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About Western news-Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1898-1900 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1899)
Seven Hundred Years of Coal.
According to the most authentic his
tory of the coal trade , last year mark
ed the seven hundredth anniversary
of the use of coal as fuel. Taking the
most moderate estimate of the antiq
uity of man , and considering the fact
that the coal was always here , it ap
pears that we were a long time In
availing ourselves of this most valua
ble asset which nature placed at our
disposal. Many civilizations flour
ished and died out without its use , and
It may be said that its potentialities ,
as a factor In the progress of man
kind , were never realized fully until
the present century. Up to its dawn ,
aside from the warming of the body
and the cooking of food , little import
ance was attached to the fuel question.
For these purposes a few fagots or
billets of wood sufficed. But in time
we discovered that in the fire there
was a giant a thousand times more
powerful than the fabled monsters ol
s The debilitating- drains and
a discharges vrhich weaken so
li ! many women are caused by Ca
tarrh of the distinctly feminine
organs. The sufferer may call
her trouble Leuchorrhoea , or
Weaknessor Female Disease or
some other name , but the real
trouble is catarrh of the female
organs and nothing else.
Pe-ru-na radically and perma
nently cures this and all othei
forms of Catarrh. It is a positive
specific for female troubles
caused by catarrh of the delicate
lining of the organs peculiar to
women. It always cures if used
persistently. It is prompt and
The microbes that cause chills and
fever and malaria enter the system
through mucous membranes made
porous by catarrh. Pe-ru-na heals the
mucous membranes and prevents the
entrance of malarial germs , thus pre
venting and curing these affections.
"I suffered tliotorteron of the damned
with protruding piles brourht on by ceritipRf
tion with which I TTOS tEictd f * Ytfcnty
yews. I ran across your CASCJLRETSia the
town of Novell , la. , and nerar found an/thing
to equal them. To-day I aai entirely free from
pllas and feel like a n w man. "
Q. FE ± LTJI , 1411 Jcaoa St. , Sioux City , la.
Pleasant. Itable. . Potcat. Tatte fogd , Bo
Good Never S'ofecn.Voatan , or Grlp ,15 ,38,50c.
. . . CURE CONSTIPATION. . . .
? jn f ft P < M znd jniwrBBtwd by all
Ky iiw B , ts to cfcai : looacco HMt.
WILL KEEP YOU DRY
Don't be fooin& ! x mccklntash
or rubber cot. W you w nt c&Atl
* that viU ka try ia th * X > r - [
est storm buy ft * Rsk Branlj
Slicker. If not fw U IB your j
town , wri'e far c t > ( M-M is
A. J. TOWER. e fiut. Mas * .
Druggists , CO Cts.
Apply Balm into o ch wV-il.
ELY BROS. , 55 Warren St. , X. Y.
Too Good and Too Cheap t * be
without it. i 1
Gtt Your Pension
I aniC"P. Tie Periodical Mofltijy ; Emulator nb ?
LFiillLti. fails ; c"nvlnc3ycurolfw ] .
NEW V5RiJ 'CUU11CAL C9. . Cox 70. 'Milwsnke ? . Wi. ?
\ v iianirfu Blk. Omaha.
. _ . _
i * * ij * r * T
ccst Cot hrirnip.
. gold by d
STATE 03 ? NEBRASKA
NEWS OF THE WEEK INA CON
Shooting of Sheriff Farris in Sauii-
ders County Has Occasioned Con
siderable Excitement in that Part
of the State Other Items.
Story of the Farris Shooting.
The shooting of Sheriff Farris of Saunders -
ders County by Johnson last week has cre
ated considerable excitement in the north
ern part of the county , the feeling being
intensely bitter against Johnson. Threats
of lynching were freely uttered , and had
he been captured on the day of the shoot
ing he might have been roughly dealt with ,
although it is thought that Farris will re
cover. The sheriff went to Johnson's place ,
nine miles south of Fremont , to serve some
papers. Johnson at once became very
angry and the two men had some hot
words in regard to the papers. Johnson
ordered Farris off the premises and the
sheriff was in the act of leaving when
Johnson shot him.
