OCR Interpretation


The commonwealth. (Greenwood, Miss.) 1896-1923, May 27, 1897, Image 7

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89065008/1897-05-27/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.
FRITZ.'
Has anybody
You may not think him pretty,
But he's the dog that 1 love best
In country
His hair's a sort of grizzly gray.
And not so very curly;
But he can run like everything.
And bark both late and early.
my "Fritz?
in city.
Sometimes he minds
And sometimes when I call
He only sits and wags his tail
And does n
very well;
stir at alL
But the reason why he acts that way
la very plain
Fritz doesn't know that he's my dog—
He thinks that be owns me.
So, though he has a heap of sense,
'Twould be Just like him.
To think that 1'
And with a great bow-wow
To go off hunting for his boy
Through alley, lane and street.
While 1 am asking for my dog
Of everyone 1 meet.
—Rebecca Palfrey Utter, In St. Nicholas.
the one that's lost.
CAPTURING AN EAGLE.
Mmv n Yoiiiiu lllrd \\ um ('nugtit for
I'et In Arir.oun.
In St. Nicholas Wolcott Le Clear
Beard writes of "Moses: A Tame
one of his pets while he was
engaged in engineering in southern
Arizona. Mr. Beard gives the follow
ing account of its capture:
1 saw on the rounded top of one of the
giant cactus with which these deserts
are thickly studded an eagle the like of
which, though familiar with the fowls
of that region, I had never before seen;
And 1 may* here add that we never did
with any certainty discover the species
to which she belonged,
get a better view, but she desired
I rode near to
closer acquaintance; for, after unfold
ing her wings cnce or twice in a hesi
tating sort of manner ns I approached,
she linally spread them and flew heav-!
ily away, a couple of pistol shots from
the wagon having only the effect of in
creasing her speed. The cactus
which she had been resting
as a very
lair sample of the largest variety in
the world of that interesting plant.
Of the thickness of a man's body, it
rose straight from the ground, a beuu
tiful fluted column of uvid apple-green,
to a height- of 25 feet, where a cluster of,
brn nches
arly as thick as the parent
etem grew out from it and turned up-'
ward, while the main trunk, without a
bend, rose several feet higher.
Between two of there branches and
the trunk there wits built a nest of go<xi
sized sticks, about twice as large as a
bushel basket; and on this my eyes
happened to be resting when the noise
of the shots brought above its edge i*
little head covered with grayish-yellow
fuzz, out of which peered two big
round eyes with an air of anxious in
qu ,r .y.
In that desert countrv, far from rail
. \ . . , ,
ways nnd towns, we led rather dud
lives; so the several pets we possessed
. , '..
in the big permanent camp miles away
, 1 n 1 *
served in no small measure to amuse,
us; and to these we wished to a,Id
young friend of the cactus,
how to get him dow
But
us a problem.
Somebody suggested that a volu
teer climb the cactus, but no one thrust
!
( '
\
{<
V
y
'Sl fey
s\.
Cr
lx *
■r. rnaH^oL.
Jti
1
MOSES HAS FUN WITH A TONY.
1
a
himself forw ard to do bo. The Span-,
jsh name by which :t is known is
Sujunrro. which, put. into English,
that which scratches;
the spires which thickly cover the
er edges of the ridges arc from one to
four inches long, and ns sharp
needles, it will be seen that the liauiu
gives a good idea of the plant.
We dût not like to cut it down, for
fear the fall might injure the tiecJjf- '
lings; but after some dehnte no bet- ;
ter method presented itself, so the two
and as
nxmen set to work. As the first blows
made the green shaft tremble, the head
ex
appeared once more trying, with ;
pression of concern, to see
going on below; but this the thick sides j
of the nest prevented. Then it looked '
at me and said: 'Mark!" This
the first remark Moses ever made to '
us. and there was no time for more I
then, for the axes had eaten through!
the pulpy mass, which now begun to j
j
broken by the «hock, had fallen across
nnd almost hid him. YYe feared he was
killed; but when by means of an ax
head hooked around the prickly stuff,
it was pulled aside, he gathered himself
together quite unhurt, and then, sur
veying the strange beings v hosurround
hat was ,
as !
bend to its fall.
