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HIEMrffW, COLORADO. After a wordy quarrel a Chicago gro itryman put a young girl in the ice *i. x and the longer she remained there the hotter she got. A young farmer at Fryeburg, Me., haa Invented a four-wheel tip cart, which separates automatically in case the horse gets frightened and runs away. At the suggestion of the health de partment of Indianapolis the superin tendent of public schools has prohib ited the senseless habit of kissing prac ticed among the female school teachers md pupils. It Is claimed that disease la communicated by promiscuous kiss ing. Electricity would seem to be a diffi cult thing to steal, but Brooklyn mer chants have discovered the method. They tap a trolley wire by making a copper connection and carrying the conductor Into their houses and stores. Thr.y JUit a. Iwlt/tfiJlfi)'WVre 11 fa/j to have been found guilty and prose cutions will follow. The author of the Ohio bill to pull down the theater hat parts his hair in the middle, and a woman’s club has passed a resolution requesting the Ohio legislature to make a law obliging all men to part their hair at the tide. That la malicious frivolity, and it indicates that the club In question doesn’t know the difference between a harmless private privilege and a serious public nuisance. No; the woman must not vote. She is narrow in her views, and comprehensive in nothing but her thea ter-hat. Special reports to the United Stfckw* department of agriculture show crop prospects excellent in Great Britain nnd France, good in Russia and Aus tria-Hungary, fair in Germany, Italy nnd Roumanla, and unfavorable inly In Spain. The condition of winter rye on May 1 was 87.7 per cent, of barley 89.2. spring pasture 93.2. meadows 91.8. The proportion or spring plowing ac complished by May 1 this season was rather above the average, being 79.6 per cent, or 1.9 points above that of an average year. A Mississippi experiment station bul letin Bays; Canaigre, which is now attracting so much attention in Ari zona and California, has been grown here two years, but with unsatisfactory results. The root Is used in tanning leather, and the plant is much like the ordinary "Yellow Dock" in its appear ance, being nearly related to It baton. . It lw n u.,l>v Ul tuw .HU I P glons of the southwest, where it makes Its best growth during the cool and occasionally damp weather of winter, remaining dormant through the sum mer. In this region the winter rain fall is so heavy that the plants suffer from the excessive moisture, their growth Is weakened, and the roots con tain a much smaller percentage of tan nin than when grown In the drier and hotter climate of which they are na tive. The people of the United Kingdom o i Great Britain and Ireland continue to sustain the reputation of being very ro bust drinkers. They number at the present time 39,130,000, and the total cost of their wine, beer and alcoholic liquors, divided by this Rum. show? an average expenditure of $lB.lB per annum for every man, woman and child In the realm. Contrary to the general Impression, the English drink more than the Scotch, and the Irish less than either. The ratio of the English ex penditure for drink is $19.40, the Scotch $14.70 and the Irish $13.12 per head per annum. These at least were the figures of 1895, which seems to be considered a banner year In drink annals—a cir cumstance which Inquirers of the tem perance persuasion attribute to the oc curence of the parliamentary elections. The entire drink bill of the kingdom for last year reached the Impressive total of $712,070,000. Of this amount $203,500,000 went for spirituous liquors mostly whisky and gin; $65,000,000 for wines; $435,000,000 for beer, ale and porter, and $7,500,000 for cider and bev erages. Liberal as this expenditure may seem, the general average of liquor consumption In England tends to de crease. In the ten years, 1861-70 the consumption of beverages of the spirit uous class was 0.941 gallon per head of the population per annum; in the fol lowing ten years It rose to 1.190 gallons, falling again during the ten years end ing with 1890 to 0.988 gallon. So with wines, the consumption for the first period was 0.420. for the second 0.542. and for the third 0.388 gallon per head per annum. Of malt liquors the aver age annual consumption for the first period was 27.35, for the second 31.55 and for the third 27.77 gallons per head. The most potent influence in dimin ishing the consumption of liquor l;» England are scarcity of work and low wage*. James Allison of Williamstown. Ind., grew distrustful of the bank, drew out his 9500, wrapp'd it In a newspaper and put It under the carpet of the room In; occupied. During house-cleaning last week the carpet was taken up. the newspaper bundle was swept out with the straw, and all the rubbish burned. Indiana bankers should try to mt.li the confidence of men of that stamp. The clergyman It declaring that bloomers are the proper coatgme tot feminine bicyclers must not be under* M luSllßta* t« loot* READY FOR BUSINESS. J,. n—- Cuatr.tlo. WUI WM» Util. Tlw» !