Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Western news-Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1898-1900 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1899)
Powered by OpenONI
We never did ; but we have
seen the clothing at this time
of the year so covered with
dandruff that it looked as if
had been out in a regular snow
No need of this snowstorm.
As the summer sun would
melt the falling snovso
melt these flakes of dandruff in
the scalp. It goes further than
this : itpreventstheir formation.
It has still other properties :
it will restore color to gray hair
in just ten times out of every
And it does even more : it
feeds and nourishes tbe roots
of the hair. Thin hair becomes
thick hair ; and short hair be
comes long hair.
We have a book on the Hair
and Scalp. It is yours , for the
If yon do not obtain all tUo benefits
yon expected from tlio use of the ViRor ,
write the < octor about it. Trobubly
there Js some difficulty with your gen
eral system which may bo easily re
DU. J. C. ATEK , Lowell , Mass.
Taking No Risks.
A Columbia Heights woman , who is
vouched for by the Washington Post
as exceedingly fond of animals , bad an
odd experience with one or two-
while waiting at a city railway station
for a belated train.
In the seat next to her sat a small
dog , who evidently belonged to an
elaborate ' dressed woman iu the seat
He was a friendly little dog , and
looked up at the Columbia Heights
woman with a wag of his tail , which
was an outward and visible sign of a
desire to make friends. She leaned
down and patted him on the head.
His elaborately dressed mistress im
mediately reached out and took her
precious pet into her lap.
"Pardon me , " said she , apologetical
ly , "but my dog is not allowed to kis ?
Mark. TwaiR as a Linguist.
Mark Twain said recently , in ad
dressing an audience at Vienna , that
he had not made the progress in learu-
jliig the German language that he had
"hoped to , but he had got far enough to
be able to speak English with a Ger
Ladies Can Wear Shoos
One size smniler after using Allen's Foot-
Easp , a powder to Ue shaken into th shoes.
It makes tight or new shoe * feel easy ; gives
fnstaut relief to corns and bunions. It's Uu >
greatest comfort discorery of the age. Curee
swollen feet , blisters and callous spots.
Allen's Foot-Ease is a certain % ure for iu-
growhiR nails , sweating , hot , aching feet.
At all. druggists and shoe stores ti3c. Trial
package FltKlO by mall. Address Allen S.
Olmsted , LeUoy , N. Y.
The chief amusement of the Emperor
of China is the training of goats and
moukeys. The former he has , by dint
of much patience , taught to do tricks
of every kind. Oue is to jump through
the paper windows which are found
everywhere in China , from the palace
to the cottage. It is- said that the Em
press-Dowager complains of the ex
pense of having daily to replace the
[ LETTEX TO MSS. PINCHAH NO. 69,186 ]
MES. PnnuiA3i Two years
sgo I "began having- such dull , heavy
dragging pains in my back , menses
tvere profuse and painful , and was
troubled \vas leucorrhoia. I took
patent medicines and consulted a phy
sician , hut received no benefit and
could not become pregnant. .Seeing-
one of your books , I wrote to you tell
ing you my troubles and asking for
advice. You answered my letter
promptly and I followed the directions
faithfully , and derived so much benefit
that I cannot praise Lydia E. Pink-
Jiam's Vegetable Compound enough.
J now find myself pregnant and have
begun its nse again. I cannot praise
it enough. " MBS. COJLA.GILSON , YATES ,
"Soar Mbdieino Worked "Wonders , "
" I had been sick ever since my mar
riage , seven years ago ; have given
birth to four children. : ind ha.d two
miscarriages. IMi ' - - lingof womb ,
leucorrhoea , painb in back and legs ;
dyspepsia and a nervous trembling of
the stomach. Now I have none of these
troubles and can enjoy my life. Your
medicine has worked wonders for
ine. " Mas. S. EABNHABT , NEW CASTLE ,
ME. ALGEH RESIGNS.
THE SECRETARY OF WAR QUITS
Vice President Hobart the One to Con
vey the Kequest of the President
His Retirement la Asked to Put an
End to Friction.