As the nest tilted we could see the
thick body belonging to the head,
with two big claws clutching wildly,
while the weak feilherless wings
flapped madly in
support their owner.
The cactus came down with a crash,
and running up, we looked for our
bird, but only a little gray down was
visible, with one leg helplessly ex
tended from under a big branch which.
instinctive effort to
cd him. made up his mind to them with
that philosophy we later learned to be j
one of his traits, and opening his mouth
to its fullest extent, hinted that he was 1
hungry and wanted something to cat.
I
Queer Wajw of Animal«.
_ . ... .
Sometimes one animal will borrow
. . . ..
the services of another temporarily, as
! .. . . u • t i
in the case of a serpent, who is ferried
across a river bv a duck, or. as is fre
quently seen, several animals assist
one another in erosism; streams of v.a
ter, in lifting- large stones, in moT . •
ing the trunks of trees, in constructing
dams, in hunting or *j mulualdefen.se.
Aphids, who have the power of scent
ing an abdominal fluid of which ants
are passionately fond, are kept by the
ants in stables like milch cows and
carefully watched.
Did lie Take the Hint?
He—Do you believe in palmistry—
that you can tell anything by the hand? !
She—Certainly; now. for example, :
if I had a certain kind of ring on a cer- ;
tain finger of my left hand, people
would know that I was engaged.—X. V. j
Truth. i
I
A FRIENDLY WALTZ.
Danced by a Voung l.nd) Kitten and
ller Cnnlur Adiulrcr.
Dogs are usually regarded as the bit
terest enemies of cats, but a famous
German animal trainer has recently in
troduced some clever tricks in which
both cats and dogs play a part.
In one of the acts Miss Mi misse, the
cat, goes to a ball and takes her place in
u chair, as becomes a modest young
lady kitten. In comes Mr. Follette, the
dog, and with many bows und smiles
invites her to ih
.» a polka. Miss Mi
inisse bows bashfully, and takes Mr.
Toilette's
, and they dance off to
j gether across the stage on their hiud
legs. Of course everyone cheers.
Another big scene is a triumph in nnl*
mal training-. A big English dog named
Cerberus is chained
the left side of
the stage, while Fippina, the cat, takes
1
j
i
i
;
j
m
m
; ir ;\
J'
7
iq
\
<zr
v
J
A FRIENDLY DANCE.

lier place on a chair to the right. The
trainer is seated at a
1 at the center,
lie has nothing to drink, and,
j is no
t<> go for it himself. After he has gone
Cerberus slips his colli
on the table and eats the entire meal
ell covered table
?ady to eat his supper.
s there
to wait on him, he is obliged
Ï, climbs up
As he is swallowing the last mouthful a
j thought comes to him of the punish
j ment that must follow ami he looks to
| his friend to help him out of his ditli
eulty. 1'ippina is then taken by the
; collar and set on the table, where she
remains looking sad, while Cerberus re
sûmes his collar. The trainer returns,
! is suspicious of the unhappy victim sit
ting among the empty dishes, and is
, about to punish her, when she climbs up
• i
j on her master's shoulder and whispers
in his ear that Cerberus is the real thief,
j Pippina's innocence is established, and
j th amusing little play is over.—Chica
j go Record,
|
;,
LIFE-SAVER AT THREE.
The Story «»f the l 01111 « Hero
by I Um Father.
Little Bennie Moran,of Detroit, Mich.
is a hero at three years of age. Likt
h
many another \<
, r ,\ s êcl life
, . , ...
less, Bennie takes the honors heaped
, .. , , ,
upon linn in a modest wnv, and does
„ \ , , ,, . . .
! not adni,t thlU " he " ' 11 ' carried Ins 111 -
To 111
g hero
who has
' limb to rest*
the hclp
tie sister from his father's burning
house he did any more than any other
j boy would do.
The father of the young hero, \Y.
