Newspaper Page Text
I OVATION EXTENDED
*; To Counsel Labor! on A Rain Reb
. suming his Duties
I IN DREYFUS COURTMARTIAL
: He Immediately Proceed* to Stir up
the Animal*. Especially General
Herder, who Refuses to Answer
Certain Question*?Dreyfus Regain*
hi* Composure and Hake* a Decidedly
Good Impression?Wealtness of
'Witnesses for the Prosecution.
BESSES, August H?Maltre Laborl.
leading counsel for the defense, who
was murderously assaulted August II,
tras present In court this morning at
the beginning of the second day of the
. third week of the second trial br court
' martial of Captain Alfred Dreyfus, of
the artillery, charged with treason. The
proceedings opened at S:SO a. m.
The arrival of M. Laborl at the Lycee
waa the signal for scenes of extra
I ordinary enthusiasm. At 6:15 a. xn.
three carriages, preceded by a number
of bicycles, drove up. The first carriage
contained U. Labor! and his* wife
and physicians. The others contained
friends of the lawyer and some police
inspectors. The crowd about the Lycee
building rushed up to M. Laborl's carrlage,
and a number of people eagerly
thrust their hands through the windows
to greet the distinguished lawyer.
When M. Labor! descended he was
surrounded by friends, and a hundred
& hands pressed him while he was assailed
t with all sorts of questions, to which he
i smilingly replied:
**I am going on well, my friends.
Thank you. Thank you "
" As M. Labor!, still accompanied by
e, lime. Labor! and a physician, entered
* the court room the audience greeted
I him by standing up, and there was a
jb * general roar of applause, accompanied
by the clapping of hands, which was
. heard In the streets. Tears sprang to
? the eyes of the wounded man, who was
? evidently affected by the warm welcome
Among those who greeted M. Labori
\ were Generals Billot and Merrier, who
v courteously Inquired as to his condlJ
tion. The lawyer looked very well,
considering his recent experience. He
S? walked quite briskly, but held his left
arm close to his side. In order, not to
\ disturb the wound. Counsel was coni
ducted to a light, well cushioned chair,
fir; instead of the ordinary cane-bottom
chair, behind the table set apart for
pv tne lawyers. aiaaame i^&oori, woo
E entered the court room ahead of her
| husband, also received a hearty greet?
leg. As she took a seat in court she
I was surrounded by friends, who overwhelmed
her with congratulations on
rr-7^'' her hfcsband's recovery, to which she
<\ smilingly responded.
$ At flrot the audience seemed to be
S.. ^apprehensive that Colonel Jouaust,
y; president of the court, might treat the
applause of M. Labor! as a demons: raS
tion which would warrant him in clear
tag the court. It began, therefore,
with a few timid claps of the hands.
' but was soon followed by general apf;
plause upon the part or the whole audi:
ence, with the exception of a few stand'i
ing at the back of the court room.
I As M. Labori shook hands with Generals
Billot and Mercler. who smiling[.
. ly congratulated him on being able to
reappear in the case, the lawyer thank|
ed them for calling at his residence
while he was in bed.
Dreyfus entered the court room soon
| after, and having saluted the Judges,
turned to M. Labori with outstretched
! ' bands, a smile of keen pleasure light"r
ing up his pale and usually Impassive
?. features. The lawyer took the prisoner's
ihand. and shook it warmly, w Hereupon
Dreyfus rave him another look of gratitude,
and took his seat In front of
The president of the court. Colonel
Jouaust, on taking his seat, turned to
Kaitre Labor!, and amid impressive silence,
read an address as follows:
"Allow me. Mai ire Laborl. to express
to you the unanimous sentiments of
the court martial at the odious attempt
to which you nearly fell a victim. This
especially among the members of the
court martial, the keenest indignation.
(Applause). We are glad it did not
have grave consequences to you, and
that the skillful and devoted attention
lavished upon you permit yoa to resume
your duties to-day." (Applause;.
In spite of the president's exhortation
not to fatigue hlawlf. 31. Laborl rec
"Monsieur le President: "Permit me,
notwithstanding my weakness and emotion,
to say a word In reply to those
you have done tho honor to address
to me in such deeply touching
terms. It was for me a visitation of a
particularly painful nature to be struck
down at the time when this cas?* was
beginning to realize my beautiful dream
of the last few years, namely, to plead
this case in all Its amplitude before a
tribunal of soldiers. Thar was my aspiration,
and that will explain to you
my emotion and sorrow, as well as my
joy to-day. I will not revert to that;
but I wish to thank all friends or foes
A Young Girl's Experience.
