio , Indiana , Illinois and Michigan.
Rev. Joseph Cook , the distinguish
ed lecturer and author , is dead , at his
summer home in Ticonderoga. He
has been in ill heatlh for several
years. Mr. Cook is best remembered
by his efforts to show , in his lectures ,
the harmony of the bib'e with sci
The -wedding of Miss Ellen Leo ,
daughter of Brigadier General Lee , to
First Lieutenant James Cooper Rhea ,
of the Seventh cavalry , U. S. A. , took
place in the Church of the Transfigur
ation in New York. A few days will
be spent by the young couple in travel
before the start for Cuba , where the
bridegroom is now statiored.
The Orange Jitdd Farmer says :
Spring wheat conditions practically
perfect General wheat prospects war
rant estimate of 750,000.000 bushels
yield as minimum. Corn improving ,
but will require perfect weather for
average result ; condition not over 85.
Rate of oats yield decidedly below
The steamship Dolphin , from the
Klondike , brought $1,350.000 in gold
The comptroller of the currency has
declared a dividend of two per cent in
favor of the creditors of the insolvent
Capital National bank of Lincoln , o
The force maintained by Austria-
Hungary in China has been reduced
to two vessels and 100 men.
Thirty acres of coal land in the- vi
cinity of Pittsburg , Pa. , sank several
feet and the surface is still going
Admiral Sir Anthony Hiley Hoskins
is dead in London. He was born in
The circulation per capita in the
United States is now the largest in
the country's history , amounting to
$28.13. One year ago it was $26.71.
It has been decided that neither the
American colonies of Berlin , Leipsic
nor Dresden will hold general or offi
cial Fourth of July celebrations. An
drew D. White , the United States am
bassador at Berlin , and Mrs. White
will spend the day at Sar.snitz.
Dr. Jose Gomez urioso and Jos. E.
C. Barosa , members of the executive
council of Porto Rico , arrived at
Cleveland , Ohio , and held a confer
ence with Senator Hanno. After a
brief sojourn there they departed for
Buffalo to visit the exposition. a
Strike of the Steel "Workers Involves the
UNION MEN ARC TO WALK OUT.r
liven the Open Shops Are No Longer to
Contain Them Some mills Looked for
Action To Others It Comes us u
PITTSBURG , July 1. President T.
J. Shaffer of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Iron and Tin Workers will
this morning issue an order calling
out all union employes of the various
mills of the American Steel Hoop
company , known as the hoop trust. It
is estimated that 15,000 men will be
subject to the call , which , in connec
tion with the big strike of the Ameri
can Sheeet Steel company ordered by
President Shaffer on Saturday , will af-
ect 50,000 men.
President Shaffer said tonight : "The
impression that only the mills of the
American Sheet Steel company are af
fected by the decision of Saturday is
a mistake. The workmen of all mills
in the American Steel Hoop company
are interested and will be officially no
tified this morning that the scale has
not been signed and that they will
quit work. The to the well organized
mills this notice will be no surprisa
for the men who have watched the
situation carefully , but what is known
as open mills where union men have
been allowed to work side by side with
the non-union is where we have to .
move. Union men must walk out of
these open mills in the hoop trust.