! A. Mors
, tells the story of the rescue
us follows in the New York Journal:
■It
as late ii
tne afternoon and
the children's
ther stepped out to
go to the store, leaving them alone in
playing. .She had not been
il;e kitehe
hen little Bennie opened
the dour leading to the buck yard. He
said afterward that he had tired of
the floor and was going
out in the yard to piny. A sudden
draught of wind from the open door
caught the curtains directly over the
: gasoline stove, and in •
I were fanned into flames. Be
P'
! v
staut thev
e gi
vhether his
a backv. ird glance to s
liltie sister
what had happened. The v
lligs had ignited nnd the
to a Hinze.
as coining, nnd he s;i«v
indow drap
w hole wall
soon sprang
"As soon ns tie si
1 over the wall lie made for the side door,
as at that time locked. He
the flames nil
1 which
found the Key nnd was soon out in the
yard, in the clear air. safe from the
flames. It was then that he oe
think. He remembered that his little
sister was alone in the house, and he
knew that unless he brought her out
she would never come out alive. He
«he house, but he turned hack into the
' hinzing building- and started to grope
; his way through the blinding smoke to
the center of the room.
"He found her sitting
to
did not stop to think of what might
happen to himself if he again entered
the floor,
vhile the
softly crying to herself,
smoke surged about her and the cruel
•opt closer. Without any hesi*
his little
j tatiou lie picked her up i
' arms,
' door and placed her on tlie sidewalk
I unharmed.
"Then the little hero started toward a
j neighbor's house, crying at the top of
j his voice: 'Fire! Fire! Papa's house
it was not long then
until the lire company was on hand
and the flumes were toon extinguished.
Had it not been for my little boy's pres
of mind and knowledge of just
what to do first, my house would
ashes and my little pirl dead.
"This ls Bennie's second experience
with fire. A little over a year ago my
entire family came near perishing in
burning building, nnd only escaped
| 3 y niv wife carrying them over a burn
j n g floor and down a stairway flame,
Although their lives were saved they
wcre bndlv burned,
, flames
j, half carrying, half drag
! ging, lie managed to reach the open
burning up!
be
a
Kuinl-Vnturrd.
nrtifn W
Ti»c truth seem« to be that w heu Iwars
are fat and their appetites satisfied,
they are good natured; nnd at other
times they are like other wild beasts,
A man who has been spending a few
the w oods of Michigan went
cut from the hotel fora moonlight stroll,
. . , ...... u .. „ , .
aud hardly 200 yards away he met a
, ,, • , ; -
bear. Be was unarmed, and was afraid
, . , - r u 1 . .
to run. so he stood still, ihebearap
' , .... , . . ., . ,
""f 1 " ten f " e, : r he "
na.l looked at »he man Uns pos.tion
vvas mainta.ne. .or a \ a n.ina e,
then the bear »nade another step nearer,
halted again, took another look at the
motionless man, and then turned tad
Mn< » lumbered away. It may have been
! car or good nature—no one can tel),
remind me of?'' responded Pete.
".Vo, I do not."
"Vieil, you remind me of the next
number to the one that wins the big
prise in the lottery." — Tammany
Time»
norths il
A CIo«« Cull.
born the. day after McKinley
was born," said Mr. Manhattan Beach
to Pete Amsterdam.
"You were? Do you know what you
SLOW, BUT GETS TO LONDON.
Onr tlrairngrr lloy lifrnmlng I'opu
reached the other side six years ago.
but now there are '(H) of him. If he
were to (lie Iris loss would be felt griev
ously.
The Boy Messengers company
organized in 1 *'>0 on the American
plan, anil at once ran against the post
office officers, who
ing on government preserves, inasmuch
us it was carrying letters without due
authority. The officials had to back
down, however. Since then the coni
Inr—t »eil fur tonn llUtnni'e*.
Slow
the messenger boy is said to
be, he has reached London, where the
English consider him
thing, ye know,'
wondrous wavs.
jolly good
and use him in many
He hadn't quite
id it was trespass
puny has prospered find has i
ploy, all told, about *00 persons.
The company takes better care of its
boys than those here do. Not only
their clothes provided fr«-<\ but they
have club rooms, with library, gym
nasium and a dining hall, where
are provided at cost.
