Newspaper Page Text
-A. Christain Endeavor Excursion
.Section Four of the Chleaffo Northwest
era 8pclal Crashed Iota by Section
FIT Three Persons Killed
Ad Many Injured.
Chicago, July L Three person!
were killed outright and about twenty
or thirty persona injured in the rear
end collision on the Chicago & North
western road at 12:45 a. m. at West
Chicago, 30 miles out of Chicago, on
the Galena division.
Following is a corrected list of the
lead and injured.
Mrs. R. Shlpman. Appleton, Wis.
.Mrs. John Goodinz. Austin. Nev.
Unknown tramp, who was riding on the front
and of the baKKatfe car.
We liickelstetter, Seymour, Wis.: back
Mrs. Ve Michelstetter, Seymour. Wis.;
Miss Sarah Shipman. Appleton. Wis.; left
toot sprained and right side ot body bruised.
Miss C . Shipman, Appleton; lip cut and
Michael Courtney, engineer. Belvidere, I1L;
two ribs fractured, right leg badly lacerated;
L. A. Williams, Fond du Lac. Wis.; chest
Sadly bruised and right ankle sprained.
Dr. E. A. Miller, Clintonville, Wis.; right
W. H. Finney, Clintonville, Wis.; left arm
sprained and head bruised.
Mrs. M. D. -Mcintosh, Fond du Lac, Wis.;
right side bruised.
Miss A. L McAllister, Oconto, Wis. ; contu
sions of the face.
Mary Baird, Neenah, Wis.; badly bruised on
.'eft side of face.
Mrs. S. A. Russell, Appleton, Wis. : back se
Amelia McKay. Appleton, Wis.; left arm
fractured and lacerated.
Mrs. W. D. Gibson, Appleton. Wis.: right side
chest hurt and one hip sprained.
& B. Mersh, Appleton, Wis.; left wrist
roken and otherwise injured.
W. D. Gibson, Appleton, Wis.; slight scalj
Mrs. A. E. Preiser, Neenah. Wis.; slight
a E. Ripley, Fond du Lac, Wis.; left am
Mrs. Alglmon Galpin, Appleton, Wis.; slight
Miss Daisy Blackwood, Depere. Wis.
The victims of the collision were
Christian Endeavor delegates who left
Chicago Tuesday night en route for the
. great convention in San Francisco.
The colliding trains were sections.
Ros. 4 and 5 of a Christian Endeavor
special sent out in nine sections, be
ginning at 10:30 p. m. Section No. 9
ran into section No. 4, which left Chi
cago IS minutes ahead of it. Section
No. 4 carried the Wisconsin delegates,
-nearly 500 strong, and in the rear
sleeper were people from Fond du Lac,
Green Bay, Appleton and other Wis
c onsin cities.
Section No. 4 had come to a stop just
-out of West Chicago, where the Free-
port line diverges from the main line.
-Section No. 5 came up behind at great
speed, and the shock of the collision
The passengers in the two rear sleep
ers of section No. 4 were all in theit
berths, and most of them were asleep.
They received no warning, and those
oot killed outright awoke to find them-
selves jammed in the wreckage. Passen
gers on both trains hastened to the spot
and began the work of rescue. One
of the first of the injured taken out
was Engineer Charles Courtney of sec-
tion No. 5. He had stuck to his post
: like a hero, and is so seriously injured
vthat he can not live.
The body of an unidentified man.
supposed to be a tramp, was found be
tween the baggage car and the engine.
Mhe man had been crushed to death.
'An immediate call was made for help
n every point within reaching dis
tance. Chicago was notified and asked
to send physicians at once, and medical
help was requested from Genera,
Wheatou and Aurora.