A Wahoo dispatch gives another version
of the affair : Sheriff Farris , who was shot
by Johnson seven miles west of Mead is
improving slowly. One story of the shoot
ing is that Farris as sheriff went to John
son's farm to levy upon it. He and John
son had no quarrel. The sheriff went to
Johnson's house , stated his business , and
Mrs. Johnson ordered him off the place
and Johnson gave him five minutes to
leave. The sheriff replied he would go in
less time and started for his team. When
about twenty-five yards from the liouse
Johnson , it is said , reached behind the
door , drew out a shotgun and fired upon
the sheriff. Then the sheriff fired at John
son twice with his revolver. Johnsoi
dodged behind a fence and the shot missec
him. Then , resting his gun upon the
fence , Johnson fired again , striking the
sheriff in the face , breast and shoulders
The slicnff got into his buggy and drove
to Mead. A posse was organized to cap
ture Johnson , but when it arrived Johnson
had fled. Later it was learned that he had
been captured by officers at Ashland. No
violence is apprehendedunloss the sheriff's
wounds should become worse.
Some years ago Johnson told his farm to
Paul Kline for part cash and a mortgage
Johnson had the mortgage made in his
brother's name , then Attorney Detweiler
of Omaha placed an attorney's lien upon
the farm and the district court rendered a
decree of foreclosure in both cases. In the
meantime Johnson dispossessed Kline ol
the farm and now has a deed on recort
which is pronounced a forgery. The sherifl
was levying upon the farm for the broth
er's mortgage and the Detweiler claim.
TELLER AND SIO.OOO SHORT.
Official of an Omaha National Bank
Short in Accounts.
Ten thousand dollars is the amount oJ
the shortage which has been discovered in
the accounts of the former railway teller
of the Nebraska National Bank ( Omaha ) ,
Ned H. Copeland , who has disappeared
and is believed to be in some foreign land ,
beyond the reach of requisition. If he is
still in this country the American Surety
Company , in which he was bonded , will
leave nothing undone to apprehend and
bring him back to Omaha. Inasmuch as
Copeland was bonded for only § 5,000 , the
bank will still be shore $5,000 after a settle
ment with the surety company.
NedH. Copeland was known as theBur-
lington and Missouri teller for the Nebraska
National Bank. This is a special position ,
which was created a number of years ago ,
to handle with facility the immense re
ceipts of the Burlington road. For eight
years Mr. Copeland held this position
without the shadow of any suspicion at
taching to his work , lie entered the bank
as a boy and his entire business career was $
spent withinithe walls of this institution ,
ne wils Highly esteemed , not only by all
the officials of the bank , but by the men
and women of the social worldin which he
moved. He is not yet 30 years of age.
At a hay camp south of Brady Island
Joe Zebra was shot and instantly killed by
the accidental discharge of a shotgun in
the hands of T. Stevens , a fellow laborer.
Stevens attempted to shoot a flying bir\l
and the gun was discharged as he raised
it , the contents striking in Zebra's eye ,
killing him instantly.
Breaks Into Postoffice.
The poslofliee at Firth was broken into
recently. Admittance was gained by
prying open the back door. The tools used
were found outside near the door and were
identified as belonging to V. Eosenfelt , city
blacksmith , the thief securing the tools at
the blacksmith shop. Nothing in the post-
office was disturbed.
Carpenters Strike. / \
Three hundred union carpenters have
struck for an increase of 5 cents an hour n
in Omaha. They hr.ve been receiving 30
cents and have made demands recently for
an increase. A few of the contractors
granted the reqiiest , but all the others
wanted the question postponed until the
1st of January. a
Farm House and Contents Burned
J. W. AVilshire , a farmer living a mile
and a half north of Fairfield , lost all of his
household goods by fire. The house , to
gether with the farm , belonged to an
Omaha firm. Mr. Wilshire's goods were
insured in the Nebraska State Insurance
Oliver Anderson Bound Over.
The preliminary examination of Oliver
Anderson for the killing of liishalf brother ,
Andrew Johnson , sr. , which occurred Sun
day , Aug. 27 , was held at Stanton and the
prisoner was remanded to jail to await h
trial in the district court , which convenes
Boys with Matches Did It. :
One of H. E. Pankonin's barns at Louis ;
ville containing implements was destroyed
by fiie. Loss on implements , $2,500. No :
insurance. The barn was insured for $160.
The fire was set bj * small boys , who were
playing with matches.