• WWIMIw St. Uali. June 14.—When tbe Re publican national convention la called to order on Turn lay neat It will He found tbe prelliulnarlea have been looked after with exceptional thorough neaa. There will be no obataclea In the way of Immediately beginning the work for which the convention haa lieen called, ami preaent Indicatlona are that the meeting will not l»e of long duration. The convention hall will In* In com plete readiness. The states are ex pected to have their recommendations for committeemen in readiness by to morrow night. The national coin mi t ! tee has entirely concluded the consid i era t ion of the unusually long list of , contests, and it is believed by those : giving attention to the subject that : this work will Is* found to have been i done so well that comparatively little | will Im* left for the committee on cre dentials. j Necessarily there has l*een no formal i consideration of the declaration of principles upon which the party will make Its ap|M‘nl to the country, but It will be found that this branch of the work lias >**• «'• *l -of views ii|>oii fids important point, and much has ix*pn done looking to the harmonization and crystaliza tion of views, which, it is believed, will render It possible for the platform committee to reach a conclusion with comparatively little delay. Selection lias been made of the temporary chair man and other officers of tile tent porary organization, and a programme has been practically agreed upon for tin* permanent organization, with Sen ator Thurston of Nebraska presiding officer of tin* convention. When wo add to those accomplish meats the fact that the presidential nominee has practically been named. I it must in* conceded that the convert tion has an apparently comparatively easy and brief task before it. Obsta cles may be encountered, but as vet comparatively few of them are tils veritable. Mr. Platt has reconsidered his inten tl"U. it ho vver hud It. of boiling in case uny or his dtdrgntlou lout their Beat. •Ibo commute at- U two of Platr« men uneoitdlthuially, two were given i hair a vote and two lout their seats | These were all the ran tested ,-as -s from New York. SILVER MEN'S VIEWS. T£T.T , S , . W “ ”' kr ,hr "«■ "I* Life Before the Kep„|,lle»„ c„n vent lon. St. Louis, June Hi.-St water Dubois of Idaho and Representative Hartman ot Montana Joined Senator Teller here to night. There is no longer any doubt of the *Rf. *&tXk,Ttonmi*imreiir they can have their way about the finaa cial plank. They realize that they are : in a hopeless minority, and they have carefully laid their plans to walk out ' of the convention. The programme 1 they have arranged will probably fur wish the most dramatic and sensational incident of the convention. They In tend. as a preliminary, to marshal nl’ the strength they can in the committee on resolutions for silver. They know they will fall, but instead of their at tempting to secure a compromise it will In? tlielr plan to so throw their strength in the committee as to force, if possible, the adoption of a fetraight-out gold plank believing that an emphatic gold d der ation will put them in a more advant ageous jM>sition for that which is to fol low. As one of them said to-night: "If the Republican convention cannot be right we will force It to be honest. Bet ter a gold declaration for all concerned than an equivocal plank that means gold.” The tight will then be carried to tlte Horn- of the convention under the lead ership of Senator Teller. The Colorado senator, as the head and spirit of the silver strength in the Republican party, will make a speech which his friends any will be the effort of his life. It will jfll be ills valedictory to the Republi- I can party. It will In* followed, after •he convention has voted down the mi nority report which lie will offer, by the formal announcement of the severance of the ties which hind him and his asso ciates to the party. This will be done In the form of a statement to the conven tion or of an address to the peop'.e. prob ably the former. The climax will cer tainly be dramatic. It is probable that Senator Teller will go immediately to Colorado, while the other Republican silver senators will re main here and itsne an address to the silverites of the country of a., parties, calling up-m them to support Senator Teller, as the pre-eminent representative of the issue, for president. The silver men expect to carry at least five states out of the convention with them, Colo rado, Utah. Idaho, Nevada and Mon tana. and they are very hopeful that the Democratic convention at Chicago will nominate the man who leads the bolt here. M tulhcrn (Its Allotment Hchedal* Ap proved. Washington. June 15.