Washington special :
Geu. Russell A. Alger Wednesday
morning called upon President McKiuley
and handed him his resignation us Secre
tary of War , to take effect at the pleas
ure of the President. There was no com
ment except that the President asked if
he wished to go at once , and the reply
of the Secretary that he would remain
until the assistant secretary returned , if
his successor should not be chosen at
The story of the resignation is closely
guarded in administration circles , but it
is said that the President indirectly re
quested the resignation , and as soon as
the Secretary was informed that the
President wished him to retire he return
ed from Long Branch to Washington and
placed his resignation in the hands of
The politicians have for some weeks
been anxious to get Alger out of the cab
inet. The Pingree alliance was the ex
cuse. They feared it , and they feared
the hostility of Senators McMillan and
Burrows if Alger remained in the cab
inet. They urged the President to get
rid of Alger , but McKinley said he could
not ask for Mr. Alger's resignation with
GENERAL K. A. ALGER.
such an excuse. President Lincoln had
refused to accept Secretary Chase's resig
nation from the cabinet' even after he
knew that Chase was scheming to be a
presidential candidate against him.
President McKinley said he could not
ask Mr. Alger to leave the cabinet be
cause he had announced his candidacy
for United States Senator from Michi
gan. The members of the cabinet were
more open to the argument of the men
who wanted Alger out of the way of the
success of the administration. They
agreed that the Secretary of War must
be sacrificed , and they expressed their
views to the President.
At this stage in the developments , At
torney General Griggs was sent as a mes
senger to Vice-President llobart , to ask
the Vice-President to advise Alger to re
sign. Mr. Llobart figroed to undertake
the delicate mission of saying to Gen.
Alger what the President and other mem
bers of the cabinet would not say to him.
lie telegraphed Secretary Alger , inviting
him to spend a few days with him at his
Long Branch cottage. When the Secre
tary arrived and the two men had an op
portunity to talk freely , Mr. Hobart ad
vised Alger to resign , saying that the
country was against him and that he
might as well recognize that he must be
Gen. Alger asked if the Vice-President
spoke only for himself or at the sugges
tion of others. Mr. Hobart had to tell
him the whole story , that the President
wanted his resignation , but did not wish
to ask for it ; that Attorney General
Griggs had been the messenger of the
President and the cabinet to him , and
that he ( llobart ) was merely the agent
of the administration in advising Alger
Gen. Alger remarked that he would
hand the President his resignation as
soon as he returned to Washington. He
1 he had supposed that he and the
osident were on terms of friendship
justifying frankness regarding this situa
tion , but all he desired was to know the
President's pleasure. He returned to
Washington and handed his resignation
to President McKinley.
ALASKAN DISPUTE HOPELESS.
Indefinite Postponement of
Joint Commission Likely.
A Washington dispatch asserts ihat
the administration has practically aban
doned hope of a settlement of the Alas
kan boundary question , and the indica
tions are that the meeting of the joint
high commission will be indefinitely post
poned. Definite action on this point , .
however , will not be taken until after the
arrival of Senator Fairbanks. A confer
ence will then be held by Senator Fair
banks , Secretary Hay , John Foster and
John A. Ivasson , and the boundary ques
tion discussed at length.
The best the authorities hope for now
is that there will be no clash in the re
maining few weeks of the mining season.
The situation is grave , with the Ameri
can miners on one side in a state o.1 irri
tation and the Canadian constabulary on
the other in a very aggressive mood.
Should the clash come it will not be
through the fault of this Government :
Everything has been done to prevent ac
tion which will cause bloodshed.
News of Minor Note.
Texas floods damaged railroads S2-
Essex Hotel , Bloomfield , X. T. , was de
stroyed by fire. Loss $100.000.
. 'oanuii ' b ! . jk , Newton , lilass , de-
Str.oyed by fire. Loss $20,000.
Barnard Oliver , 22 , Newark , X. J. , kill
er1 jjis wife by shooting , then escaped.
Chas > Jones. New York porter , fell
down au\ air shaft and was killed.
Dan L. vDavis. Wayland , Ohio , .while
intoxicated\fell under a train and was
SIX MORE KILLED IN A FEUD.
"White-Baker Trouble trie Direct Cause
of Another Tragedy.
As a result of the White-Baker feud ,
six more victims have been found dead
in the mountains near London , Ky. AH
Philpot was arrest-
TOM BAKER. ed one nioniing re
cently and was shot while giving a bond.
A general fusillade followed , in which
five men were killed , and the sixth , Rich
ard Loven , was found three miles from
town with his head severed from his
Deputies are being hurried from all
over the State into Clay County and
more shooting is expected. The dead on
the White side are Hugh Griffin , James
Griffin and Edward Fisher. The Baker
allies dead are Robert Pbilpot , Aaron
Moms and Richard Loven. Besides the
dead several members of both factions
are seriously wounded.