"The open mills to be notified are
one at Hollidaysburg , Pa. , three at
Pittsburg and one at Monessen. The
organized mills which will close on our
call are the Upper and Lower mills at
Youngstown , O. ; Pomeroy , O. ; Sharon ,
Pa. ; Girard , Pa. ; Warren , Pa. ; Green
ville , Pa. This , I believe , will bring
the number of men affected up to 50- ,
000. It is a matter of regret that the
issue has been forced , but it now looks
as thought it will be a fight to the
Continuing , Mr. Shaffer said : "The
Amalgamated association is not un
prepared for it. We have not had a tl
general strike for many years , and in
that time we have not been idle. We
have funds and will use them. Right
here I want to correct an impression
whi-ch has been given out that no ben
efits will be paid strikers until two
months have elapsed. The Amalga d
mated association will begin at once ti
to take care of its people. "
Mr. Shaffer concluded his talk by UI
saj'ing : "I will say now what I said
to Mr. Smith , general manager of the
steel company in the conference. 1
said if it is to be a strike we will
make it one to be remembered. The
officials now dealing with us have but
little Idea of the extent to which this
strike will go , once it is on. "
CUBAN ELECTORAL LAW. fii
Constitutional Convention to Discuss It of
HAVANA , July 1. During the com CJ
ing week the constitutional convention CJA
will discuss the electoral law. The fix
project submitted by the commission th
provides only for the election of con ta
gressmen , governors , state representa de
tives , mayors and councilmen. No th
agreement has been reached as to fa
whether the president and senators vi
shall be chosen by popular vote. al
The discussion of the electoral law alR
will probably open up an argument in
by the conservatives against a federal inRi
republic with many provincial officers Ri
as entailing heavy expenditures. The on
conservatives will oppose granting ab
solute autonomy to the provinces and
municipalities. An effort will be made
to change the constitution and to invest
vest the central government with ap- he
pointive and veto power.
Universal suffrage seems to be : i th
popular movement , but the general
opinion is that it will be impossible urK
to get the congress to change the form AI
Governor General Wood is improv- Di
ing , but his physicians advise him to
desist from public duties for some
time. He received the cabinet secretaries -
taries yesterday and today.
Jlryan In Washington. wims
WASHINGTON , D. C. , July 1.
Hon. W. J. Bryan arrived in this city
this morning from Philadelphia and
spent a quiet day with friends. Tonight in
night he went by boat to Newport to
News , Va. , where tomorrow he is to vii
deliver an address before an educa cil
tional institution. Di
LON.DON , July IThe long-con
tinued drouth in Great Britain has fei
been broken. Violent thunderstorms the
occurred Saturday night , a'-cornpanied R
by torrential rains and lightning , the
Which caused much havocMany fai
parts of the continent have been suf ed
fering from heat waves. In Portugal at
much damage has been done by po
floods and hailstorms. According to will
dispatch to the Daily Press from m ;
Oporto twenty persons were drowned. sic
UNITED STAFES IS f If III.
Trade With Switzerland nnd Kxports of
Manufactured Goods IncreaBlngr.
WASHINGTON , July 1. One of the
most interesting extracts from the vol
ume entitled "Commercial Relations
of the -United States , for 1900" was
made public Saturday by Frederic *
Emory , chief of the bureau of foreign
commerce , dealing with United States
trade in Switzerland. Consul Gilford ,
stationed at Basel , says Switzerland's
trade figures are especially noteworthy
as showing that this diminutve repub
lic : , about half as large as the state of
Maine and which would be swallowed
up in big Texas , is commercially the
most highly developed part of the
world. Not evdn industrious Hollander
or Belgium , says the consul , can dis
play the astonishing figures of $130 of
foreign commerce for every unit of its
population of barely 3,000,000 reached
by Switzerland. These remarkable rs-
sults have been attained by a country
without seaports , without coal or iron
in fact , without any considerable
quantity of raw material for the man
ufactures it has to sell.
According to Consul Morgan at
Aarau , Switzerland is almost wholly
dependent on the outside world for its
well-being , 30 per cent of its entire im
portations consisting of foodstuffs and
over 40 per cent being raw material ,
which Is re-exported in the shape of
BIG HARVESTS Of GRAIN.
Wheat Greater Than Ever , Corn Good
and Weather Satisfactory.