My daturbter'fl ncrvta were Wrtblv oit of
order. Mb* wma tUn and weuk; it* least
nr?J*o startled her. and wa? walisful %
biicht. Kef or*- n? hod taken on* package
of Celery Klnr the change In her was v?
imt tbmi she could barriJy le taken for Sh?
same fir I. Hh" la rapid!/ sr<#win* well and
rtronr. her completion Is prrfr?-t, ana*ne
t slnrpM w?||?Tery nuiiL-Mn. Luey McNutt*
brumh Valley, rn- .. .
or t be N erv*a, Klomaen. l*?*rr and K ld?
ae/s. hoidlr Oxuaauu. v<. and toe. 4
Gabies I '2
< Thrive On lt\
Gail Borden ^
Eagle Brand I
Condensed Milk <?
- 1 ? r *l<
4 Irmt Book INFANT k a<
HEAlTH^Son- FREE, k ?*
Should b? In Ev?ry House. W TU
' Hr.COMOCMSIC MILK CO. W IU
4 KfW YORK. L pal
or iadHZereot people, who have honored Dc
' ??" *- " vmnatkv nf
sue who lucac 0*51*9 vt bj > ( ....., ?
which I am deeply sensible, end I thank 11
you, Mr. President, and members of the 1
court martial, and also all those eminent
men, though I have not the honor we
of knowing them, except In the course 1
of these long struggles in which we ^
have met. and In the progress of which '
the faces of adversaries and by smiling \
a little, like the faces, or at least like
those of old acquaintances who have "
expressed their sympathy. I thank J
you. friends and colleagues, even the ^
humblest correspondents who have dore ac
me the honor to write to me without ne
giving their addresses, because of their jjj
marks of sympathy, though coming
from the humblest abodes, were .also thi
the most sincere and the most touch- **
"I resume my place in court, rather ga
to hear than speak. If I am less actlve
I shall bring no less conscientious- t**
ness nor less good temper in my work.
It is a difficult task we are all perform- te
ing. You who are the arbiters and ."J
who will render Justice?we, the auxil- ot
iaries. But all of this will help us
on, for we shall have the sense of duty
"Let us now continue the proceedings sei
in which we have yet to pass through na
many vicissitudes. Thanks to the ful- by
ness of these Investigations, we shall an
see emerged from them perfect truth eaj
and complete justice mamas . xor
In conclusion, 31. Labor! said that 8t(
they now had the right to hope, and wc
declared that protests and recriminatlons
after the success of the work of
Justice must be regarded as inadmissl- r?
ble, and that it must be known that Ki
"error has ever a larger share in human
affairs than treachery." (Ap- gg,
plause.) As the emlnert lawyer, whose los
face showed emotion and fatigue, seated
"himself there was prolonged kandc
31adame Rejane, the celebrated act- <
ress, was among those present in court
to-day. " She made the trip to Rennes Co
especially to see th? trial and return of ac)
Af. Labor I in the case, and she was gUl
one of those who applauded most heart- fox
ily his entry into the court room.
The first witness to-day was M. Gre- fai
nier, the former prefect of Belfort. His chi
testimony was favorable to Dreyfus, J*
and distinctly hostile to J2sterhazy. is?
ilajor Rollin. of the intelligence de- be<
partmcr.t, was asked by 31. Labori
during the course of the former's testimoay.
how a certain document, of a g
later date than 3rercler*s ministry. ^
came Into General 3iercler's possession. *
? .... kl? K<.alna?i tn 00
XiOiiin saia u was uui ??
explain, but counsel insists on asking gt<
whose business it was. egi
Finally M. Latori asked Colonel Jou- as
aust to request General Merrier to Hi
explain. The general arose and said jjjj
he declined to answer. M. Labor! in- Qe
sisted, but Mercier still refused to answer,
and Major Carriere. the government
commissary, supported him, on
the ground that the examination was *
entering upon a matter which ought 711
not, In the Interest of the country, to be nf
M. Labor! then declared In a load
voice that he would reserve to himself
the right to take the necessary meas- pa
ures to obtain the desired Information, thl
Th next point was made by Dreyfus. In
his reply to Major Rollln. The latter brj
had remarked that all the prisoners' toi
papers were seised when his rooms wit
were searched In 1594. and Colonel Jouaust
said that certain papers from his ch
tetx book, the school of war were found I t
missing. To this the prisoner retorted:
"Not in ISW, my colonel."