The Baker-Howard feud began in De
cember , 1897 , over
the purchase by
Tom Baker of a
judgment for $40
that had been hand
ed down against
A. B. Howard. Ba
ker had some of
seized , and thus
originated a bad
feeling which devel
oped into quarrels.
are allies of the
two factions , and
the direct cause of
the present is as
signed to the fact
that the Griffins
took the , side of the
Whites , and that
the Philpots , the
strongest faction in
the mountains ,
votes , sided with
the Bakers. "Bob"
From quarrels it = - '
went to fist fights , SHERIFF WHITE.
then clubs , then revolvers and ritles and
knives. Tom Baker is the eleventh man
to lose his life in the feud and the ead
is not yet It is said there are not twelve
men in Clay County who are not person
ally interested in the feud to the extent of
doing desperate deeds if the occasion
seemed to demand it. If the trouble is
not soon straightened out it looks as if
Clay County woul < 3 , before long , be the
CLAY COUNTY COURT HOUSE.
scene of a small but bloody war. Judge
Onear of Mount Sterling says troops will
have to be withdrawn , and that the only
way trill be to let the Howards and Ba
kers fight it out among themselves.
MOVE TOWARD PEACE.
Acuinnldo and Some of Hia Leaders
A Washington special on Tuesday says :
Important cablegrams have been receiv
ed at the State Department from the
Philippine commission and at the War
Department from Gen. Otis concerning a
new irove in the direction of peace.
These dispatches have been in the hands
of the President for several days , but he
has declined to make them public because
the uUra optimistic views heretofore re
ceived from the same source have not
been borne out by subsequenfevents.
Thy latest dispatches , however , are
more encouraging than the previous ones ,
but the President wishes to have some
positive results before making them pub
lic. All that can be learned definitely
about them is that direct overtures for
per.ce have been made to Gen. Otis by
Aguinaldo and some of his principal lead
ers. It was said by a cabinet official that
if the promises are fulfilled the volunteers
now being enlisted will not be needed.
Oem Paul -will doubtless feel a little
sheepish when he lies down with the lion.
It is understood that rain only made
Gea. Funston's swims the more agree
When the war is over , Aguinaldo should
form a baseball team. It's the runs that
They say the electrical show is the most
shocking thing on the boards in Xew
Xew York's last horse show was a fail
ure. That city should now hold a horse
Soldiers in the Philippines are to wear
tan shoes. Corbin desires to match their
Why should any one want to cause
Congressman Roberts trouble ? He has
The Boston Globe asks how it would
feel to be run over by an automobile.
Probably it would produce that rubber
Thirty people at Detroit were poisoned
by ice cream. This is enough to make one
shiver with horror.
The Pittsburg Telegraph calls Agui
naldo a dictator. He is certainly a great
chap for running things.
The sublime porte distrusts the peace
conference. Things may be coming His
Convalescency's way , but it looks Ar
Of course , there will be people mean
enough to call attention to the fact that
those Western cyclones sneaked in on the
CHICAGOAN A "FUGITIVE.
School Board , * ei-rctary Graham Te
About $3-1,000 s-hort.
Alter five years of service as clerk , sec-
'retary and school agent i'or the Chicago
Board of Education , W. A. S. Graham
has proved faithless to his trust and fled
the city , a confessed defaulter. His
shortage is believed to amount to $34-
500 , although in a statement left behind
he estimates it at § 2:3,000. : In his flight
he left behind to suffer for his misdeeds
his wife and three little children.
To cover his shortage he left a schedule
of his real property in Chicago and Evanston -
anston , estimated by himself to be worth
$25,000 , and which he wished turned over
to the School Board or the surety com
pany which was on his bond. With the
schedule was a confession of his guilt.
The last trace of Graham was his ap
pearance in New Orleans less than a
week ago , accompanied by his wife and
three children. This was the initial step
in his flight , the family having hurried to
the Southern city while Graham's friends
thought he was touring westward in
search of rest and quiet. It was his in
tention to keep his family together , but
the illness of Mrs. Graham and her baby
precluded this and the family returned to
hicago after Graham had written a
complete confession , turning over all his
property for the benefit of the school fund
that had suffered from his peculation and
had worded a faltering declaration that
he hoped to live to undo the wrong he had
accomplished. This done , the defaulter
departed. Where he went or what hi3
intentions for the future are no one
knows , but the surety companies that are
upon his bond and will have to make good
the shortage are hot on his trail.
