Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, September 15, 1904, Image 7

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Cavalrymen Who ilido Oxen.
, The oddest cavalry In the world Is
maintained on the west coast of .Ma
dagascar by Governor General J. G.
Gallieni. While the French troops in
that country are ample to tm-er. tin ;
occasional revolutions , the governor
general makes use at the native talent
for police work in out of the way lo
calities. On the west coast of Africa
is a tribe of natives , possibly racially
connected with tht ; tlovas. who are
known as the Sakahova. the most
warlike tribe of the country. The na
tives , in imitation of French troop
ers , organized an oxen cavalry corps ,
under command of a French olliccr.
They are armed with modern long-
handled lances or spears and side
SniFercca Agonies from Kidney Disor
ders Until Cured by Doan's Kidney
V / George W. Uenoff , of W.I North
nth street , Philadelphia. Pa. , a man of
good reputation
and standing ,
w r i t e s : "F i v e
years ago I Avas
suffering so wi'th
my back and kid
neys that I often
had to lay off. The
kidney secretions
were unnatural ,
1113 * legs and stom
ach Avere swollen ,
and I had no ap
petite. Whon doc
tors failed to help
me I began using Doan's Kidney
Pills and improved until my back Avas
strong and my appetite returned. Dur
ing the four years since I stopped us
ing them I have enjoyed excellent
health. The cure Avas permanent. "
( Signed ) GEORGE W. RENOFF.
A FREE TRIAL. Address Fostor-
Miiburn Co. . Buffalo. N. Y. Sold by all
dealers ; price 50 cents per box.
The Yctninn telegraph typewriter , the
striking of whose keys makes Morse
characters on tho wire. has IJCIMI adopted
bv tl c Assochitod Press.
nir . WlnBloTT'u Boorsnvo 3rau * for CMldrim
tavthine ; softens ths sum * , reduce ! inflammation. U
UUTB Doln. curei Triad colio. 25 ccnu a bottla.
t"n braus nl t.u- .J.ipuii > ( . , both mule
and female , a\er.ig. greaterveijjht tliua
thoic uf the English. j I
543 .75 6RE
PC we furnloh the
G highest Grade
hand cream zeparator made. A biff
separatorvlth a capacity of 300
pounds or HO quarts per hour , iiinplo
for any dairy of ten cows or less , i
Larser slzca of 400 or 600 pounds per '
hour capacity , forlarRO dairies , only
slightly hlirherin price. Guaranteed
the closed skimmer , easiest run
ning , stroriKe ; > t , most convenient ,
easiest cleaned , greatest capacity '
and least liable to pet out of or
der of any cretm separator mnde.
separator It covered by our 20-
year written binding guarantee ,
TESTS , conceded by experts and
dairy authorities everywhere , and
declared by thousands oC users to bo
In every way superior to any other
separator made. Guaranteed to scvo
the 25 per cent to 30 per cont cream
that you now lose in tho skimmed
mill : by tho old stylo of skimming
_ from the pan and besides you havo
tho sweet skimmed milk for your calves ; eaves nil tho
rream , all tho sweet milk ; makes more and better butter.
With this separator youwill pet tlO.OO to 820.00 per year
more from every cow , you trill et more income from
poven cows than you are now petting from ten , and nil
with one-half tho labor. Our $43.75 Separator Is needed
by every farmer , whether you milk two cows or ten. You
Will save the cot-t of tho eeparntor in a few mnn'hs.
A BOY CAN HANDLE IT. So smplo that anyone can
operate It. no experience ! is necessary : if you havo never
Been a separator , no mutter , nny 15-year old hoy can han
dle and run it , the Ideal machine for boy , girl , woman or
man to run. none of the complicated , hard to handle pnrts
found In other machines. Combines all tho pood qualities
of n.11 other hlehcrrade separators v.-ltlithedefe of nie. .