This caused a sensation, as the obvious
interpretation was that the papers
were torn out at the war office, ?
and that then the fact was used ^
against him as an insinuation that he ,
had communicated the miming pages
to foreign agents.
A former secretary of war named For- r<
nit, next testified to seeing Dreyfus
prying Into other officers' work during
their absence, and the prisoner replied '
excitedly that Ferret's statements were tJ[
concoctions by a former minister of on
war, which caused a sensation. Then. I-In
a cooler manner, the prisoner mada
statement explaining the difficulties m,
in the way of a civilian such as Ferret mi
entering the offices of the general J
. * ?f
General Gonse thereupon presented on
two letters, to the effect that th-.- wrl- ov
tors, both civilians, obtained easy ad- jfj
mittance to the offices. ^
Dreyfus retorted that the regulation f?
were very strict In this respect, and
that, therefore, some persons were fl,,
guilty of gross breach of discipline, pa
und M. Demange scored by adding that ra
If entry In these offices wan so easy,
why anybody could produce the In- ^
formation Dreyfus was alleged to have re
obtain/^! so surreptitiously. Sj
The next witness, Lltut.-Colonel Ber- ^
tin, who was the hrad of Dreyfus' of- r?>
flee ir 1591. showed himself to be a most *
virulent enemy of the prisoner. He had II
evidently learned his testimony by J
heart, and declaimed It In a strident, i
aggressive tone, which grated upon ! fr,
the ears of the audience. Home of his i
j remarks, particularly his declaration };!
that he was convlneed of Dreyfus' guilt *'j
Iby Si. Btrttllon'B chart, art] his Intro- *
ductlon of Ksterhaxy's statement* as | *r
aralnsr Dreyfus elicited genil
imikfl in court.
Ifter bearing the depositions of M.
ndron snd s number of minor offl *.
who did not give any Interesting
Idence. the court adjourned for the
y at 11:45 a. m.
Schneider In Pari*.
'ARIS, August 22.?Col. Schneider,
i Austrian military attache. has sred
at his embassy here. Th-? offlJs
of the embassy declare the athe
will say nothing regarding the
ter Incident until the Droytua court
irtial is concluded.
Dewey fn Good Health
TLLE FRANCHE, France. August
-Admiral Dewey to-day received
its from Vice Admiral Bienalme,
nry Vlvnaud. the United States
irge d'affaires, and the United States
e consul at Nice. Admiral Dewey is
parently In excellent health. He will
ly at Nice for a tveek, and will take
rt in as few functions as possible.
>n't Have to Wait for Weeks ?A
halting is discouraging.
Prompt action pleases everybody.
K burden on the back is a heavy
Sard to bear day after dar.
larder still year after year.
Lifting weight, removing me uuruca.
irlngs appreciating responsesWheeling
people tell of It.
Tell bow It can be done.
Tel! of relief that'.* quick and sore.
3<re Is a case of It.
Mrs. Prank Edele, of No. 17 Thirtynth
street, says: "I had constant
bin* in (be loins. headaches, dixzl?
and I felt tired snd languid all the
ne without the least energy. This
is particularly so in the mornings,
len I would rise feeling more tired
tn when I went to bed. . I had seen
n'l Kidney Pills so earnestly rtoomsaded
by others that 1 limit* they
raid at least help cat. so I got a hex
the Logan Drag Company and ben
their use. I had oot progressed
ry far before I felt decidedly better
d I continued taking them until I was
?e from ay old trouble."
Doan's Kidney Pills for ssle by all
alers. Price 50 cents. Mailed br Fosr-MHburn
Co., Buffalo, N. T.. eole
ents for the UnHed States. Rememr
the name?Doan's?and take no
Injured in a Railroad Wreck.
-IBCLEVILLE. Ohio, August 22.?A
rious wreck occurred on the Cfncinti
ft Muskingum Valley road to-day
which five persons were seriously
d twenty others slightly injured. The
st-bound passenger train, belated,was
nning at a high rate of speed in the
ge of the city, when a misplaced
Itch turned It into a siding on which
H>d a locomotive. The two engines
re wrecked. The seriously Injured
s: Engineer "William Ditto, three ribs
oken, internal Injuries: Baggageister
William McGuInn. Mrs. Leolo
Icheldefer, Crldersvllle, O. Mies
ite Delong, Indianapolis. Rev. C. H.
khardt, Lima. O. About twenty other
rsons were hurt, but none of them
lously. The train had three coach
ids of passengers going to a family
inion at Laurelvllle, Ohio.