The engine of section No. 5 struck
the rear sleeper of section No. 4 with
' terrific force. The engine was totally
wrecked. Strange to 6ay the reai
sleeper of section No. 4 was not the one
ito suffer most. It was driven with
frightful impact upon the second
sleeper, and such was its impetus that
It crushed through it as if it had been
jl card-box, and reduced it to a mass ol
ireckage. The passengers in the sec
t Dnd sleeper were, therefore, the ones to
.iuffer most, and it was in it that most
sf the Tictims were hurt. Mrs. Ship
man and Mrs. Gooding were both in
the sleeper. Men and women could be
seen struggling to extricate themselves
frm the wreckage. Others pinned
down by some crushing weight were
i trying for help. Here and there was
ran arm or a leg protruding from the
.iebris. A pathetic scene was the res
. cue of the two daughters of Mrs. Ship
i man, of Appleton, Wis. The res
cuers were attracted to them by
(their cries. They were unable
to extricate themselves, and though
hurt, refused assistance, begging that
.their mother be first helped. Mrs.
: Shipman was found crushed under t
partof the roof, and life was extinct
when she was taken out. It is strange
that the two daughters escaped with
comparatively slight injuries, while
ithe mother, close by, met instant
Airs. John Gooding, of Appleton, was
probably instantly killed. The force
of the collision crushed together the
partitions of her berth, and she had nc
possible chance of escape.
Mrs. Gooding and her husband had
(been visiting their son. Attorney J.
iGooding, of Fond du Lac, Wis., and
-took advantage of the excursion rates
Ao return to their home at Austin, Ner.
TOOK HIS OWN LIFE.
stalclde of a Former Cripple Creek (Col.;
Bank C ashlar.
Cbifplk Creek, CoL, July 1. City
Marshal Williams has received from
.Evanston, Wyo.. a telegram stating
that E. L. Streit had committed suicide
near that place. He was formerly
cashier of the Miners' state bank at
Streit disappeared from the camf
-about three weeks before the failure ol
the bank, which occurred May 20. He
-owed the bank $4,000,and this is though'
o havn preyed on his mind.
A CAUSE FOR ANXIETY.
A Madrid Correspondent's Ylew of tbe
Cuban Situation The Spaniards AU Op
posed to Autonomy The Idea that the
United States May Eventually Intervene
by Force Kegrarded with Anxiety.
London, Jane 30 .The Pall Mall
Gazette prints the following dispatch
from its correspondent at Madrid:
"Public attention is engrossed by the
appointment of Gen. Stewart L.
Woodford as United States min
ister to Spain. While the gov
ernment continues to repudiate the
intention of recalling Gen. Weyler,
I am in a position to reiterate that his
recall will be an accomplished fact at
no distant date. I learn that in all
probability Generals Blanco and
Macias will proceed to the island and
divide tbe supreme command. I have
also reason to believe that,
coincident with the arrival here
of Gen. Woodford, Marshal Martinez
Campos will proceed upon a separate
mission to Cuba. In accordance with
the wishes of President McKinley,
Martinez de Campos should be the ex
ecutor of any arrangements possibly
reached between Spain and the United
States. Indications do not point to any
arrangements being reached with
the United States, and intimate
friends of Senor Canovas del Castillo
declare the premier will strenuously
oppose autonomy. Senor Castelar, the
liberal leader, is also opposed to any
thing of the kind. They both consider
that such a concession would render it
very difficult to maintain Spanish
sovereignty. The report that
the United States will insist upon
autonomy and the withdrawal of the
Spanish troops, and that otherwise it
will intervene by force, if necessary,
does not make for a peaceful solution,
and the position is regarded through
out Spain with considerable anxiety."
POST OFRICE CONSOLIDATION.
The Work to be Poshed by the Present
Washington. June SO. The work of
consolidating small outlying post of
fices with a large adjacent one, making
a single postal district with modern
facilities, will be pushed vigorously by
this administration. The opposi
tion to the scheme comes, it
is said, from residents who
have wrong ideas of the
objects of the department, or from
post office employes whose positions
are thereby affected. The results of
the consolidation policy so far carried
out have been most gratifying to the
Washington authorities, and First
Assistant Postmaster Heath has de
termined that consolidation shall
be affected wherever possible
and feasible. Consolidation abolishes
the individual small post offices, and
substitutes substations for them; re
duces the postmasters to sub-agents,
with accompanying saving of salaries
and complicated auditing work, and
instead of the many post of
fices, substitutes the large of
fices with branches, all having
free delivery and other advantages ac
cruing to a post office from such privi
lege. Several consolidations have been
ordered recently, and others are con
templated. At Los Angeles, CaL, four or five
offices near by have been consolidated
with good effect, and similar action has
been taken at Denver recently.