Fremont's Hemp "Warehouse Burns
Ai frame building south of the Union
Pacific depot atFromoiit , owned by Kirsch-
'jraun &Sons of Omaha and occupied by
the Fremont Hemp Company for the stor- m
i.'o of ] "Mrm. r-wrl 11 < h ° other day and OJ
uiuuy Uebiiuvuu. 1 he origin SE
of the fire is not known. Loss on building SEII
fSOO. Loss on hemp , seventy tons , $6,000 ;
New Bank a Blooinfield. m
The new Citizens' State Bank of Bloom-
deld , was opened for business on Monday , ni ?
Sept. 4 , with a paid up capital of $10.000. !
LURED ON TO DEATH.
.Laura Jjee French Trusts a Man
Only to Give Up Her Iiife.
It is claimed ( hat the man at the bottom
of the mysterious death of Miss Laura Lee
French at Hastings is an insurance agent
at Omaha. Miss French left Chicago on
June 17 to go to Creighton to visit her sis
ter , Mrs. H. T. Gaesser. She stopped in I
Omaha on her way to Creighton and was
seen in company with this insurance man.
She left Creighton on Aug. 5 for Chicago
and expected to stop at Omaha and Bur
lington , Iowa. This is tlie last time her
relatives saw her alive. It seems when
she reached Omaha she was met by this
insurance man. She told him of her con
dition and a trip was arranged for her to
go to Hastings and remain there until she
was in condition to return to her relatives.
The medicine she took to reliev her is
supposed to have been doped and herjdeath
followed. The corpse has been taken to
Burlington , Iowa , and intered close by the
side of the dead girl's father , who has been
dead several years.
As yet nothing has been heard of the
man who is suspected in the case. Every
thing seems to point to the fact that the
girl was murdered by a cool and deliber
ate villain who had but one purpose in
view , namely , to get the girl out of the
way , as he had implicated himself in get
ting her in a delicate condition. In order
to carry out his crime he had succeeded in
getting her to take a dose of poisoned med
icine and then left her to die alone iu a
hotel and be buried in an unknown grave. .
The general opinion is that the man who
did this crime was the one who visited her
remains at the undertaker's , for as soon as
he got sight of the corpse lie gave a slight
start , his hand trembled and His eyes be
came moist. For several minutes he
stood thus looking upori the face of the
dead woman. When lie was asked if he
recognized the corpse lie refused to answer ,
but immediately made his way to the street
and then to the coroner's , where he asked
a few questions and simply said he thought
at first he recognize I the dead woman , but
was not certain. He said lie was going to j
the country and would be buck soon , but |
from that day to this lie has not been seen
nor heard from. The woman's trunk dis
appeared as mysteriously as did the
stranger , and it is said lo contain two val
uable heirlooms. The police are hard at
work upon the case and hope soon to suc
ceed in running the man in this mysterious
case to earth.
Silas A. llolcomb has filed a statement
with the secretary of state showing the ex
penses of his candidacy for the nomination
for supreme judge. As shown by the state
ment the total amount expended was $8.80 ,
divided as follows : Subscriptions to Non
conformist , $ G ; stationery and stamps , 75
cents ; railroad fare from Lincoln to Omaha
and return day of convention , $1.65. Frank
G. Hamer , candidate for nomination in the
Twelfth Judicial District , has filed a simi
lar statement , showing an expenditure of
"Doc" Mitldleton Settles Down.
"Doc" Middleton , the famous scout ,
cowboy and ranger , was in Crawford re
cently looking alter a dwellingfor his fam
ily. He expressed himself as becoming civ
ilized and will move to Crawford so as to
give his children the benefit of the school.
While in town he had his long black hair
and whiskers shorn , and he is a stranger
now to his most intimate friends.
Divorce to Follow an Elopement
W. A. Fitzgerald of Hastings has filed I
suit for divorce from his wife Ida , alleging I
misconduct. Mrs. Fitzgerald , who was
formerly Ida Cook , was a domestic in the
Fitzgerald home afc the time of the death
of the plaintiff's first wife , something over
a year ago , and ran away this summer
with Dr. Rea , who spent several weeks in
Reward for Murderer.
Gov. Poynter has offered a reward of
$200 for the arrest and conviction of the
murderer of Benjamin F. Stump , who died
in Richardson County July 19 from the
effects of a pistol shot wound. No trace
of the murderer was discovered by the aii-
thorities of Richardson County and it is
thought he has left the state.
Blair's Building Site Suits.