-The schedule of allotments to the Southern Ute In ti lans In Colorado, which has been hanging fire since last autumn, has been filially approved by Secretary Ifoke .Smith. There are lldTi names oil the allotment rolls. Immediate steps will l*e taken by the Indian bureau to put into effect the provisions of the Indian appropriation bill, which es tablishes the idiiU agency of the Southern Utes at Navajo Springs in the west, or unceded part of the agency, and substituted a substitute »*««<;/ (or tb« eld wreu<7 «t Utwcio, READY FOR ACTION. COLORADO MEN AT »T. LOUIS rk« Flora Teller M the Flat* fora C—MSIZI—.M* ZUrtiUtaiCkßlf Denver, June 15.—A special to the Post from Bt. Louis, says: Tbe Colorado delegation arrival early this morning and were nw< at headquarters by Senator Teller. A» informal discussion of local matters t* being held. Tbe delegation met ft noon to name members on eoflunltte* on resolutions, credentials, rolea, etc. Senator Teller was elected chalrma> of the Colorado delegation and Join F. Vivian secretary. Tbe commltte* men named, resolutions and platforp- Teller; credentials. Goody; rule- Downing. Saunders and Parks are contests for national committeeman. A praii lnent member being asked If In case a walk out if the alternates would tal: I the seats, as per Hanna’s plan, he r« ’ plied; "No. We’ll fool them. We ai I stand close together.” r The entire delegation Is present ah * the alternates, Williams, Bonynge an M l 4 he* Colorado delegation adjournd f until tomorrow, when complete j mittees will be appointed, i At an Informal conference of tit 1 j Colorado. Utah. Nevada, Idaho are Montana delegations held this aftet I noon It was formally decided to pos pone action upon a definite programs until the committee on platform hi' presented Ita re|»ort to the conventlo. If that report is not satisfactory the will then meet and formulate a plan «f action. To a Post correa|Mjndent Senator Te ler Raid he believed three months ag> that McKinley would be nominate! ami that It was a foregone condusioi he would be placed on a gold platforn. but expressed doubts of his election. Senator Teller believes that the Den ocrats will not dei>art from tradition*, but will nominate a Democrat. Ik* thought that if Ohio had an available man that McKinley would be defeatel in his own state. He thinks the non ination will be reached Thursday as there will not be much contest over cn*- dentials. especially ns the result would j 1m» about the same whether the action I of the nationnl committee was ratified or not. “We shall make a fight for free sil ver In committee, also on the floor of the convention. If we get a chance, and I liellevo they will give us a hearing," said the senator. Denver. June 15.—A special to the Times says: The Colorado delegation lms elected Senator Teller chairman, arid by a ris ing vote unanimously also selected him ns a member of tin* resolution committee. Dulmis. Teller. Mantle. Carter and Cannon, with a majority of their dele gate*. will fight for free coinage In the platform. Falling to get It. they now expect to not participate further In the convention. The Wyoming delegation will Intro duce the American product plank, but will stay with the nominee, whoever he Is. regardless of platform. The Colorado colored alternate. Williams, openly asserts that he will stay in tin* convention anil vote for McKinley after the delegation twits. MR. M’KINLEY’S POWER. Not Only WUI He ll« Nominated, bat h« Will Furnish the Platform. St. Louis, June 15.—A well-known correspondent writes his paper as foil lows: MuJ. McKinley can never escape rel sponsibility for the results of this coni ventloq. He is a master here as absoj lutely as if It were an assemblage of automatons instead of living, thinking immortal souls, and he doubtless re alizes the honor and the burden that h thus assumed by hint. The progratmm will be cut and dried, submitted to anc j approved by him in advance. If I am not very much mistaken Mr Hanna already has the next Republi can platform In his inside pocket. 0( course It would not !m* good manner* for him to admit that fact, for It would make the committee on resolutions aft pear as mere automatons In hla hand*. But even the genial Mr. Hanna wiln not deny that MaJ. McKinley has "em*’ ltodied his ideas” In a memorandum for the Information of tbe platform committee wbeu It meets, and a geai tleman who has read the tells me that It Is twenty-four carat) gold, without any silver alloy, and will be acceptable to every Republican east of the Hudson river, which Is all any goldbug could ask. Here It Is: “The Republican party is in favor of sound money. It is responsible for tbe resumption of specie payments, and has maintained the currency of the government so that every dollar in cir culation is as good as gold, it fa* pledged to the protection of the public credit, and therefore favors the main* tenance of the present gold