MUST OBEY THE COURTS.
Judge One Vindicated In the Case of MaJ.
Cleveland, O., June . It appears
that officials of the United States gov
ernment must obey the orders of courts
whether they are engaged in govern
ment business when summoned or not.
Some time ago Maj. W. B. Stockman,
of the weather bureau, was fined for
failing to answer a summons to appear
as a witness before Judge Ong. Fail
ing to pay the fine he was committed
to jail, but was almost immediately re
leased. He appealed to Washington
and Judge Ong suspended the fine until
Stockman could hear from the govern
ment. Stockman has just received a
letter from Secretary Wilson advising
him to pay the fine. Judge Ong feels
vindicated, and is disposed to let Stock'
man off with the costs.
COL. OCHILTREE ILL.
The Noted Texan Suffering From Serious
Washington, June 30. CoL Tom
Ochiltree, of Texas, who became a na
tional character a few years ago, has
been dangerously ill at Chamberlain's
hotel, in this city, for three months.
The serious nature of his illness
has just become known outside of
his immediate circle of friends. For
over a year be has been in poor health,
but for a long time was ignorant as to
the cause. A recent examination dis
closed the fact that he was affected
with organic disease, and several opera
tions have been performed. He is now
gathering strength for the final opera
tion, which is to be performed this
week. It is thought this will bring
Throughout his spell of sickness CoL
Ochiltree has borne his sufferings most
bravely, and his condition is much bet
ter at present than it has been at any
time during the last 12 weeks.
t)L Ochiltree came to congress from
the Lone Star state several years ago.
Visits tha Senate and Spends Soma Time
In the Private fe.Xarr.
Washington, June 30. Ex-Queen
Liliuokalani of the Hawaiian island!
spent some time in the private gallery
of the senate yesterday, accompanied
by three members of her suite. She
first appeared in the senate marble
room, and sent her card to Senator
Perkins, of California, who, after ex
changing a few words with her and
Introducing her to many of his col
leagues, escorted her to the gallery,
where she took a front seas.
AT THE NASHVILLE EX.
The Members of the Pan-American Com.
nerclal Party Take In the Great Indus
trial Show Under a Temperature to
Which They Are Strangers In Their
Southern Homes Royally Kntertalned.
by the Exposition People.
Nashville, Tenn., July 9. Those
members of the Pan-American com
merical party who were hardy enough
to brave the intense heat spent yester
day at the exposition grounds. There
was no formal programme, and the
visitors roamed at will about the build
ings, occasionally varying their ex
amination of industrial exhibits by
peepattheMidway and its amusements.
In spite of the popular misapprehen
sion that the men from South America
are inured to the most extreme heat,
most of them come from elevated spots
where the temperature rarely gets be
yond tbe eighties, and they are suffer
ing from the present severe weather.
Luncheon was served at the club house
on the exposition grounds, and the
party again separated, reassembling in
the evening at the Tulane hotel, where,
a farewell dinner was served before
their departure, at ten o'clock, for St-'
There were many speeches and some
graceful responses. President Harris
of the chamber of commerce replied to
a toast, "Our Guests From Over the
Line." After praising the Philadelphia
commercial museums for having
brought together the representative
business men of Lower America and
Mexico, he told them how welcome
they were to the sunny south and dwelt
upon the rapid growth of its industries
as exhibited in the exposition build
ings. To this Delegate Henry S. Price, of
Colombia, replied. He thanked Nash
ville tor its hospitality and for the op
portunity to view its splendid exposi
tion. Committeeman Michener, of Chatta
nooga, told the visitors about the in
dustrial and historical interests of his
city. G. H. Bichter, of British Guiana,
as a representative from the only English-speaking
colony of the southern
continent, urged that the business
men of the United States should fol
low England's example, and suggested
that "having the men, money and ma
chines, they should march to new mar
kets in South America."