The selection of the Mto for the new pub
lic building on the corner of Walker Ave
nue and Lincoln Street in Blair gives gen
eral satisfaction. All elements are pleased.
Wayne's Handsome Xew Church
Six hundred people attended the dedi
cation services of the new First Presby
terian Church at Wayne Sept. 3. The
building cost over $10,030.
Nebraska Short Notes.
West Point is enjoying a building boom.
Many substantial buildings are being
erected in Cambridge this season.
Seventeen farm mortgages were filed in
Polk County last month and thirty re
Gothenburg is now without a saloon ,
not even a "temperance hall" is being con
The improvements on t lie * Hastings insane - j
sane hospital are being pushed by the coni i
A portion of the new electric light plant
at Humboldt has arrived and the system
will soon be in use.
The Hayes Center postoffice was bur
glarized a few nights since and$5 extracted
from the money box.
The York County Aricultural Society
opened its annual fair Sept. 4. The racing
program was first-class.
A. JIcMurry of Humboldt moved to Au
burn last week , where he began his duties
is superintendent of the Schools of that
Rev. E. E. Crippen , pastor of the 3Ieth-
sdiat Episcopal Church at Trenton , dellv-
2red his farewell address to a crowded
liouse Sept. 3. H ±
Friends of District .Indue S. H. Sedwiclc
jf York are launching a boom for him for 1
he supreme bench. It is thought the en-
ire district is for him.
The dismissal of Philip F. Smith of the
hird class of West Point from the United
States service for "harrassing and annoy3
ng a fourth class man. " proved a great ! i
surprise to his many friends in Hastings.
The barn of W. J. Williams , south of 3
Elumboldt , was struck by lightning and j
lamaged considerably. ' ,
Deputy Sheriff Rossiter of Columbus ' .
vent to Tarnov , a Polish town twenty ]
niles north , and confiscated several kegs *
f beer an * ; oilier liquors found in the poa-
iession of Joe Savidge , a storekeeper , and J
IB is under arrest. . i
A telegram was received by the family t -5
f J. N. Roe , a Harvard traveling sales- ]
nan , that he had been found dead by the
ide of the road where he had been camping
tear Agra , In Philips County , Kansas
play i suspicioned.
In cases of scrofula. , salt rheum , dys
pepsia , nervousness , catarrh , rheumatism ,
j eruptions , etc. , the circumstances may be
altered by purifying and enriching the
blood'with Hood's Sarsaparilla . It is the
great remedy for all ages and both sexes
Be sure to get Hood's , because
JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS.
A Shy Man -with a Great Deal of No
Few writers , with the exception , per
haps , of Rudyard Kipling , carry their
dislike of notoriety to the extent that
"Uncle Remus , " Joel Chandler Harris ,
does. An affable and most genial man
ordinarily , the fact that some admirer
of his work is desirous of seeing him
produces a fit of' ' nervousness which
causes him to play hide-and-seek , and
if this fails and he is confronted the au
thor is generally found to be a much
better listener than talker. His home
in Atlanta is on the outskirts of the
town , and although a daily contributor
to the Atlanta Constitution he works
entirely at home and sees very little of
Although Atlanta is visited In the
course of tne year by nearly all of the
theatrical companies , he has never been
known to go to the theater to see one ,
the only time that he will come out of
his shell being when James Whitcomb
Riley gives one of his readings.
This happened about six years ago ,
and then there was no more delighted
apprecintor in the house than "Uncle
Ilemus. " For the next five years , how
ever , he carefully avoided the theater.
When about a year ago the noosier
poet made another tour of the South ,
Frank L ] Stanton asked Mr. Harris to
accompany nim that night to the read
ing. Wnen the poet called early in the
evening to make sure that "Uncle
Remus" would be ready in time the
latter was already prepared and was
beginning to worry.
"Won't we be late ? " he asked.
"Not for several hours yet , " answer
The next diy the Georgia poet and the
Indiana poet went for a drive , and in
accordance with the former's plan stop
ped at Mr. Harris' house. Mr. Riley at
first objected to going In , on the ground
that it wasn't fair to surprise & man
in this way.