standard and opposes the free coinage of silver except by International agreement.” The rest of the platform which McKinley has prepared refers to tbq protection of American Industry, to tbe application of the reciprocity principle in equalizing and extending our for eign trade, to tbe restriction of immi gration and to other articles that are usually included In Republican creeds. Defeetlooe to Rood. Bt Louis, June 14— The Reed men in IbMlm* lot* w-nlfbt vr«r tb* rniM of a colored mass mating held to-do> at which tbe representative* from Florida, Alabama and Boutb Carolina declared for Mr. Reed and practically withdrew their names from the Mc- Kinley column. Tbe meeting was call ed by Congressman Murray of Booth Carolina, tbe only colored representa tive In Congress. About 200 delegates and alternate* attended, and there was great enthusiasm when Delegate Johnson of Alabama, who bad been counted a McKinley man. spoke for Mr. Reed, as did Caleb 81 name* of New York snd Mr. J. Christopher. Tb* meeting was adjourned nntll morning. NOT ALL ONE-SIDED. So the MrKtoley ViMfm del— mt the CMtMta. St. Louis, June 15.—Tbe following statement was given out last night from Ohio headquarters to show that the national committee performed Ita duties iu a spirit of fairness to all con cerned: An analysis of the work of the na tional committee in regard to the 108 contests which were originally filed with It, shows that 150 cases were acted on; some of the original number haring lieen abandoned, while several, notably those of Delaware and a por- IvWm at the T»*«» 'lolosatioo, were re ferred to the convention. In many cases both contestants and conteatees were understood to lie McKinley men. notably in all of the Mississippi and South Carolina districts nnd in cer tain districts from Tennessee, Vir ginia and elsewhere. Of the 130 claimants rejected by the committee, sixty-two were avowed Mc- Kinley men. The impression which prevailed during the <-onsideration of these cases in favor of McKinley doubtless grew out of the fact that in nearly all of the states where there were a large number of contests, both the contestants and contcstees were avowed McKinley men. and as a nat ural result more McKinley men were necessarily given seats than were anti- McKinley men, since in so many of tbe cases contestants and contcstees were, according to their own statements, Mc- Kinley men. SHOT A BANKER. A Crank Demands Money, Is Refused and Draws his (inn. New York, .Tune 15.—At half past twelve this afternoon a stranger win. gave his name as Charles Clark, thlr ty years of age, went Into the Ne« Amsterdam bank at Broadway and Thirty-Ninth street, and asking for th* president. George H. Wyckoff, was ad mitted to his office. Soon after enter ing, the stranger fired two shots at Mr. Wyckoff snd then attempted to kill himself by putting a bullet in hit abdomen. McWyckoff was shot in the The man Clark presented a letter tc President Wyckoff written on a lettex head of the Hotel Marlborough. It con tained a demand for SO,OOO and threat ened Mr. Wyckoff with death unless he furnished the money. The letter also stated that the bearer had a partner outside the bank, who had Mr. Wyclioff "covered.” and that If he made any alarm and refused to give the money, a stick of dynamite would be thrown into the liunk that would blow up the building. President Wyckoff. after reading the letter refused Clark the money and the hitter then shot him. The police l»e --lleve that (’lark is insane. At the New York hospital it was said that Clark’s condition was more serious than Presi dent Wyckoff’s. The latter, it was stated, might recover, although his in juries are very serious. Omaha Waterworks. Omaha. June 14.—Less than a month ago the water works plant in this city was sold at foreclosure, the Farmers’ Loan and Trust Company of New York buying in the property at the face of Its mortgage, $4,000,000, for the benefit of tiie Ixmdholders. Now there is a plan on foot to organize a com pany and take the property off the hands of the recent purchasers. It is the Intention to form a new company, to be composed of the purchasing bond holders. to lie Incorporated under the laws of the state of Maine. The reor ganization plan further provides that ♦he new company shall nnthnHT« th*. issue of consolidated mortgage fifty year bonds to the amount of $6,000,000. (Ulnlac at R. Loak. Bt. Ixmi*. Mo., June 15.—The presi dent-makers awoke to-day to s dreary drizzle of rain, which fell like a wet blanket over the gaudy street decora tions and repressed whatever tendency there might have been to demonstrat ive enthusiasm of the sort which, on tbe day before cropped out sufficiently to give so old time convention air to the city. There were no brass bands in evi dence nor any marching nor shouters; the delegations and clubs which had pulled into the depot during the early hours preferring to remain on their trains or take to the street cars rather than march over the muddy pavements. TlghllH t» Crets Athens, June 15.