Other addresses were made by Maj.
John J. McCann, Dr. Wm. P. Wilson,
director of the Philadelphia museum,
who spoke briefly on the international
character of the institution, reminding
his hearers of its southern connec
tions, and Rev. P. A. Rodriguez, who
made a Spanish farewell to the dele
gates. TWO PICTURES.
The Downtrodden Patriots of Cuba and
the Starring; Miners of Illinois.
Chicago, July 2. W. D. Ryan, secre
tary of the United Mine Workers of
Illinois, has written an open letter to
United States Senator Mason, in which
"The stand taken by you in behalf
of the patriots in Cuba deserves the
commendation of all liberty-loving
people, but let me call your attention
to the condition of 50,000 of your con
stituents the coal miners of Illinois.
The insane competition inaugurated
by the coal operators has brought
about a condition of suffering
and destitution which was never
equalled. We have been forced to ac
cept reduction after reduction until
the price now paid is so low that
miners cannot earn an average of
seventy-five cents a day, and the mines
work only half time. Taking an aver
age of a dollar a day and three days
work a week, a miner earns $)3 a
month. With a family of five a fair
average the wife has less than three
cents for a meal, to say nothing of
clothes, rent, etc
"I doubt if any more lives have been
lost in Cuba since the insurrection
commenced than in the mines of Illi
nois during the same time; and I am
certain there are no more women and
children hungry in Cuba at present
than among the families of the miners
of Illinois. Do something to put the
idle miners of Illinois to work at a
fair rate of wages and I will guarantee
that every miner in Illinois will con
tribute at least one day's wages every
month for the benefit of the down
trodden people of Cuba."
REVIEW AT ALOERSHOT.
Queen Victoria Holds a Jubilee Kevlew of
Aldebshot Camp, England, July 3.
The great jubilee review of troops
took place. Queen's weather prevailed.
The town of Aldershot was gayly deco
rated with flags and festoons of flow
ers. Crowds of people flocked towards
the camp from early morning. Queen
Victoria arrived at Farnborough
shortly before four o'clock, and was
received by the commander-in-chief,
Lord Wolseley; the adjutant-general.
Sir Kedvers Buller; the quartermaster
general. Sir Evelyn Wood, and a bril
liant staff. From the railroad station
to the saluting point on Laffan plain,
three miles distant, the route was gay
with decorations, inclnding arches with
mottoes of welcome at different points.
The duke of Connaught, was in su
preme command of the troops.
In the march past the colonial troops
had the lead, and were led by Lord
Roberts, of Kandahar, at the head of
the Canadian mounted police.
The prince of Wales led the' Teeth
hussars past the saluting point.
FAST MAIL SERVICE.
The Santa Fa Inaugurates Its New South,
west Fast Train.
Kansas Crrr, Ma, July 2. The Santa
Fe's new fast mail service to the south
west was inaugurated at 3 a. m. The
train, aside from the great service it will
give to commercial interests and travel
ers, will also deliver the mail, including
the morning papers of Kansas City, all
along the line, laying them down from
three to six hours earlier than hereto
fore. This means, of course, that
southwestern points will be in closer
touch with tha whole country.
: RIOT IN CALCUTTA. j
The Moslem Population Take Advantage ol
tho Temporary Absence of Governing; Of
ficials to Foster an Outbreak Against the
European Residents of the Town A Com
promise Considered but as a Dangerous
Calcutta, July 3. A compromise on
the plague measures having been ar
ranged between the authorities and
the rioters the disturbances have
ceased. The absence of rain is causing
the greatest anxiety throughout India.
The rioting arose out of the growing
practice of the Mohammedans of seiz
ing and refusing to pay rent for cer
taiu so-called mosques, built, contrary
to the tenets of the Mohammedan re
ligion.on ground belonging to infidels.
The demolition of a mud hut, a so
called mosque, led to the outbreak.