TO ANY ADDRESS on 30 d = > s' trial , to convince you
Cut this ad out and send to us and vre will send you. Frco
by return mall , postpaid , our Free Separator Cetalogua
* Ith large Illustrations ( plrtureT , of all our separators.
parts , etc. , full description , special In ido prices. IVo
vlll send you Our 30 D yo' Free Trial Offer.Vo will ex
plain our Guarantee , our Quality Chnllenpe.Vo wilier-
plain why our machine is tho best. You will get our latest
nd most marvelouely liberal Cream Sepcrctor Offer. .111
offer and prices never before known. Uon't buy a separa
tor of any make , at any price , on time , on Installment or
for "ash until you cut thi < ad out and si nil to H < J n" I .ret
n'l wev li send you h ) return mall. POSTPAID. FREE.
If you own t-.vo or more cowa , write us at once. Address ,
/ / / / / / / WHEN i
He lias Ilifl Local Hahitatitm on the
Seventy cents pays for a week's lodg
ing. To cat more than twice a day is
not deemed necessary. On Park Row
and the Bowery are several cellar re.--
laurants where cents procures a
"square meal. " The meals are not to
tally had , and the bill of fare is quite
prrt tuitions. Pork and beans , pea soup ,
stew , hash and hard-boiled egis com
prise the menu , and with each item
four slices of bread and a bowl of
coffee are served. "Has-beens" who
are out of work or who belong ) to the
1'O-itivHy idle class re = ortvto the pcnny
soup stands , where a cup of soup , or
a cup of coffee , and one slice of brea-1.
are sold for a cent. Two meals , at "i
cents a day. bring the board bill up to
70 cents for the week. Subtracting
j this , as well as the hotel bill , from the
] original fnmi of ? . ' $ , the "has-been"
I finds himself the possessor of Hie sub-
, stantial balance of $1.00. Free barber
schools , where apprentices to the bar-
j ber's trade perfect themselves , take
' " ' " effec-
care of a "has-been's" tonsorial -
I tiveness. His hair is cut and his beard
shaved off for no other expense than
! a few occasional drops of blood or a
bit of skin. His laundry work is done
by himself at his lodging house. If
the Avardrobe needs replenishing , the
old clothes market , where sales occur-
daily , at Bayard and Elizabeth streets ,
is visited. Pieces of wearing apparel ,
1 hats , shoes and linen , not good enough
| to be bought by the second-hand deal-
I ers , who have ( irst choice of the wares
I brought from up town by the "old
j clo'e.s" peddlers , are offered on the
street corner , and are bought for a
mere pittance. After a purchase , a
"has-been" makes the mce.ssary re
pairs , and feels a real satisfaction in
his bargain. Owen Kildare. in Suc
$ S5,5OO in Gold Coin
' Will be paid in prizes to those com-
in.n nearest at estimating the paid at
tendance at the St. Louis World's
The above amount is deposited with
the Missouri' Trust Company , as per
the otlicial receipt of the treasurer of
that financial institution and publish
ed in the schedule of prizes announced
e'-e\vhere ' in thU paper. The World's
Fair Contest Company. Del mar and
Adelaide avenues. St. Louis , Mo. , "are
offering these prizes and there is no
doubt of the cash being in bank to pay
the lucky winners. The contest closes
October 15th.
Scotchman's RemarkableCareer. .
The life of the Scotch boy Donald
Smith , now Baron Slrathcona and
Mount Royal , would read more like
romance if it were not so studded with
improbabilities. People like their ro
mances to be possible : it is only from
reality tliatwill be endured the touches
of extravagance which turn standard
fiction into fairy tales , says tho Cos
mopolitan. Young Donald Smith ,
dreaming in his Scotch village of the
stirring adventures of a fur trading
uncle in the wilds of North America
and afterward becoming fur trader
himself , first as a clerk for the Hudson
I'.ay Company in the bleakest corner
of its vast territory , "pitiless Labra
dor. " then climbing , after years of
hardship and fidelity , to be a chief fac
tor of the company and resident gov
ernor in America , and finally in his old
age governor of the borne company in
London , high commissioner for Canada
and a peer of the realm that is ro
I have used Piso's Cure for CJonsuiiip-
'ion with pood result ? . It is nil I'ight. j
John W. Henry , Box G42 , Fostoria , Ohio , '
Oot. 4. 1'JOl
A Tjiicky Shoeblack.