LINCOLN , Neb. , July ; ll "Iqan
say : positvely that the prospects foi
big harvests of grain in this state
were never better than they are at
present. The wheat crop will probably
ably be the largest in the history of
the state. Corn in practically all
parts of the state is in good condi
tion , but a trifle late in growth. Territory
ritory in th'j immediate vicinity ol
Lincoln has been dry recently , but
all other sections of the state have
had good rains and I was unable to
find any corn that had been killed by
This reassuring information was
given by Charles T. Neal , a grain
dealer ( of Lincoln , who had just re
turned from an extensive trip over
the state. He visited nearly all of
the : grain growing comities and gath
ered opinions relative to grain from
the best posted men in each commu
nity , besides making personal inves
ti.dc "In some sections corn has been
delayed by lack of moisture , but the
da'mage has not been extensive , " con
tinued : Mr. Neal. "Just at this time
corn does not need much rain and
unless the dry season is protracted
and accompanied by hot winds the
cereal will get along well without a
great deal of moisture. "
DEFENDS RUSSIA'S POLICY.
Journal of Commerce Attacks Duty on
ST. PETERSBURG , July 1. Con
firming statements already telegraphed
the Associated Press , the Journal
Commerce and Industry , represent
ing the Russian ministry of finance ,
explains Russia's attitude toward the
American : duty against British paraf-
fine manufactured from Russian naph
tha. The article declares that Secre
tary Gage's measure was "manifestly
designed as a reprisal , " adding that
this position is strengthened by the
fact that article 626 had never pre
viously been so construed. It asserts
also that Mr. Gage did not mention
Roumanian ( naphtha , which is likewise
imported into Great Britain.
The contention , therefore , is that D
Russia's answer in raising the duties
bicycles and rosin is justified. n
Suffering1 from Hot Winds. ed
KANSAS CITY , Mo. , July 1. Kan tt
sas and Missouri are suffering from
hot winds that threaten great dam
age to corn. Atchison , Kan. , reports
the greatest drouth in northeastern d
unceasingly for the pas' ; seven days. a
Kansas : since 1860 , a warm wind haV'
Abilene , Kan. , reports 105 tiegrae Pst
weather , with many fields in south ce
Dickenson county ruined. A Mexieo-
, Mo. , dispatch says thf ihormom-
3ter in that part of the s ate rpgist r-
101 yesterday and today and if ,
rain does not come soon Ihe farmer ? .
will have to put their str.ok on the ,
market immediately to savt it. .
LONDON , July 1. "It is reported
St. Petersburg , " says a dispatch
the Chronii .q. "that ; the czare F
vitch is bethrothed to Princess Ce- m
, granddaughter of the late Grand Tl
Insists on Open Shop.
WASHINGTON , July 1. The con
ference between representatives of m
employes of the National Cash m
Register company of Dayton , O. , and eel
company was not entirely satis feW
factory. The machinists were grant- W
what they asked , nine hours' work ofW
the pay hitherto prevailing , but thp W !
polishers , buffers and glass moulders O\
have to fight for what they de ne
mand. There was but little discus sh
sion over the demand of machinists. to
NEBRASKA SOLD WAR HORSES.
Two Thousand of Them Gnllop for
lloh Army Against tint Itocrif.
LINCOLN , Neb. , July 1. During
the last two years Nebraska farmers
and stockmen have sold to England
over 2,000 horses for service in the war
in South Africa. The price paid has
varied from $30 to $90 , but the gen
eral average has been $35 per head.
Most of these horses came from the
western part of the state neil were
sold at South Omaha or Kansas City ,
where tha English purchasing agents
maintained headquarters. There is
still a good demand for the lough an
imals known as "war hordes. " The
dealing just now Is Inactive , but it is
said that the purchasing season will
soon open and that there will be a
ready market for all hordes ttat can
When England began purchasing
horses in America the agents demand
ed young , thoroughbred animals and
the price paid sometimes went as high
as $100 , but they took only animals
that were selected with great care ,
and were sound in tvery bone and
fiber. The extravanganco or. these operations -
erations was soon demonstrated and
the English agents in America were in
structed to be less particular in select
ing the animals. Horses are extreme
ly sensitive to climatic changes and
conditions and it was found that even
the best American horses could sur
vive only about six weeks of active
Etervico in the South African war.