"If he knew you were coming , " re
plied Stanton , "and had waited for
you , by'this time he would have had
nervous prostration. "
As it was , "Uncle Remus" was
"caught" before he had worked up to
the proper nervous pitch , and , though
he swung his hat to and fro In a much-
abashed manner during the first few
minutes of the conversation , he and the
man he admired so much soon became
fast 3 friends , and Riley seldom visits
the South without spending some little
time 1 with Harris at Atlanta.
Mr. Harris Is a most methodical
worker ; he goes to the Constitution
office every morning at S o'clock for his
mail and papers , and remains about
half an hour , going home to work. In
addition to his newspaper labors , he Is
at present engaged on two books. Sat
urday Evening Post.
Two chance acquaintances on a railWay -
Way train discovered that they had
come originally from the same neigh
borhood , and fell to conversing about
"By the way , " said the passenger in
the skull-cap , "whatever became of
Harrison McPelt ? "
"He's a special writer for one of the
New York papers , " replied the passen
ger In the long linen duster , "at ten
dollars a column. Has a good thing
of it. "
"And his brother Alfred ? "
"Alfred is a fat man in a dime mu
seum. Weighs four hundred and
eighty-seven pounds. Gets a good sal
"Well" , well ! " mused the other. "Both
of them , then , have achieved success
in life as space-fillers. '
Mrs , CoL RiciiardsoB
SAVED BY ffiHS. PIKKHAM.
[ LETTS * TO UES. PINKHAH no. 72,896 ]
"You have saved my life , snatched
me from the brink of the grave almost ,
and I "wish to thank you. About eigh
teen-months ago I was a total wreck ,
physically. I had been troubled with
leucorrhceaf or some time , but had gfiren
hardly any attention to the trouble.
" At last inflammation of the womb
and ovaries resulted and then I suf
fered agonies , had to give up nsy pro-
fesBion ( musician and piano player ) ,
was confined to my bed and life became
a terrible cross. My husband sum
moned the best physicians , but their
benefit was but temporary at best. I
believe I should have contracted the
morphine habit under their care , if my
common sense had not intervened.
" One day my husband noticed the ad
vertisement of your remedies and im
mediately bought me a full trial. Soon
the pain in my ovaries was gone. I am
BOTV well , strong and robust , walk ,
ride a wheel , and feel like a girl in , her
teenc. I would not bo without Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ; it
is like water of life to ina. I am very
gratefully and sincerely your well-
wisher , and I heartily recommend your
remedies. I hope some poor creature
may be helped to health by readingmy
'story. " MBS. Cor , . E. P. ElCHAEDSOJT ,
EHEfEULNDEB , TYlS.
When a man disputes with a fool the
fool Is doing the same thing. Oarlock
The Teotfc. ,
Imperfect teeth are a sure sign of
civilization. Perfect teeth are found ,
as a rule , only among savages.
Big teeth and square jaAVs are al
ways found with low foreheads and
Out of 100 teeth of adults that twen'
ty-five years ago would have been
ruthlessly extracted , ninety-nine are
now saved by science.
"Women dentists have ceased to at
tract attention as a novelty , there be
ing now over 400 of ! the sex engaged in
Modern dentists can remedy crook
ed or projecting jaws by special appli
ances that gradually train the jaws
Into their normal position.
Dental science was utterly lost to
the world for 1,000 years , or during the
dark ages , and only revived in 1700.
George Washington was one of the
Grst Americans who wore false teeth ,
and two sets of them are owned in
Baltimore as valuable heirlooms. They
were indescribably clumsy. The pe
culiar expression of Washington's lips
In his portraits Is due to those teeth.
Important Information for Mon and
For those who are accustomed to send
ing away from home for their goods it
is of the greatest importance to know
the character aud reliability of the estab-
lislmients selling goods to families from
catalogues. . The great emporium of the
Jokn M. Smyth Co. , located at 150 to
1GC West Madison street , Ch'icago , has
been established for a third of a ceutnry ,
and has furnished over a half a million
homes in Chicago and vicinity alone.
This firm enjoys the confidence of the
public by its many years of fair dealing.
It issues an immense illustrated cata
logue that should be in every family , as
it describes and gives the price of every
article required for household use. A
sample of the extraordinary values of
fered by this firm is shown in the illus
tration of the gentlemen's overcoats in
another column of this paper. These gar
ments are indeed wonderful values , and
yet they are but a sample of the thousand
and one useful articles illustrated and
described in the beautiful catalogue of
the John M. Smyth Company.