The rioters were continually reinforced
in response to telegrams sent up the
country, in which they appealed to
all true Mohammedans to aid their co
For 48 hours the police and military
were repeatedly obliged to clear the
streets. Detached parties of Moham
medans stoned Europeans wherever
they found them, in some cases drag
ging them from their glarries.
All telegraphic lines were cut and
the buildings containing Europeans
were besieged. There were many nar
row escapes. The rioters shouted war
cries and vile epithets and grossly in
sulted European woman.
In several parts of Calcutta it is still
dangerous for Europeans to go about,
and it is likely to remain so owing to
the nature of the compromise by which
the riot was brought to an end.
The trouble is greatly increased by
the absence of the higher officials,
most of whom are now in the hills.
Those who remained behind hesitated
to undertake the responsibility of ex
treme measures. The result was that
the troops were not allowed to fire or
to take the offensive, even when ex
posed to every kind of indignity and
insult. Their behavior and self-restraint
under the circumstances were
It is understood that the com pro mis
is based upon the unconditional sur
render of the lands, but it is believed
that this concession will prove a stand
ing menace to the safety of Europeans,
as the rioters will celebrate the victory
throughout all India.
In spite of the cessation of the riots
the situation is regarded as extremely
grave, and it is felt that unless some
official is invested with plenary powers
during the absence of the governing
authorities European citizens will be
compelled to act on their own respon
sibility. UNEASY INDIANS
Creatine; Concern for the Safet y of Euro
peans in the East.
Bombay, July 3. The assassins of
Lieut. Ayerst. of the commissary, who
was shot and killed by concealed
natives while leaving the governor's
reception at Ganeshkind on the even
ing of June 22, jubilee day. Plague
Commissioner Rand being dangerously
wounded at the same time, are still at
The aggressive attitude of the na
tives, prior to the shooting, was re
marked. There were whisperings of impend
ing disaster to Europe, and it is thought
that the whole native community, in
cluding the police, had foreknowledge
that something was going to happen.
On jubilee night an anonymous let
ter arrived at Rand's bungalow, saying
"You will die to-day, and the queen
will die two days after. Many others
will follow, and the soldiers will all be
Threatening letters have been re
ceived by other Europeans. During the
progress of the plague prominent Hin
doos made violent accusations against
the British soldiers, charging them
with ravishing the women and rob
bing and ill-treating all who came in
contact with them. The allegations
that the Brahmins are responsible for
the murders which have recently oc
curred are repudiated vigorously.
ACKNOWLEDGED HIS GUILT.
Expressed Penitence and Asked God's
Mercy on His Guilty SouL
Grant's Pass, Ore., July a. Lemuel
W. Melson was hanged here at ten
o'clock to-day for the murder of Charles
Perry, his friend, in Josephine county,
in March, 1806. About 500 people wit
nessed the hanging, as a view of the
scaffold could be had from the street.
On the scaffold Melson said:
"I am guilty of killing Perry and am
sorry for it. My God have mercy oa
my guilty souL"
Perry was 50 years of age and came
to the coast from Connecticut. Melson
was a Kentuckian, 43 years of age. He
killed Perry in order to obtain hi
Melson was taken to the Episcopal
church Thursday and baptised.
HABITUAL CRIMINAL LAW.
The Missouri Statute Applied to Charles
St. Louis, July 3. Charles Williams,
who, in 1885, was found guilty of mur
der in the second degree and received
a sentence of 25 years, and who wai
subsequently pardoned by Gov. Fran
cis, pleaded guilty to burglary and
lftrceny in the criminal court and wag
given a life sentence under the provis
ions of the habitual criminals act, by
GIVEN ANOTHER TURN.
Ex-Cashier Chaplain Mow in the Clutefcss
of the Federal Authorities.
Kansas Crrr, Mo., July 3. A special
to the Star from Fort Scott, Kas., says:
Bank Cashier A. L. Chaplain, of Pitts
burg, Kas., arrested by the federal
authorities, on 'complaint of the
directors of the Manufacturers'
national bank of Pittsburg charged
with misappropriating $11,000 of its.
funds, was arraigned before United
States Commissioner Moeher here,
pleaded not guilty and was put undet
1,000 to anpear for a he&rioz July 10.