Bin Suit for Damages.
ecial Dispatch to the InteiUfencer.
:HARLESTON, W. Va., August 22..
L. Adkins. a farmer who lives on
al river. In Lincoln county, just
ross the Kanawha line, has brought
It In the circuit court of this county
$20,000 damages, against Martin
xfer* who resides a short distance
a side of Adkins. in Kanawha counand.is
one of the most prosperous
mers In the section. Adkins
irges Voder with the seduction of his
:teejjryear?old daughter, who has
?n working at Yodcr's home sine*
6 until a sore time ago, when she
rame a mother.
Orer the River Politics.
pcial Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
JTEUBENVILLE. O.. August 22.?W.
Trainer, esq., chairman of the Demratlc
congressional committee for this
itrict, has called the convention for
?ubenville. on September 26. The del*
a tea allotted to each county will be
follows: Carroll. 19; Jefferson, 38;
irrison. 22; Belmont. <H: Monroe, 42,
nong those mentioned for the nomi,|a"
n m nruber, esa.. and
orge W, HcCook.
On a Practice March.
trial Dispatch to the Intellireacer.
CHARLESTON. W. Va.. August 22.e
second battalion of the Second
rlment. "West Virginia National
lard, left her to-day on a ten days
ictlce march. The route will be from
re to Dego. The battalion is composof
Company A, of Bluefield. Comny
F. of Milton, and Company M, of
THE Rev. W. B. Costley, of Stockdge.
Ga., while attending to his pas al
duties at Ellenwood. that state.
.a attacked by cholera morbus. He
yn: "By chance I happened to get
Id of a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
olera and Diarrhoea Remedy. and
hink it was the means of saving my
?. It relieved me at once." For sale
THE "B. 4 0."
ithe 33<1 Annual EncnmpmcntG. A.
IL Philadelphia. September 4thNb.
Tickets will be sold at the very low
te of one fare for the round trip
>m all points on the Baltimore & Ohio
llroad east of the Ohio river, with
e exception that the rate from New
>rk and Baltimore will be S3 00 and
jm Washington H 00 for th* round
p. Tickets on sale September 2. 3. 4
,d 5. good returning until September
Inclusive, except by deposit of ticket
th joint agent at Philadelphia been
September 5 and ?. and on payent
of fee of 50 rents, return limit
ly be extended until September CO.
Every soldier knows the connection
the "B. * O." with th* civil war.
lere an- so many points of Interest
and about Its lines that special stopers
and sldetrlps have b**?-n arranged
r the arrommodatJon of visitors to the
illudelphla Enrnmpment. Call on IS.
O. ticket aKWits for this Special inrmatlon.
Send 5 c?*nts In stamps for
e special <*. A. It. edition of the "Book
the Royal Blue." containing battleId
map. to D. B. Martin, manager
issenger traffic. Baltimore & Ohio
Ifthf Baby It Cutting Tefth.
? sure and use that old and well-tried
mcdy. Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing
rup, for children teething. It soothes
e child, *otiena ihe gum, allays all !
iln. cures wind colic and Is the best I
medy for diarrhoea Twenty-five I
nts a bottle. mw&f |
1HR MONOKOAll ROPTR IR THE ;
. Bhort l.lne between Fairmont and
arkthurg. Quiek Tim*-Fast Trains?;
.r?* Connections. Whin trav?"llns to or i
urn HarkslmrK or Went VliKlnli und
ttsbunch railroad point*. ?e#- that your
'hftt read via the MotiongahHa Itlver i
tllroad. '"lose Connections at Fairmont I
Ith II. A O. trains, and Mt t'larkrl'ur*
Ith H ft O. and W.. V. A P. train* Tick*
via this route nn *al* at all II. St O.
td \V. V. * p. It. It. ^ration*
HUOir O. UOWLttS. Oen'l. SupU 1
CROP AXP WEATHER
Condition* fbr West Virginia During J ^
PARKERS3URG. Aug. a.-Tbe ^1
weather and crop conditions for West II
Virginia for the week ending August ?
were as follows: Showers or thunder
storms occurred locally on 3ie 14th. 15rh
and 18th. High midday and moderate
night temperatures prevailed throughout
the week. The weather was generally
very dry. as the rains were very
light In amount.