BIG STRIKE SPREADS.
New York Traction Employes Quit
Work in Sympathy.
Wednesday brought two startling sen
sations into the great New York traction
strike. Brooklyn strikers or their sym
pathizers destroyed a part of the Fifth
ci venue elevated road with dynamite , and
about half the men on the Second'avenue
line of the Metropolitan system in New
York City struck in sympathy with the
The strike on the Metropolitan system
was not authorized by the leaders. Some
of the more enthusiastic men who attend
ed the Cooper Union meeting got together
and decided that the only- thing to do waste
to strike. They formed themselves into
a committee and went to the Second ave
nue car stables early in the morning and
asked the men to come out. Every car
was stopped as it reached the stables , and
each man on the car was asked to quit
work. The strike spread to the Sixth ave
nue line of the Metropolitan company ,
where a number of motormen quit work.
The conductors refused to strike.
General Master Workman John M.
Parsons of the Knights of Labor , who
presided at the meeting in Cooper Union ,
did not want the men to strike. There
were disturbances at several places and
four men were arrested. It was said that
those who were trying to get the men out
were discharged employes. During a con
ference the men told Mr. Parsons that
this was only the start of a general strike
of all employes of the Metropolitan Kail-
At Cleveland , Ohio , the most serious
violence since the street railroad strike
was reneAved was the blowing up of a
switch with dynamite and the -burning
of a small ollice and waiting room at
Murray Hill Tuesday evening. Xo one
was injured. Xo clew to the dynamiters
could be found.
RECRUITING IS UNEQUAL.
It Need Not Be Confined , However-
"Within State limits.
The fact that some regiments Are being
recruited so much more rapidly than oth
ers the Thirty-first , Fort Thomas , for
Instance , had nearly GOO men , while the
Thirty-fifth , Vancouver Barracks , had
but about twenty-five has been the cause
of many inquiries directed to the Adju
The people want to know whether the
regiment must be recruited within the
State limits originally set forth , or wheth
er the recruiting hi the more populous dis
tricts will be kept up with \iew of fur
nishing recruits for regiments which have
act been so successful , even after the
quota for the regiment shall have been
The Adjutant General says that the
latter will be the case , and that recruiting
will continue everywhere until the total
number requisite for the ten new regi
ments has been raised.
CHINAMEN ARE CANNIBALS.
So Say Laborers at AVork on Mexican
Central > ail way , Near Tampico.
San Antonio , Texas , advices state that
great excitement prevails in the seaport
of Tampico , Mexico , over a brutal act
of cannibalism which was committed by
some of the laborers on the Mexican
Central Railroad near Tampico Saturday
The Chinamen who were recently im
ported to work oh the railroad are charg
ed with having murdered a female Mex
ican child and are said to have eaten its
The child was the daughter of a Mex
ican section foreman. The affair has in
censed the Mexicans against the Chinese ,
and the celestials are flocking into the
city for protection. It is reported that1
the Mexican rurales have arrested the i
'MID FLAMES AND DEBRIS. !
Biirninsr Hotel Collapbit > , Hurl in jj
Firemen Into the Ruins.
While Milwaukee firemen were swarm
ing up the walls and over the roof of the
burning Plotel Grace , the structure sud-
lenly collapsed and twenty firemen were
precipitated into the ruins. Of this num
ber one is dead , eleven are in hospitals
and several are so badly injured there
is little chance for their recovery. About
twenty other firemen narrowly escaped
iieing carried down , but saved themselves
> y jumping from the south wall to an ad
HOSPITAL STORES FOUND.
Boxes Intended for Porto Jiico Turn
Up at Manila.
On Sept. 5 last the ladies of the Army
and Xavy League of Portsmouth , Ohio ,
sent to Company H of the Fourth Ohio ,
then in Porto Rico , two large boxes of
hospital stores and other supplies. In
the boxes were also some private pack
ages. The boxes never reached the Ports
A letter from the physician in charge of
the hospital ship Relief , now at Manila ,
says the boxes were found and all excepr
7iie private packages will be used.
Gave Baby the Wronjj Name.
A young girl had an amusing experi
ence at a baptism the other afternoon.