The Ixus have a
excellent
•puta
class and are trusted. I lu cks
t;<
ranging from 1 300 P> € l.U'M Ik
safely given to them to cash, although
the company is
Often they are sent on extended trips
to Scoth *
times t . Holland.
liable hevond l'~u
i t li spur
ui a ud some
One has been to the
south of Franc«
The "»•all" box is still something of a
novelty to the Englishman.
a box had been put in the
it to his
"As
n nee ted with
Not long
ice whe
proud
guests and explaining its value,
soon ns the
showing
vire« ai
the central office,'
will b
do will be to turn this little crank so,
d I can have messengers, cabmen,
). nil I'll have to
in a day or f
firemen and police right at the li
no t
it:
ilchad scarcely done speak
ing when his assertion was verified
phaticnlly. for the box had 1 xm*u wired
that afternoon, and the
of trouble explaining to the i
d blue and gray and preei
clamoring at his door how it all had
ourred.
'Hie oddest
far doubtless is n coffin. One customer
of the company has arranged that n box
bo put in his coffin, so that should he
arouse after burial and find himself
still alive lie will be able to so inform
his friends. X. V. Press.
inn had
end
that was
RAISING A BIG BELL.
It Wuift!i« Mncly-iillKhl Tons nnd I«.
r Twelve Feet lll«li.
For some time past there lias been u
sort of dead-beat between the two big
gest bells in the world, the one at the
cathedral in Moscow and the other at
the unfinished pagoda of Mcngoon.
India, north of Mandalay, across the
river. If the forme
the two it was cracked, nnd therefore
useless as a bell, while the li
though whole, has dragged its supports
down till it rested on the ground and
would not emit, anv sound. Sow. how
s the bigger « f
ungnnd cun ch
ns the biggest bell
■v in th
•.irld.
i
e Burmese c*(
lur.ity de
cided to have tlx* bell raised and cm
ployed the Irrawaddy Hot ilia company,
limited, t
lo the
ork. The rim of the
bell was first supported by litige baulks
of timber wedged in nil round and a
tripod erected over it to fasten the
shackle to and keep It upright. The
-I
pp(in s ;i
columns 2."* feet high cas
two large in
by the Irrawaddy compati;
with concrete foundations. \
steel cross-girder, with a dis
tributing girder
the
the bell v.j
1 nnd wedges of timber until the
( ross-girdrr
large
the top of it.
passed through the shackle,
r.-iiM'.l 1 >v wt
jacks all
•ould be plneed
the
pillars and
iveted i
The
<1 the bell
f , witli its lower rii
left swii
»out
two feet ten inches from the gr<
The
d.
right is about OH tons, the • i
cnee at the base bring .31 14 feet and
at the top 2'» feet. It average« over a
foot in thickness. The bell itself is over
12 f
intended f(
feet. The pin i
nmeter of If» inches. The hell was onsl
about, the beginning of the century by
King Bodavpaya as an aoeonipanirnent
to the huge brick pagoda which he
never finished. It is said
cast on a island and rafted across. Xo
proper means yet exist for striking the
i tli n heavy piece of
wood it gives out a deep vibrating
boom.—London Sketch.
•t high nnd the shackle,w hich was
logs of timber, about 12
the shackle has r. di
bell, but w hen hit
Artifttlc Money,
Tourists in France this year w ill have
y pieturesqm
through their hands, for. after sev
eral years' agitation in the press and
elsewhere, the French government is
some
coins
al>oiit to change the design on its coin
age. unci no one will be able to complain
of its selections. The design for the
obverse of the 10 (»-kou silver piece
resent« a woman sowing grain, her fig
ure outlined agnirifit 1 lie rising
The reverse shows t he torch of progress
and a wreath of laurel and l»onrs the
«un.
motto of the republic: "Liberté, Egal
ité, Fraternité.
The
m;K)sition ie
•h admired In France, and re
garder! as
who has just been elected pres
ident of the Academy of Fine Arts.
The designs for the copper coin« tire
subject to some slight modification«,but
their main features will lx* adopted.