The agents began experiment with
common stock and it was found that
the ordinary plains or range horses
from Nebraska , Wyoming , Montana or
other western territory could do just
as effective work and live as long in
South Africa as the high-priced thor
OSCAR SHOUSE IS ACCUSED.
Arrested on Charge of Complicity In
David City Ticket Kobbery.
HASTINGS , Neb. , July 1 Sheriff
Simmering , with Superintendent Big-
rell of the Burlington lead and a
couple of detectives , took a special
train out of Hastings for Blue Hill ,
where Sheriff Simmering arrested Oscar -
car Shotise on the charge of having
been implicated in the robbery of the
railway tickets at the Burlington depot
at David City , May 27.
Shouse is a traveling man for an oil
house and it is said he has disposed
of considerable transportation during
the last two weeks. One of the per
sons to whom he sold transportation
was locaated at Denver and he was
brought to Hastings and taken to Blue
Hill and identified Shousu Shouse
was a member of the Hastings police
force four years ago.
Deed for State Fair Grounds.
LINCOLN , Neb. , July 1. The Board
of Public Lands and Buildings has
been given a deed by the Lancaster
County Agricultural association for
ten acres of land situated within the
enclosure of the state fa'r ' grounds.
This is a part of the preliminary work
of transferring the fair grounds to
Indians Voted "No. "
FENDER , Neb. , July 1. The prop
osition to bond Thurstoii county to -
pay off the floating indebtedness did
not carry at the special election. The
vote was 316 to 208 against the bonds.
The Indians voted solidly "no. " This
county owes about $32,009 , with only ,
one township of land and all personal
Xew Bank for Grand Island.
GRAND ISLAND , Neb. , July 1. E.
. Hamilton of Julesburg. Colo. , was
ir Gi-anjci J&'land on busienss con
nected < with the establishment c f a new
bank in this city. Mr. Hamilton stat
that the new firm expected to open
te middle of July.
Million Dollar Hinder.
YORK , Neb. , July 1. One million of
dollars is the amount Thomas Owens ,
local jeweler , is promised for his
patent binder , which ties bundles with
straw , if the machine proves a suc
Wanted for Wife Murder. hi
CLINTON , la. , July 1. The negro hiM
White , who is charged with drawning hi
his wife in Chicago , has been traced tc
this place * and officers are hunting' at
Farmer Dies by Hanging.
GENEVA , Neb. , July 1. Fred C
Fricke ] , a farmer near Ohiowa , committed ed
mitted suicide last night by hanging. b
The corone.r has gone to hold an in tl
Killed Under Wagon Wheels.
ST. EDWARD , Neb. , July 1 Her
man Stenzel , a prosperous farmer four S
miles south of here , was ins + antly kill 1ch
a few days ago. He had started ch
home with a large load of lumber On
When three miles from town he fell Tl
the front end of the wagon as it w
was going down hill and it passed w
over his face and legs , breaking his dw
neck and .right leg. He was found w
shortly afterward Imd brought to pe
WARM , WITH HEAVY SHOWERS.
Crop Conditions for the Week In N
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA ,
LINCOLN , Neb. The past week has
been warm , with heavy showers In
the northern counties. The daily
mean temperature has averaged one
degree above normal in eastern coun
ties and two decrees in western.
The rainfall of the wc k was heavy
in the central and northeastern coun
ties , generally ranging from one to
three inches bu * in a few instances
reaching nearly six inches. In the
southern and southwestern counties
the rainfall was light , being generally
less than half an inch.
Winter wheat has ripened rapidly
and harvesting has commenced in
southern counties. A fev reports in
dicate that the heads ar.o Aether short ,
but well filled with plump berry.