She was occupying the exalted position
of sponsor for a little girl baby , and
never having served In such a proud
capacity before , she was slightly nerv
ous and perplexed.
"What is your name ? " demanded the
clergyman performing the ceremony.
"Mary , sir , " she replied at once , and
"Mary" was accordingly written In a
tiny book and the minister passed on
to the next applicant for baptism.
The worried sponsor listened eagerly
to what was demanded of her next
neighbor , and to her horror she found
that the question was not at all In
tended to learn the name of the sponsor
ser , but was solely concerned with the
name of the infant. The agitated god
mother hurriedly approached the
clergyman , interrupting the ceremony
to exclaim :
"Oh , sir , Mary Isn't the baby's name
at all. The baby's name Is Rebecca
And amid the irrepressible laughter
of all assembled the baby was christen
ed Rebecca Elizabeth.
"I should never have dared to face
its mother , " the sponsor said later , "but
I think the baby would have forgiven
tbe mistake and blessed me for It. "
Maj. Whipple , of the Second Massa
chusetts Regiment , had been a soldier
and an oOicer in the civil war , and in
the meantime had seen much service
In the Massachusetts militia. When
the Spanish war broke out , he wished
to go to the front with his regiment.
But all the officers , as well as men ,
had to undergo a physical examination
at Worcester. Maj. Whipplewas a man
of great bodily strength and perfect
health and activity , but the lapse of
time had left him a little deficient iu
the matter of teeth. An examluing sur
geon proposed to exclude him ou that
Then the major , who could not stand
being shut out from the chance to serve
bis country in such an emergency ,
"Look here , " he exclaimed , "I'm goIng -
Ing down there to shoot Spaniards ! I
don't propose to eat them ! "
We do not know what answer , by
word of mouth , the surgeon made to
this protest , but the fact is that the
niajoc went to the war and distin-
guishec | himself in it,1 even eating his
Bhare oE hardtack with the rest , and
escaping all the illnesses that fell to the
lot of younger men. Youth's Com
Kilts in the Mosquito Season.
Out of the 400 men required for the
Victorian Scottish regiment only si : .ty-
four have been enrolled , and on the
third occasion of receiving applicants
only eleven entered their names. So
bare legs during the coming mosquito
season are too much for the Victorian
Scotsmen's endurance. South Austra
REGISTER OF TREASURY.
Hon. Judson W. Lyons , Register of the
United States Treasury , in a letter from
Washington , D. C. , says :
HOX. JUDSOX W. LYONS , KEGISTEB OF
April 23 , 1899.
Pe-ru-na Drug M'fg Co. , Columbus , O. :
Gentlemen I find Pe-Tu-na to be an
excellent remedy for the catarrhal affec
tions of spring and summer , and those
who suffer from depression from the heat
of the summer will find no remedy the
equal of Pe-ru-na.
JUDSOX W. LTOXS.
No man is better known in the financial
world than Judson W. Lyons. His name
on every piece of money of recent date ,
makes his signature one of the most familiar - ,
miliar ones iu the United States. Hon.
Lyons' address is Augusta , Ga. He is a
member of the National Republican Committee -
mittee , and is a prominent and influential ,
politician. He is a particular friend of '
President McKinley. 1
Remember that choiera morbus , chol
era Infantum. summer complaint , bilious
colic , diarrhoea and dysentery are each
and all catarrh of the bowels. Catarrh Is
the only correct name for these affec
tions. Pe-rn-na is an absolute specific
for .these aliments , which are so common
In summer. Dr. Hnrtman , in a practice
of over forty years , never lost a single
case of cholera Infantum , dysentery ,
diarrhoea , or cholera morbus , and his
only Pe . desiring
remedy was ru-na. Those
ing further particulars should send for a
free copy of "Summer Catarrh. " Ad
dress Dr. Hartman , Columbus , Ohio.
Visitor What lovely furniture !
Tommy Yes ; I guess the man we
bought it from is sorry he sold it ; he's
always calling. Brooklyn Life.
FREE FOR ! O DAY&
By sending" 4 cents in postage
we will , by return mail , send
you a Sample Bottle of our
famous Remedy , " 5 Drops. "
for the positive cure of the following
[ TR1DEH1RI ] ,
lowing diseases : RHEUMA
TISM , SCIATICA , NEURALGIA , .
Asthma. Hay Fever , Catarrh , Toothache , .