The obverse shows 0 woman'« head in
profile, representing Liberty, while the
reverse shows "La Dame France." This
design has an artistic quality far mu
perlor to those of the copper coin« nt
present current in France, or, indeed, in
most other countries.—London Daily
Mail.
rthy of the artist,
A Penny*« Worth of Lltflit.
nickd-in-fhe «lot ma
chin«" attached to a ga« meter, a
French inventor ha« rendered it pos
sible for Parisians to take a penny's
worth of light when they want it, nnd
escape paying for gn« that they do not
A'ant, or do not get. A «ou, equal in
value to two American cent*. 1« dropped
into the «loft», and immediately the gas
begin« to flow. When two cent«' w orth
of gas has flowed, the flow automati
cally ceases, and if the conaumer want.«
more light he must put more money
into the machine. 'I he inventor thinks
this device will suit people who want to
know* Jiow much they rnu*t pay for
their light.—Youth's Companion.
By moans of
Motive.
Ixxn/me a very active tcin
"She hi
perancc worker ail 0 / a sudden."
"Yes; she punctured her tire on a
broken beer bottle."— N. Y. Truth.
Ad« nurrrnfM.
M It's wonderful," said the man who is
always eamect. "to w bow tlx-v can de- ;
velop the intellect* of the lower ont
mais. Then* is no telling ho*
may Ih* able
atio education."
Hi w e
Itenetit them by Mstom
;
What suggested that idea?
A chimpanzee that 1 saw. He was
c in a perfectly wild condition. N
they have by patient training
him to ehe
cords and drink

taught
tobacco, smoke \ pipe, play 1
Y\
Star.
TU
TOO MAM,
In
I
|i|i|' b Hill w!
;i:
V
ff
/ :
f*.*> -
11
êki
J
I
N
1 ■ V
5
' >4
u
«wr. '»NfftTï " !
>dr
K iv
Sî -:>pù
to)
N
Miss Toi
Stry ke—Well,
dun did jmpa
i'eiry.Oh. he said there had
lx*e
yet, but if >
be two.- X. Y. Tribune.
a fool in tlic Ten St rv Ue f:
married
ethere
Lid
IlcnU, \ot \\
r talk to b
inf n.
'I ne'
»k agents,'
said the
busy man.
oil!" exclaimed the agent.
'(il
'I nd
mnn <»f action. Now, just put
re to this order and have it
mire, a
your sig
over with. ''--Philadelphia North Aim
kan.
Tli«* Snim* Old
lii'Mt n lit.
k at hand.
The n«him: B-;
The ;i
The »
Will
ny trll-c u!
•• old He w
•t! mure K" It*«
• Iialllmor.' World.
ti\mt \ '
1 î |T)i / •
pJi ' JÀ- : t: _
I
, *
WL
/
ii.i i-'M
! pi'
f:i o i( -
4J
•'{1 kJ-Trief •!
! î i t', ■'{ /
r Ü
liy

'■/^
hy
\
Krt
t ,
I'
(Kv
V J,x
v
pi(
u
'IP
M
\M
M'r
//
m
ft
' _ ê
(3
IX TUB TILYX^YAAL
Tin: BRITISH LION MLLTS
"I see that they hi
with bull bearing-, now."
"Oh, of course. That only
further triumphs for the
urchin with the ox-gad pole and la
pi n for a hook."—-Detroit Free Dress.
lor (tic It«
<• fishing
eels
«»v -head« d
IVrfcetly Ti
'Mrs. Skimmills says that her huu
Land never Hj»oke a hasty word t«» her
in his life," said the lady w ho gossips.
"That's perfectly true," replied Miss
"The dear
Star.
stutters.'
YYashingt«
OifilllU
• f MiinI«*.
Y'etust I saw
hands play the pi:
Oimsonbeak
YYe.'ve got a girl down i
voice and
an to-day
ho had
That'«
nothing!
our fiat who
l.o sings! — Yonkers
State« man.
Miln«.
'So he praised my Kinging,did he?"
'Y es, he said it was heavenly."
'Did lie really «ay that?"