Becretaxy Gage Says Affairs ars
in Good Shape. .
Confidence In the Future, Confidence la
tho Government and Confidence la
Ourselves Are the Prs Tailing
New York, July 2. A special to the
Herald from Washington says: "Tbe
government's financial affairs are in
good shape," said Secretary Gage in an
interview. "We have come to the end
of the fiscal year with a good resource
behind us and brighter hopes for the
future. I feci assured that by the time
June SO, 1S9S, rolls around, the govern
ment's affairs will be in even better
condition, while the people of the coun
try will have cause for thankfulness
that a new era of prosperity has set in.
SECRETARY OP THE TREASURY GAGE.
"At the end of the fiscal year, 1S98,
one year ago," continued Secretary
Gage, "the gold reserve was only 8103,
000,000, or just barely above the the
oretical reserve of a hundred millions.
There was a fear that before the year
was over there might be very large ex
ports, compelling the administration to
again issue bonds for gold. Now we
not only have a gold reserve of 141,
000,000, but there is not a cloud in
sight as to its continuance ap
proximately at that very comfort
able level. This is the most hopeful
sign that I see in the present condition
of the government finances, for when
the country is all right and the gov
ernment all right, the gold reserve is
sure to be all right, and vice versa.
"At the end of this fiscal year," re
sumed the secretary, looking over the
official statement, which had just been
placed upon his desk, "the condition
of the government is all that could be
desired. There is no trouble with
the gold reserve that barome
ter of confidence. The busi
ness men, capitalists and investors
not only of our own country, but of the
world, are content with our situation
and prospects. All the nervousness
which formerly held us in its toils has
disappeared. In its place we have con
fidence in the future, confidence in the
government, confidence in ourselves.
The hoarding of gold has stopped, and
much of the yellow metal that was
piled away during the depression has
come out and gone into circulation.
"The closing of the fiscal year brings
ns nearer to tbe passage of anew tariff
law, which will give business a settled
condition, we hope, for a long time.
That it will also give the government
sufficient revenue for its needs and do
away with deficits we have satisfactory
The Receipts for June Largely In Excess
of the Expenditures.
Washington, July 2. With the close
of the fiscal year the treasury finds it
self in better condition than for some
time. The deficiency in revenue has
been reduced from nearly $50,000,000 to
22,036,526, the amount given in the
treasury statement. During the month
of June tbe excess of receipts over ex
penditures wasSlO, 236,595, a tremendous
gain compared with the frequently
large deficits in previous months. The
available cash balance, which on the
last business day in May was 8231,993,
501, is given as 237,452,199. The with
drawals of gold for shipment
abroad have been more than bal
anced by a gain in demand notes.
The receipts of the government have
been increasing largely in the past few
months, and the indications are .that
there will be a regular monthly excess
of receipts over expenditures, which
in time will wipe out the present
Their Issuance Will Now be Resumed by
the Pension Bureau.
Washington, July 2. For more than
a month all pension certificates issued
by tbe government have been held up
in the pension bureau. This termi
nates the operations of an order which,
taking effect on May 31 last, was de
signed to avoid increasing the
existing deficiency in the pen
sion appropriations by crediting
the payments which would follow the
issuance of these certificates to the
new fiscal year ended Wednesday. The
deficiency is said to be over 8300,000.
Between 12,000 and 15,000 certificates
had accumulated, but from now on the
regular daily issuance and mailing of
them will be resumed.
MRS. AUGUSTA NACK.
f be Suspected Murderess Insists that Gal
densuppe StlU Uvea.
Nkw York July 2. Mrs. Augusta
Kack, the midwife, who is under arrest
in connection with tbe murder of the
man supposed to be Wm. Guldensuppe,
spent the night at police headquarters.