Corn is generally making an average
growth, and Is in fair condition; early
planted corn is maturing rapidly; late
planted on uplands has been injured by
drouth and Is making slow' growth.
Oat harvest is completed with a yield VI
above the average. Hay has been se- * '
cured In good condition.
Millet and tobacco are In good condi- ?tlon
and growing well; buckwheat is
making an average growth, but has
been injured slightly over* counties
where drouth conditions prevailed.
Potatoes are being dug with good re- ?
suits. Gardens are in fair condition. Cabbage
is being damaged by worms in ?
Postures are looking well. Fill wheat I
plowing Is general throughout the
Upshur?Sarly wheat yielding well: |
late only a fair crop; corn in moderate
condition; gardens looking well; pastures
in good condition.
Barbour?Corn promises a good yield;
fall pastures growing nicely; gardens
and potatoes looking well.
Harrison?Corn and grass growing
well, but needing rain; threshing in ?
progress, wheat turning out well; pota- F
toes doing wcIL
Lewis?Corn in fair condition: gardens
generally looking well; potatoes
doing well; cabbage injured by worms. |
Gilmer?Wheat threshing completed; b
with a fair yield; corn in good condition
and promises a good yield; grass mak- B
ing good growth: turnips doing well.
Doddridge?Corn earing well; grass in
gpod condition; potatoes in moderate
condition; fall plowing for wheat in
Roane?Corn and grass growing well;
gardens and potatoes looking well; dry
weather has injured the crops.
Wood?Late corn on uplands needing
rain; early planted about matured: potatoes
being dug: pastures in fair condition;
fall plowing In progress.
Tyler?The week has been favorable
for the advancement of all growing
crops; hay cut and quality good; po- I
tatoes and gardens looking well.
Ohio?Corn Ailing out well: threshing D
In progress; wheat not very good; oats I
yielding well; fall wheat plowing in pro- R
Brooke?Late corn arc? potatoes need- if
ing rain: threshing about completed;
oats yielded well, but wheat was a disappointment
Monongalia?Potatoes being dug. with
fair results; gardens and buckwheat
looking well; plowing for winter wheat
Marlon?Corn ripening wUh good
prospects for a fair yield: potatoes being
dug. with a fair yield; oats yl*ld- ;
Preston?Threshing continues with an
average yield of wheat, and above of
cats; corn and buckwheat very prom- t
Ising: potatoes and gardens doing well.
Taylor?The week has been too dry
and hot for the advancement of corn
and buckwheat; pastures are needing a
rain hadly; plowing for winter wheat m
retarded by bard ground. ?
Baltimore Cattle Market. ?
-Ij&i&k STOCK TARDS.
BALTIMORE. Monday. Aug. SL T~X
Swine?Arrivals this week. 9.S31 head. * *
The receipts number less than 300 head JU1J
under those of last week, being but a
fair supply for the moderate demand
prevailing in all yards in view of the
very warm weather. Good light far
western hogs are recorded at a range of
figures, but Uttle. if any. different from
that of last week's market. But those
from nearer points are a shade easier.
Quotations: For far western hogs.
$5 30^5 40 per 100 pounds; nearby hogs Jobt
of light weights. $5 0005 10: heavies. G.E
*4 90C5 00: light pigs 14 60?5 00. and
roughs $3 5004 00 per 100 pounds gross. Bual
Sheep and Lambs?There is a very
heavy run of both, some forty carloads. =
and of common stock chiefly, entirely
too much. Old sheep sold at 304c. and ^
a feu- extra a shade higher and lambs I
4 S3 Vic. being 11 per 100 lbs. lower than M
last week. Calves?A fairly good trade A
Is reported without any serious changc ffl
in values. Quotations: 5(?6Kc per ^
Arthur i?? Confident.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Aug. IL-P. F
M. Arthur, chlei or tne oraer ai nuc
road Engineers, who is In the city to
confer with the Big Four engineers.
says he Is In sympathy with the demands
of the men. He says that If the
case goes before President Ingalls he Hel
Is confident the president will grant the healt
demands made by the engineers. everj
No Right to Ugliness. <
The woman who Is lovely In face,
form and temper will* always have 'p?C
friends, but one who would be attractive S5=r
must keep her health. If she is weak.
sickly and all run down she will be
nervous and irritable. If she has con- ??
stipation or kidney trouble, her Impure pE
blood will cause pimples. blotches, skin XV
eruptions and a wretched complexion.