Nervousness , Neuralgic Headache , Heart
Weakness , Earache , Malaria , Dropsy ,
Creeping Numbness , BRONCHITIS uud
LA GRIPPE. Don't fail to avail your
self of this great opportunity , and RE
MEMBER it is only for 10 days from
issue of this paper. Large Bottles (300 (
doses ) $1.00. SWANSON RHEUMAT
IC CURE CO. , 1GO-1G4 E. Lake street
Chicago , 111.
"Has your daughter really learned
anything at the cooking school ? "
"I don't know. The things she says-
she knows how to cook are so expen
sive that we can't afford to try them. " '
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Price 75 cents.
If the trusts could get the earth they
would probably insist on the poor
man's fencin' it in for 'em.
Piso's Cure for Consumption is our only
medicine for coughs and colds. Mrs. G.
Belts , 439 Sth ave. , Denver. Col. , Nov. 8 ,
The first Indication of domestic hap
piness is the love of one's home. Mont-
FITS Permanently Cured. No nts or nervousness
after first day's uo of Dr. Kline's Girat None Ito-
Btorer. Send for FJtKK SU.OO trial bottle ana treat.xo.
Da. K. H. KLI.VK. Ltd. , 031 Arch &t. . Philadelphia. l > a.
He lives long that lives well , and time-
misspent is not lived , but lost. Fuller ,
Jllr * . AVInsIovr'8 SOOTHING STRUT rnr Children
teething : fiotteus the uunis. reancen inflammation ,
pain. cures wiud colic. JS centH a bottle
Makin' a donkey of yourself is a poor
way to unlock the doors of fame.
( VANTED. Caneof bad health that KTP-A-N-S will
not benefit. Send 5 cents to Rtpans Chemical Co. .
Now Yorlc. for 10 xaniDles and l.OWJ testimonial * .
Some men should be harbored and
others kept at bay.
44A Good Name
Is a. Towtr of Strength Abroad. " In
Lowell cMass. , < whcre Hood's Sarsapa-
rUla is made , ft still has a. larger sale than
all other blood purifiers. Its fame and
cures and sales haiie spread abroad and ft
is universally recognized as the best blood"
medicine money can buy. Remember-
IS A FEATURE OF THE
REAIJY 1'ilINTS FURNISHED BY
411 DOUGLAS STREET ,
SIOUX CITY , IA.
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever.
. T. FEMX GOrRAUJl'S ORIENTAL
DU. CREAM , OU 3IAGICAL JJEAL'TIFIEJl.
Removes Tan. Pimples. Freckles ,
Moth Patches , Rash , and Ekia
diseases , and erery blemish on
beauty , and duflej
detection. It ho *
Sfif * 'stood ' the test of U
Tears , and is u
harmless we taste It
to be sure It is prop.
erly made. Accept
DO counterfeit ot
similar name. Dr. I *
A. Say re wild to
lady of tbe haut-toa
( a patient } : "As you
ladles will tire them.
11 recommend * Court
I and s Cream' an tht
' leatt harmful of aU
the feldn prepor * .
tlon ? . " For sala bj
- - - all Drniwruts and
Pancy-Good3 ! Dealers in the T7. S. , Cacadaa , and oropfc
FERD. T. HOPKIXS. Prop'r , 37 Great Jones St. , K.T.
Cheapest light on earth. AGENTS WANTED.
"Write us at once. ACME VAPOR LAMP CCv
No. 23 South Jefferson Street , Chicago , 111.
The University of Notre Dame
XOTKE DAME , ESDIAXA.
. . . .Engineer-
Ins * Arcrutecturc.
Thorough Preparatory and Commercial
Courses. Kcclasa ! tlcal student * at special rates ,
Rooms 1'rce. Janior or Senior Year. Collezlato
Courses K > touts to Kent. mod rate charge.
St Kdward's , If all for boys under ia
TheCGth IVarv.iaoren September 5th , 1899-
Catalogues Kree. Address
KEV. A. aiOKRISSEY , C. S. C. , President.
A Natural Black is Produced by
OUf ] 5 Whiskers ,
S. C. N. U. - - 8O-O9
CURES WHiBt AIL ffsTFAJLS.
Best Congh Syrup. Tastes Good. Uzo |
in time. Sold by drcjreiits.
"A Fair Face Cannot Atone for
An Untidy House. "