Life is not so short , but that there Is
always time enough for courtesy. Em
Shake Into Your , Shoes
Allen's Foot-Ease , a powder for the feet.
It cures painful , swollen , smarting , nervous
feet and instantly takes the sting out of corns
and bunions. It's the greatest comfort dis
covery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes
tight-fitting or new shoes feel easy. It is a
certain cure for sweatinj , callous and hot
tirtd , aching feet Try it to-day. Sold by all
druf gists and shoe stores. By mail for 25c ,
in stamps. Trial package FREE. Address ,
Allen S. Olmsted , Le Roy , N. T.
The higher the character or rank , the
less the pretense , because there Is less
to pretend to. Bulwer.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price 75 cents.
Avarice is the vice of declining years
I know that my life was saved by Piso's
Cure for Consumption. John A. Miller ,
iu Sable , Mich. , April 21. 1895.
Kindness out of season destroys au
Mr * . Winslow's SOOTHING SYBITF lor Children
teetklngr : Eottens the cuna. % reduces inflammation.
sJlays pain , cures wind colic. 25 cents a bottle.
The greatest remedy for anger Is de
Dizzy ? Then your liver isn't
acting well. You suffer from bilious
ness , constipation. Ayer's Pills act
directly on the liver. For 60 years
the Standard Family Pill. Small
doses cure. 25c. All druggists.
Want your moustache or bcurtl a beautiful
firown or rich black ? Then use
M era , or D uocivra. c R. t > H < tt A Co. NIJMIM. N. M.
< < K * $
ACTS GENTLY ON THE
. EFFEc. J UALL
DSS ! 5 * lH65
THE GENVIrltMAMT O
rmu. see. nRtsnu.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3&S3.50 SHOES ' g
Worth 54 to ( S compared with
Indonvd by over
ALL LEATHERS. ALL STYLES '
THE GEKUIJTE h Tt U. L D.aIM >
nemo and price itaayed on bottom.
Take no substitute claimed
to be as good. Largeit maken
of $3 and * 3.50 shoe * In the-
world. Yonr dealer should kaep
them If not , we will send you
a pair on receipt of price. State
kind of leather , size and width , plain or cap toe.
Catalogrne D Free.
W. L DOUGLAS SHOE CO. . Brockton , Mass.
S. C. N. U. - - 37-99
YOU WILL REALIZE THAT "THEY
. LIVE WELL WHO LIVE CLEAN
LY" F YOU USE
Onr TO. 50. The illustration represents
The a hlch grade all w l Ktrtcy Cloth Over
coat in quality and price without a peer. It
wearer of is made with double stitched overlapped
of seams , raw edges , heavy fine velvet collar ,
one lined throughout xrith highly finished extra
these elegant fine quality farmers' satin , deep facing of am.
goods , two outside pockets and ticket pocket
gant Overcoats with flaps , two inside breast pockets , tailocai
in the correct fashion for autumn and wiat r
coats will dress wear. There is a great deal of clothij
enjoy the being advertised mostly made in eastern tea -
ment factories at starvation wages , whick
distinction means dishonestly made. It Is our policy t *
serve the public honestly and give them jtwt
being what they show Id fcave et the lowest living
dressed in cost. No underpaid labor is employed La
making our clothing ; the result is we g'et lha
the latest highest class workWe want yonr business
and offer yon goods and prices that in justice
. to yourse'f you cannot aford to pass without
There's a at least i" < stigating. It costs yon nothins to
try us. we'll send yon one of these 5peofad
sense of value coats on receipt of Ii.oo , balance C.
O. D. , or if cash in full accompanies the ordr
satisfac and the coat is found not as represented or sat
tion in isfactory , send it back to ns and your money
will be refunded by next mail after the coat
wearing reaches ns. Ask your btnker , any express
companv or mercantile agency regarding our
perfect * responsibility. Col
f itt ors are navy blue , seal
brown orblack. State
ments. color wanted. Sizes
34 to 44 chest meas
Sizes larger than 44 inches chest measure will cost Sr.co eztra. Send for ourspecial cloth-
booklet of scnjp'es. It 3 free.
in which is
listed at lowr-
eet wholesale prices everything So et , ws iranc3 use ,
is furnished on receipt of only K > c , to partly pay postage -
ago G ? expressage , and as evidence of good faith
the lOc , Is avowed on first purchase amounting to
SS.OO or above.
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