Oats have improved in northern coun
ties , but continue to imli'-ate a small
crop in southern. Spring wheat is
generally doing well. Cora has grown
well , but Is backward and n eds warm
weather , and in southern counties
mor rain. In the northern counties
rain has delayed cultivation , -nil corn
is generally getting weedy. Consider
able alfalfa , bay was dam&ejrd in west
ern counties by rain wlrlo curing. In
southern counties the div weather has
damaged grass in pastures and mcad-
ciows , but in the northern counties the
prospect is for an exceptiorally heavy
hay crop , and the pastures and range
are unusually fine. Peaches promise
a good crop.
WILL TAKE BACK THE STAMPS.
Internal Kevomio Collector Receives a
OMAHA , Juno 29. J. E. Houtz , col
lector of internal revenue , has re-
ceived a ruling from Commissioner J.
Y. Yerkes in regard to the redemption
of documentary stamps after July 1.
The circular sets forth that banks or
stationers cannot act as agents for
the presentation of claims for their
customers , but may purchase imprint-
cd stamps which they had previously
secured and sold. As the bona fide
owners thereof they may present
claims in their own names for the re
demption of such stamps \vithout re
gard to the number purchased from
each customer. *
In presenting claims for the redemp
tion of stamps a number'of formalities
will have to be gone through with by
the applicant. In all cases where
claims are made by banks or station
ers for the redemption of stamps thus
purchased it will be necessary , in addi
tion to evidence now required in sup-
rort of claims , for each claim to be
accompanied by a certificate duly sign-
ed.by the party from whom the stamps
were purchased , setting forth the ab
solute sale and transfer of said stamps
t ( the claimant.
Prisoner Jumps From Train.
PLATTSMOUTH , Neb. , June 29. A
telegram from Sheriff Wheeler at Al-
bia , la. , states that Charles Elmer
Holmes , who was arrested in Chicago S'
and being brought to this city to be
tried on the charge of pe/jury in connection -
nection with the case of stealing
brass from the Burlington ? hops here ,
had escaped by jumping trough a car
window of train No. 5. He was
handcuffed at the time.
Lives With Dislocated Neck. gr
FRANKLIN , Neb. , June 29. Percy ci
Reams , the young man whose neck
was dislocated by being thrown from
horse a week agois living , but is sa
in a semi-conscious condition. He m
can swallow food and medicine , but
cannot speak and can only compre
hend complete sentences. se
Keceiver for State IJank.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 29. James
W. Quckenbush has applied to the dis
trict court for the appointment of a wi
receiver for the State Bark of Green
wood. He alleges that the directors
the institution are seeking to de St
prive him of his interests and to reduce CcFt
duce the stock from $50,00. ) to $25,000. th
Harlan to Start for Alaska. dr
YORK , Neb. , June 29. Hon. N. V.
Harlan and wife and Ed-ward Harlan , m
his son will leave York for Alaska
Monday , where Mr. Harlan takes up
his work as United States district at
torney. For twenty-nine years Sen
ator Hralan has lived in York
Hey Drowns Xear Chadron.
CHADRON , Neb. , June 29. Fran.i
Carroll about 15 old 2
, years , was drown
one mile east of town. He and A
boy 8 years old were in bathing near
the railroad and he stepped into a hole
where the water was over his head. few
Admission Fee to the Pen.
LINCOLN , Neb. , June 29. Governor
Savage has announced that after July
an admission fee of 10 cents will be Ifns
charged for visiting the penitentiary.
visitors' day , which is the first
Tuesday of each month , no admission
will be charged. The same courtesy W
will : be extended to visitors to the Sun
day services. This admission fund
will be used to help defray the ex
pense of putting in a prison library ,
former one having beu destroyed.
Slo < t tectals "Fool. "
Can metals feel ? Recently at the
Royal . Institution , Professor Jagadls
Chunder Bose proved that they can. r
In. j much the same wny as animate be
ings. He struck a piece of copper ,
pinched a piece of zinc , gave it poison ,
and administered an antidote , and
threw light upon an artificial retina.