'Well, not exactly, hut he probably
ant that. He «aid it wiw
•—Tit-Bit«.
Sin
arthJy."
V 11 \o I)uiiK**r.
evident. Uiat he wi.« depressed.
"Alas," he sighed, "she has my heart."
"Oh, well,
that, old
Ingly. "She won't care to keep jt.
Chicago Dost.
It
I wouldn't worry 11 bout
," said hia chum, coni«ul
Lot otr Lt«btb.
"Sec here, young man," «aid the mag
istrate, "you never paid me that fee for
marrying you."
"You're mighty lucky I haven't
yt>u for damage«."---Detroit Free Bros.
<1
The llrntr'« Lnimt.
Mr. Crimsonbeak—'That dog next door
i* mad, I understand.
Mrs. (,'rini son beak—Perhaps he came
home to his dinner and it wasn't ready
for him
time.—Yonkers Statesman.
Flicnf» Hen I
Eatftt»,
II?* put a penny In th* plate
Each Sunday, did thI m .
To buy a manalon In the »kle»
On the installment plan!
-X. Y. Truth.
A MI««Snfc Helen tut.
Mrs. Globetrot—What ha« become of
Dr. Cureull, the great scientist, author
of "How to Live Forever?"
Mrs. Stnyhome—Oh, he died some
time ago.—X. Y. Weekly.
IlUrrrtlonory Gloom.
"How* would you define a pt ssifnist?" |
"He is a
happy for fear some other fellow w
try t?» borrow money of him."—Chicago j
Record.
w
I
who i« afraid to look

j
'
Saved by the Office Hog.
Editor—Man want« to sec me? Well,
show him up.
Office Boy—Not on yer life. He says •
Hint's what you did, and he's after gore.
—Town Topic*. I
"Now, sir,
; tuedicine,
eh
A \*M
I I it •> • ! It <■ n I (
said tj.e jirnfesMir
'll
hat
ay
naiad it**
Miimnn is ioi
"Why ei
dent, "it'>
" replied the m
a contagion;
dit sod
; did v ou learn « -f this
"1
[. (1. \Y hi
"li
\\ h
• in iph!
■s dog Ci
a Kef ul as lit is.'
1
>of Well Take
!*i*l
lie
the test Of sc;
Mu
ia. tliu
assert <>n
A
cut.
•*T V
of bed bef
d call the
i;.g to stir up the !:
T l \
in«- «.the
Mu
ia. Chicago Tribune.
A VI oil el
. 1 .. \
.,1 Bench
i'hillips is «ul. WI ut
croft a
he trou!
M Y\ hy, Boggie forgot that M
bps is the in
for her haul.
■'s fa* 1
Of
r mother found it oi
a
the
hole b
own like
('tit
lx
d 1.' ,.di
Tlit» T
I «• l.-l
Bess
us to ha
0 Plenty
of admirers.
las« Oh. M*. if y .>i
look
it it that
fried
with a si î g!e im
,'hiengo Journal.
jeon <1.
A Hur. I T,*m(.
And \
YYig
( li
Y\ igg
d my
big
c in 111 ,' mi
garding your
Truth.
.pinioi
h. . mu«
often have !
Mother
not bolt
t
fool?
Johnny
bolt n
food than it is f. « r
un it whei
tun
the c.ipli
the k<
iseript.
4sr-**»
"■v
i
r*
'■/^
Æ
■/h i
■?/
r,\*
I'
'X\
L rs
r
(Kv mjM,
| - • v--'
yy 1
m
IN
*.;■ v
Ü
,
ÏK1
U
INiT -,
V,'
o4z. /x'ivs.
JIJXBLI'.
AN AI- HIOAN L.P*N.
.f Tl
lui
iklitli
take a speech
I Imp- li* 1 «1x1 11 '
hei
lie proposed t»» y>
Ma ix I
YYliv, no; lx- wi
he
could nr
dli peak.
Edit h I'
■v! He's a 1
than v
Truth.
lien I lii't lk 11 c**
hii
: K. y.