She insists that Guldensuppe had not
been murdered, and that he will
turn up before long. Mrs. Nack slept
well all night. She insisted that she
saw Guldensuppe on Saturday after
noon, two hours after the first portios
of the body -was founi.
AFTER WORKINCi HOURS. ,
W. IV. Ajrtor fence; Robert , -Bar
cycles, amuses himself with his camera!
and is fond of euchre; J. M- Barrie is
fond of all outdoor games.
Robert Buchanan is fond of shooting,
fishing, yachting and horse racing. Mr,
Hardy finds architecture, forestry and
cycling to his fancy, while William!
Black is contented if he can go salmon
Bret Hartc is a golf fiend; Mrs. Bur
ton Harrison likes country life, garden
Ing, boating, traveling; Sarah Grand
reproves frivolous persons by finding;
recreation in sociology, music and coun
try life; Marie Corelli finds reading,
music and the theaters sufficiently di-t
Flora Anna Steel, whose novel of!
India made such a hit, likes music, sing
ing, painting, acting and cooking. Mrsj
Norman, whosehusband is the noted cor
respondentandwhoherselfwrote"AGirl in the Carpathians," gives riding, farm
ing and spinning as her recreations.'
but she is also a daring sportswoman.
Gladstone says hfs recreation is litera
ture and does not mention the famous
occupation of chopping trees; Anthony;
Hope has no pastime; Mrs, Craigis
(John Oliver Hobbes) finds pleasure in,
music and chess, and Beatrice Harra
den has her good times playing the
violoncello and growing lemons on her
California ranch. ,
Nobody is more amusing than a wom
an who thinks she has poor health. J
When in a reply to a question a man!
says he doesn't kuow, he may be trying
to avoid telling" you.
Nothing pleases a woman more than,
to have some other woman envy a new
dish she has cooked.
Summer Toirs Tia Bis; Fonr Route
To the Mountains, Lakes and Seashore.
Special Low Rates will be in effect to Putin-Bay,
Islands of Lake Erie, Lake Chautau
qua, Niagara Falls, Thousand Islands, St.
Lawrence River, Adirondack, Lake George,
New England Resorts, New York and Boa
ton. To the Great Lakes, Cleveland, San
dusky, Toledo, Detroit. Benton Harbor, Mt.
Clemens, Mackinac and Michigan Resorts.
To the Northwest and West via St. Louis
and Chicago. For rates, routes, time of
trains and full particulars apply to any
agent "Big Four, or address E. O. McCor
mick, Passenger Traffic Manager "Big
Four, Cincinnati, O.
First Summer Resorter Isn't that ChoV
lie Bowled just horrid? I hadn't known hint
for a day when be tried to kiss me.
Second Summer Resorter And me, too.
But it is only business with him. His fathel
owns the laundry. Indianapolis Journal.
In its thousands of forms is the most ter
rible affliction of the human race. Salt
rheum, sores, eruptions, bolls, all humors,
swellings, etc., originate in its foul taint,
and are cured by the great and only True
Blood Purifier, Hood's SarsnpariUa, Tbe
advanced theory of today that tuber
culosis, or consumption, is curable by
proper nutrition, care and purifying the
blood, finds confirmation in the experience
of many who have been cured by
Hood's Pills core sick headache.
IS JUST A3 COOD FOR ADULTS.
WARRANTED. PRICE SOctS.
, Gala tla, rtxa-. Nor. M. Kts.
Gentlemen: We sok) leMysar. 900 bottles at
BBOVI'8 TA8TBLE88 CHILL TONIC and hare
koocnt three gross slreadr this rear. Inalloarss.
parte nr. ot 1 Tears, la tbe druc business, have
never soM sa srtlole thatgTe such universal ssa
taouoa as toot Tonic xouis truly,
S Every ingredient in
Hires Rootbeer is health
giving. The blood isf
f improved, the nerves1
I soothed, the stomach!
I benefited by this delicious l!
I Quenches tbe thirst, tickles
j the palate : full of snao. snorkle
i and efferveaceuce. A temper
1 snco drink for ercrrbodv.
fss s t.ni.1.