Electric Bitters !s the best medicine In (
the world to regulate stomach. Ilver
ar.d kidneys and to purify the blood. It
gives strong nerves, bright eyes, smooth. ANE
velvety skin, rich complexion. It will ,
make a g?>od-looklng. charming woman
of a run-down Invalid. Only 50 cents
at Logan Drug Co'w Drug Store. 2 Jul'
the easiest running, most durable and clt
its action, is supported by perfectly rigid
affected by dust, mud or rain.
CHAIN WHEELS: Coli
SHEFF BROS., C(
TDUtr. SUritii & Oeitr. i Watt Samdln * W.
... ? ?" 1 - n'ui' ' - ??
Dinner Set SSThese
goods are beautifullv decorated. We sell
from'open stock. Select what you want.
TO HANDLEYI FOSTER.
m?ta MARgBT STaagT.
Catlorla. I . Cattarla.
-?? ?rrr~: : ?
Kid You Have
gggH * Bought
Bears the / .
PromotesDigestioaCheerful- ^ /j\Y
^s^Bt^^ntalnsnridijT Q? !n
P-fUm SmJ- M II I
IA $v In
HSrmSmd- | VI |il
1/j X llco
A perfect HemcdyforConstipa- HI fr WWW
rion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea. HI IU'
Warms,Convubions,Feverish- IB I ff [ >? 0 <?
oess and LOSS OF SLEEP. | lUI UVul
be Simile Signature of |H _, , u
Jj Thirty years
EXACT ?JPr CJF AVR A PPCB. H CASTORIA
i -irMr TMt.ctMTAUficom*mr. ?ww?an:___
;i i.rt .
.. - im ??
</ie Dlatioaa/ 8xeio*ge ZBaai of Zpietlitg.
. VANCE President, ri/i L. E. SAyPS Cnhltr.
S FREW Vice President. SIM. w. B. 1HV1NB??Ace'u C??hlcr.
The National Exchange Bank
&S5& Of Wheeling.
. Vance, John Waterhouso, Dr. John I?. Dlckoj,
i Frew, Wflllam >:ilIngham, W. E. Stone,
-t. sr. Brown. IV, H. Frank.
Iocs* entrusted to oar care will receive prompt and careful attention.
lull-- ? '-"y?"*'** Osirimkaal
W y tta ponss drags Ikwld bt Bas4. lf;oa mat th* taM.pl
^ X Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal Pills
or Sale by Cbnrlea It. Goetze, Drusiflst, Twelfth and Market Streets.
5Xiik JDair/f. Saaaranet.
HYGEIA DAIRY. REAL ESTATE
ilthy milk must be derived from
by cows. We have our herd examined XSil A 1_
imoMh. A.*u.m.?.uwewf. iitie Insurance*
SIMPSON, "The Milkman,"
ink x:, 1C10 MARKET ST. ?rt?a or =?*. a l?a oa
estate have the title Insured by tfc?
SKaehiitrg - .<<
DMAN & CO, WBEEDftf TITLE S TRUST CO
JESERAL MACHINISTS No. ,sos strMt.
> MANUFACTURERS OF MARINE ..
LVD STATIONARY BNQINES. u RlnSSE^"
C. J. RAWUNG Vice PreKAtnt
I W&wUac W. Ta. Q. R. E QIl^R'lBT.lEx^SB^r^f TBlZ
' women* the picture shows its
VI mani/esf e<fri:i:??cs. Nothing to
^^.^1 catch or soil the skin; no uasi;htlv
chain guard to work loose
and rattle; no sprocket* to en/
tangle guard lacings. the ri?ii
K\ /Vy frsrae construction overcomes that
tenderer to spring or ".hip."
which Is the common fsult it
if II " other drop-frame michines. There I
/ s^r^- / -v Is no good reason why a .omsn I
as well is man should not hive J
ta. ( ^\\ a Mcycleolthe highesteSiclentr?
^ ^5-"\\V,j *N. j no good reason .by most .omen
^, A jw) I. ll)/) should not have a ColuniNs
\\v vJjJii/'J i If Cbainless when we sell Model
Q W< J J'/ SI for ?60 and Model 80 for
Columbia Bevel-Geir Cbslnlcss
wheels for men and women re
canest bicycles, because the driving mechanism, which is positive in
frame construction, and so enclosed that its running qualities cannot he
umblas, Hartfords and Vedettes, $25 to $50.
COMPANY, .... HARTFORD, CONN.