Tut. In« (.re i
It I n It M.
more courage tha
'Madge ha
any
girl I k:
"lb
< she «h
She sticks the stfimj
rites the
(In
it?
the
ddres
Infor«' sh» 1
ill
'Be 1
•ruber, my f r : » *, « I.
aid the pas
tor to his lazy neighbor, "it's
early bird that catche« the worm."
"Yes, I know," replied the lazy in
"that's w hy 1 dig my bait ut night."
Cincinnati Tribune.
ti*.
A LA.Ml OF PIIOMISK.
r~',. M'-'limf]
' ; AilH:
irr
^ A t' '
£_.
Tired Timothy - I'm going to dr* trop j
Food grows fh
1rs. Law
•rice.
trees- cocoa nuts and
ch.
Lazy Lawrence—Di
climb de frei
Tired Timothy—Maw. De
trows de nuts down at yer.
Lazy Lawrence— YYVI, don't you have
to crack de nuts?
d Timothy—Nsw; go on! ])ry
•acks w hen dey hits y< r X \ 7'rtilli.
i't yer ha
to
nnkeys
Til
Fn«f lln ! » >IiooiJ.
Friend —What n big girl your 1. 1 1 : »*
daughter is getting to be.
Mrs. Bloornerne
we expect to put her in bh«»mi.*r
w eek.—Broo k 1 y n Lagle.
(proudly i
Yes;
i
bfnrnlnc (lip V »>• rl.
How long did it take you t x . r . :,,•
bicycle?
Me? It wasn't three ? -iv* before [
could lie as fast as my of th* m.'' lu
d;nnajx>!i* Journal.
I
I
Xo ffrrmmhtn fur Grief.
If a scorcher rn« »*t n scorclx-r
Whlzzlr./r on the 17y,
An?J a scorcher hit a v««/i'*h?r
No one needs to cry.
—Chic ugo Record.
No-To-l»«c for Fifty Cei
a a rod Why not let N-> To-Tla
(tv. r h-'.i
regulate
oil.. I
, .ill .lrrg„.'' »
t'uie guaranteed, '*
! !•..* m.i r - .I W.o
U !ui
a - .okel the lui U
J,.j,f|
did
an judge
bu' little
1» lejidihiî
I ah ko
I'olinrru.'*
!..
\* y
'll
people i n
\V ■ n
d her
i.h.'Ih, but
Al. !..
. indulge
an.
YY'ashii on Ih imwiat
h lu iilic;i
tr> a P
.tineut h
l ha
f.*r in
r bit .U
•> lx
YtclllM
d
e liver, kidneys
**r km|> t\ 1U.. I
. Nevi'i
U* th
III a li|
's II.
w'P\a V N0W
use/IF
,ri
î IK
k.
* il
REASONS FOR USINO
i Walter Baker & Co.'s
: Cp *
\ li Breakfast Cocoa. î
i
fff.
Because it is absolutely pure.
t.
:
t made by the so-called Dutch Process in
■Inch chemicals are used.
2 . Because it i

:
3. Because beans of the finest quality are used.
4. Became it i*. made I v a method which preserve* unimpaired
the exquisite natural flavor and odor of the beans.
5. Because it i the most economical, costing less than one cent
a cup.
Hint
HAM W (i CO. Ltd.. Uorcheftrf, Mv«i. I «tahlMied 17*0.
i
i
!
\
çrl (hr K«-nuinc Mrtlrlr madr hy W'ALTl-W
Hr
•;
.
|te
'
i
f/t
[ n
y.
vi
lit
\1
sUj
'
'"T i\
l
:
!
1^1
)/t>A

If A marvelous example of skillful
N workmanship--The only bicycle
^ with abnolctcly true bearings.
Saving in cost of machinery and
!. bor <• tables us to t l '>
patteru-.of YYavcrlcvs, improved and
perfected, for $00.
y
)j
c
wL' mV
the denier.
IndlannpolB, Ind.
fr* ». from
Catah t.'i
INDIANA BICYCLt! CO.,
1
?
(^SfeiSSl
I
f "y
M
■h.