In each case the electrical emotion , as
registered by the galvanometer , waa
painful to witness. As the London
Mail suggests in telling the story ,
there is an opening for a society for
the prevention of cruelty to metals.
Honors for Sullivan.
A monument is to be placed In St.
Paul's cathedral , London , to the mem
ory of the late Sir Arthur Sullivan.
It is also proposed to endow a scholar
ship at the Royal Academy of music
and to erect a statue to the com
poser on the Thames embankment.
An OlTer Morgan Declined.
Several years ago Heidelberg uni
versity , impressed with the capacity
of J. Pierpont Morgan's head for fig
ures , offered him the chair of mathe-
mathics In that institution , and as a
special Inducement tempted him with
a promised increase , of the chair's
salary from $500 to $600 a year.
Would Have Women Study I.i w.
Sir John Cockburn , the celebrated
English advocate and jurist , recently
took the affirmative in a debate at
Gray's inn on the question whether
the time had arrived when women
should be admitted to the legal pro
fession. He said that women possess
ed several qualities which fitted them
for Jaw , not the least of which were
intuition , persuasion and eloquence.
Hip T.OFH In Insurance Premiums.
It is estimated that the fire insur
ance companies will lose a premium
income of nearly $1,000,000 a year by
the decision of the big steel trust to
carry its own insurance. Most of this
insurance runs out in June and will
not be renewed.
Hotter Than "Christian Science. "
Jetmore , Kans. , July 1st. Mrs. Anna.
Jones Freeman , daughter of Mr. G. G.
Jones of Burdett , and one of the most
popular ladies in Hodgeman County
has been a martyr to headache for
years. It has made her life a continual
misery to her. She suffered pains in
the small of the back , and had every
symptom : of Kidney and Urinary Trou
Today she is as well as any lady in.
This remarkable change was due en
tirely to a remedy recently introduced
here. It is called Dodd's Kidney Pills ,
and : many people claim it to be an in
fallible cure for Kidney Diseases ,
Rheumatism and Heart Trouble.
Mrs. Freeman heard of Dodd's Kid
ney Pills , and almost witli the first
dose , she grew better. In a week , her
headaches and other pains had gone ,
and she had left behind her all her
illness and days of misery.
A medicine that can do for any one
what Dodd's Kidney Pills have done
for this lady , is very sure soon to be
universally used , and already the demand
mand for these pills has increased
wonderfully in Pawnee and Hedge
man Counties , where the particulars of
Mrs. Freeman's case and its cure arc
Man is the only animal that tries
tc fence in the earth and fence out
It is a wise woman who laughs at
her husband's jokes.
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH , the only 16 oz. package for
1C cents. All other 10-cent starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
The sensitive man is doomed to suf
fer a whole lot of pain that is not his
The Remington Typewriter people
are to be congratulated on. their in
creasing success. Their business is
growing rapidly in all lines and espe
cially ; with the large users who are the
best judges as to the relative value of
typewriting machines. Their office at
1C19 Farnam street , Omaha , reports
sales for the year just closed as being
much the largest in the history of the
Self-inspection is the best cure for
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price , 75c.
To work and never win will wear
wrinkles into the face of a god.
Are Ton Using Allen's Foot Eaic ?
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.
Woman is most attractive when.
nest < womanly.
perfect | liquid daniifrice for ihs
Size SOZODONT LIQUID , Z5c
50ZODON7TOOTH POWDER , 25c
.arge LIQUID and POWDER , 75c
At all Stores , or by Mail for the price.
HALL&RUCKEL , New York.
afflicted -Kith '
sore < ejes , us < Thompson's Eye Wafer
Answering Advertisements Kindly
Mention This Taper.
V.N. U OAIAHA No.
CUHtS WhEHE AU. ELSE FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. DEC
in time. Sold "
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