—Advices have been received here that the Cretans in the Rehtuna district have again risen against the Turks with the result that desperate fighting has ensued and a large number of men on both sides have been fcMed. It Is reported thaba British war ship has !and& blue jack : eta and marines on the Island of Crete to protect tbe Ctirtftlane 1n tlie dls- WDfd dlftrWt* HAVANA WITHOUT WATER. iMWKMto Saw* la Btewla« W **• Havana, June # l4.—This city was startled and alarmed last night at nine o’clock by the noise of two successive explosions which shook the ground for s long distance snd were beard for several miles. Consternation prevailed for a time, as It was feared this was. a prelude to an attack or a series of sim ilar explosions. Excited throngs rush ed to the streets, while as armed party proceeded in the direction from which the detonations had been beard. It was found that the stone bridge of Cris tina and Concha and the aqueduct of Fernando Beptlmo were the points that had suffered from the dynamite. The bridges were partially destroyed, and the jdpes on the aqueduct, upon which the city Is dependent for its water sup* ply. were much damaged. It cannot yet lie stated how extensive is the dam age done, or how long it will require to remedy It. The windows in many houses in the city were shattered by the reverbera tions of the explosions, and some mar ket structures were also badly dam aged. There Is not doubt left that the dyna mite which caused this wreck was nlaced bv agents of the insurgent*- It had been tlielr determination, an nounced some time since, to cut off the water supply of Havana and so serve to make It as nearly uninhabitable as (tossible. The greater apprehension is felt on account of the secrecy and effectiveness with which the insurgents have been able to carry out the outrage. 1.415 t sight was s|>ent in fear and dread of Immediate danger. These fears were largely dlsjMdled by the return of day light. TRANSVAAL RAIDERS. Jim Mon and Others Held for Trial by the ■Examining Coart. London. June 15.—At Bow Street po lice court this morning Dr. J. 8. Jame son. Major Sir John Willoughby, Colonel It. Grey, Major R. White, Colonel H. F. White nnd the Hon. Henry F. Coventry, the prime movers in the Transvaal raid, were committed for trial. The other accused persons were discharged. In view of the expected close of the case against the Transvaal raiders, the court was crowded. Sir Richard Webster, the attorney general, asked that the six prisoners named lie committed for trial and with drew the charge against the other nine. Sir Edward Clarke, for the defense, said that Dr. Jameson desired to take the whole responsibility, bolding that his companions had acted under his orders. The men committed for trial were nd- in persona l bail all required to furnish one surety of £I,OOO. TUBES WANT THEM. WUI Not Allow Armenian Orphan* to Be Kx ported. London, June 14.—A dispatch to the Chronicle from Constantinople reports that an American lady from Marash makes the following statement: “Having made arrangements with charitable persons at Constantinople for homes and education for forty-fire orphans of Marash and Ourfu, I am prepared to bring them to Constanti nople. The Turkish authorities alwo lutely refused to allow them to leave. It was only with the greatest difficulty that I obtained permission to bring my own three children, as the officials said that, being tom In Turkey, they were Turkish, although both their par ents were Americans.” Working For Woman Suffrage. Bt. Louis, June I.s.—Mrs. Lily Dover enux Blake of New York of the Legis lative committee of the National Wo man’s Suffrage association, accompan ied by Mrs. Carrie Chapman Cadd, chairman of the National Committee on Organization, arrived to-night from New York. They will ask for a hear ing before the Committee on Resolu tions and will urge the recognition of woman suffrage in the platform and for a more definite indorsement than Ims been given in any former national platform. They confidently expect the support of delegates rrow eignt states. In accordance with pledges received to that effect. Vaults For Silver. New Y’ork, June 13.—The sub-treasury in this city is to be provided with addi tional storage capacity for about 6,000.- 000 silver dollars. An immense steel chest is now be'ng built for that purpose' and will be finished next week. The walls of the chest are two Inches thick and It is twelve feet square, with a height of ten feet from floor to ceiling. Its construction was authorised by the secretory of the treasury two or three mouths ago to meet the demands for storage room for silver which has been accumulating at this sub-treasury in spite of shipments to other depositories. There are now In the sub-treasury vaults here about 50,000,000 silver dollars, and $5,000,000 of subsidiary coin. AU Want Arbitration. Washington, June 15.