- W
U
,nn |s
KUxM lily Uv- TirFV : ; N / 1 > (r
:?\\\w jCV-xo
? \
Vi—
wSmC /C
p mi
i The Man who is Raising a Big Crop
1 X
% £r;
c
Jj • realizes that the harvest time is ahead.
^ Ideal farming: comprehends not only the growing of the tallest grain--the
• u most tonv-to-the-acrc of hay; the best farming--the farming that pays — must
contemplate something more than this: for there i% a harvest time, and just in
.. proportion a. a crop is saved successfully, speedily and economically, in just
p that proportion may be measured the season's profit or loss.
r>
((■
'-r
Vj
'i. .
e
» :
NIJJL
)) Harvf'h'ng Machine^ are the profit-bringing kind; they are built for long 1
hard work, light draft, and in short, to satisfy. There Are other kinds
don't cor.t as much, but there's nothing cheaper than the beat.
MrCormick Harvesting Machine Companq, Chicago»
Th* Li^In-Runnun' M- i'mmii' k I'.levator ll*rvr-*icr.
O'
wear,
that
u
C
The 1, 1 *
•Ku D nin>; M« L*
The f,iKht-k
Th» I irht-Ktinning M> ( ormick I»ai«y kenjmr for «nie rYerywhtre.
1 . Nf-v a Steel Mower,
■;»' MfCormick Vert irai Cf»rn Rt ruler snd
'ANDY CATHARTIC
?
;
CURl CONSTIPATION
1
ICÎ
ALL
fi»J
ss* sot
IDCAT PTPf 7 r.TT!P*KTrP!Yt*r«re «ny ra***of rowtlpstl'»*. f»tesr«f« sr# Hie ldr»l I**«
rt*. uvu ü 11. u 1 UUrtli/i fi 1 Lull n' ^r crip *>r miM'.lMir'•«ii«'* 4-naf «amralrrnolft. ««m
(, f : t *tH»\ 1 0 .. fhlmro. 91n»itrr*l* fnn.. or Kew Tork*
DRUGGISTS
Î MI
ri»
**»
*17.
! hoftkltt frMf. Ad. ^TF HI
{^ALACURA CHOCLATS.F
UL' 1 //
/t'CM \
KILLS«/
f IKAL
[LAlATlMt 1
(•••lllcMriil (»iHkr. Qnl«-k tour«.
» I RST IfOM I! Ui« chill.
% « I I Sit* I I K) Writ* f r
■ FKRF.. All «Irtiggiuift.
il % I, A ( l :c A i
CHILLS and FEVER
b ■
A HP A
! MALARIA.! Ü
m
//■>
»L l/<.u i
SKK THAT
THIS NAME
IS STAMPKU ON
Every Pair
or SHOES YOU BUY.
IT IS A POSITIV»: Ot'A KA\TEE
or «ri*rHioBiTV.
!Ask Your Dealer for Them.
12,
SHOES.
»crrcKww city«
f HARTSHORNS 1 «E?
THE GENUINE
NOTICE
^i) HARTSHORN)
r E#RH« BICYCLE
\\ «IOO M..4 *»h**U. « ;
l \ * Irttriiitf ?
V
«flip al far mi «t**«i»i »ftr,
!.. U. Ml AH CVI I fill., W tiush A « <■,, l kk«c»,l!l.
HAY PRESSES!
CIRCI.V. A
• )lll>lKHl 11 Tl •
l'A RAN VKKP
•RICKS
iMHiovyn nrvTKK
i w.H>a»*n
Fit i,i.
lined
CATAl no Cl: A N J»
I« I I u
Meridian Machine Shops,
MERIOIAN, MIAS.
uVl K V
It*'
. » .«•
Bo* K
Weeks Scale Works,
BUFFALO, N.Y.
HAY CO AI. STOCK « RAIN.
AND COTTON »CAI.K8
PENSIONS
f r Mil,
n I
!..
:
ici I
y
PHILO* T. HODGE,
DROPSY >KV ,,,M,0VKKYt tUr *
I 14»
OH, YES; WE USE IT. YUCATAN.
I
\ N. K F
1088
i \ u
IT I \ W 'H
V !»V I IM ISI
e A tl.

xml | txt