—Practically all of the South and Central American Re publics have notified Ecuador of their acceptance of th* invitation sent out by that goverswwit to be represent*.) at an International congress to be held on August 1 next to promote Interna tional arbitration. The United Stated Ml UVt ret Mtwptad th* ißTltfttlOßi LIBRARY CIRCULATION. ■ iii~~ Dtotrlbatioa Wltk a fSf SbmU Niabrr cf Books. la the recent discussions of library matter* many writers have stated that soch and such a library had, aay 100,- 000 4> volumee in circulation” during a given year, meaning that ita circulation waa 100,000 volumes, says the New York Journal. These are .two very different things. When it is stated that a library circu lated, My, 100,000 volumes during the year, this statement does not mean that this number of volumes was put Into circulation. The number tell* us nothing #f the Tulumts owned by the library or of the number of people that read them, but Is a complex product of the two factors. . Each volume counts in the circulation as many times as it ia taken ont, hence a single popular volume* may add 100 In the circulation in the course of the year, while 100 others may add nothing at all. The ratio of circulation to the Actual number of volumes on the shelves varies greatly. In many large libraries each look goes out not much more than once a year on an average, whereas In smaller but more active ones each booh may go out twenty times. Of course the smaller the library the greater Ita chances to make a record in this respect Th* Bank Clerk’s Bevea**. This la a story about a girt * t P an - The girl lives over in Georgetown. Where she is distinctly the belie. l«oat know where the mso lira but durtng bu*nees hours be Is to be found In ■ bank not far from the Fifteenth street cable transfer. He la a blonde, and la a favorite In tbe exclusive set In which the Georgetown girl moves. He and she had word#—once upon a day. They had ao many words, in fact, that the girl, who is said to have more than a bit of tem per. ordered him never to presume to apeak to her again as long as he lived. She for bade him to recognise her, even, and said that she would make a point to forget that she had ever met him. This was last winter. The other day she went Into the bank In which be ia emwloyed to have a check cashed. The blonde young man appeared at the window. He took the check and ex amined it carefully. It waa a broiling hot day. The Georgetown girl was in a hurry. Bhe hadn’t an acquaintance within half an hoar's walk. The blonde young man handed the check back. _ ... . “Very sorry, madam, bnt yon 11 have to get somebody to Identify, yon before 1 can cash tbe check.” ■ .. _ And she had to do It—Washington Post. A Blqklng Fund, Of vital energy is easily and pleasantly re plenlshable. Hostetter'a Stomach Bitten 1* an Invigorant without a peer, and will speed ily infuse fresh stamina into an enfeebled physique. Besides this. It averts and rem edies malaria, and sulxlues bilious, kidney, dyspeptic and rheumatic aliments. The ner vous derive great benetit from its use. The prominent men in the recent Bouth African history are noted for their utter lack of humor. President Kruger never cracked a Joke In hla life, and wouldn’t know a witticism from a pistol ahot. Ceill Rhode# la a serious-minded Individual, who falls to find anything amusing even in London Punch. Dr. Jameson la Intensely matter-of-fact, and naver grows facetious. Only Rgg to Son Francisco and Return. On Jane ISth and 16th, 23d and 24th, the Union Pacific will sell tickets to San Fran cisco and return at $55. Call at ticket once, 941 Seventeenth street, corner Curtia, for particulars. There Is at least one successful Irishman In Spain. It waa Mr. William Murphy when he left the Emerald Isle, but la now hla ex cellency the Count di Morphi, private secre tary to the Queen Regent of Spain, and chamberlain to King Alfonso XIII. He Is « w-j **■” *»•* «*«•! Iw I* hqiwq os a musical composer, and haa published a son ata and several minor pieces. Only Think whs! s long train of diseases arias from Impure blood. Then keep the blood pore with Hood's Sarsaparilla Tim On, True Blood Purifier. AH drutfiu. ,L Hood’s PtP» Alw,).. Miurtil*. is cm. - ■ - - - . DCature's Seauty Spots An nowEcrc ad prominent MfettktEut The Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Railway will ttis you there wttkoot fatinc o» •oamncc. Vidt ■n, the Adtroodado, ObUlk, LaE, OoR Thoo«od Undo Urn Hu4- •ooorSuShon ink Aakkaln ottoo. RAohfa* rot, wUhniUty ■ adctmik to Mdiftr mrr bn. Booklet. (tYin - Boom to root*, mtkdc, FREE I Before deciding on your Summer Outing, consult the "Four-Track Series,” the New York Central’s beautiful book pf travel fiMpt Wo I. P. Beaver. TsLXm. 80. gg-SSS Whes writing to advertisers, eUase any that sfs asw mnmtwmmmm WytfM.