ATI English shoeblack visited a bar
ber's shop , and while there heard a
customer read an advertisement offerj j i
ing a reward for information as to his !
whereabouts. On hearing his name j \ !
read out as heir to a fortune of thirty j
thousand pounds the shoeblack jump- j
ed up and exclaimed , "Hurry up : j |
that's me. I'm off. " Flinging down
a few pence he put on his hat and
went out. The people in the shop
regarded him as insane. He walked j
all the way to the town where the
solicitors who had advertised for the
missing man were in practice , his own
means to pay the fare being insuf
ficient. It seems that the estate to
which he lias succeeded belonged to
his uncle , who died intestate. It has
since been valued at fifty thousand
pounds. i !
Wcnillpay IS ,500.00 in prtzci totlioso who can estimato nearest to the total pairt attendance at the Great St Louii j
TVorH's F ir. Th.s Fair o | > cne < l April 30,1901 , and xv.Il close December l.liini. The paid atteiul nice on opening day w as i
111,7"i people , during May the pud * Uciulanra was 542 01:3 : , during June 1,38 , 3 , during July 1 514 70S. Cn you estimate tha
number of people vrlw w ill pay admission during the entire Fair 1
> 93 # ? 3 tiis 3& KKiaM > COME NEAREST
FIRST PRIZE $25,000.00 SECOND PRIZE $10,000,00 THIRD PRIZE $5,000.00
Ocr prizes are the largest e\tr ofTered in any contest , and are divided as follows *
To the nearest estimate $25,000.00 To tho next 20 nearest estimates , 4100 each 2.000.00
Tothe econd Jicirest estimate 10AKiO ( To tha next 50 nearest estimates f VJ each 2.50000
Tothethird nearest estimato 0,000.00 To the next ll > 0 nearest estimates , $ 'J5 each 2WM
To the fourth nexrest estimato „ 2/Al.W T < > the ncxtSOO nearest estimates , flO each 2.0(10.00 (
To the fif til nearest estimate J.WXl.00 Tu the nextSOO nearest estimates , $5each 2-W.U )
To the sixth nearest estimate l.OHO.OO To the next 1,000 neatest estimates , $1 oath ] ,0"0.(0 (
To the next 10 nearest estimates , tSJOesch ' . ' .OOU.OO Supplementary priies 2GWJU.llU
Total $85,500.00
IX YOCIt ESTIMATES AT OXCK. Net an estimate ill he consMrre.1 that is received in our offlca
after October IS , 1904. For each estimate % e rend you a sci'irate cniTa\cil and nuinhcrcd certificate uith jour estimate thereon.
The corresponding coupons of these certificates ire deposited at the time your estimates are made , and can be handled only by
the Cumuirttea on Awards , after the contest closes.
1 Certificate lull cost 25 cents.
G Certificates * i 11 cost 9 1.00
12Certincjte willco.t 2.00
20 Certificates will cost 3.00
40 Certificates w ill cost 6.00
1(0 ( Certificates will cost 12.CO
1000 ( ertificatcs will cost lifi.OO
Each certificate entitles 3-011 to n estimate You can estimate as often as you wish.
HEXI > IN YOUIt ESTIMATES WITH YOl i : KE3IITTAXOES. As soon a < receive 1 w will imznediaUly
Bake out your certificates and send them to you to be retimed bj } ou until tho Fair is o\er.
Remember you are to estimate the number of people who
' vi ill pay admission to the grounds during the entire Fair. This
MISSOURI TBl'ST does nnt Include anfree passeswhatexcr. . In order to help
} ou estimate , we Milllate that the total paid attendance at
CAPITA ! $2.000.000. - Et. Lonlj. Mo. . May M. 1903. ( hicajro World's Fair was 21.4SII.141 , at the Pan-American Ex
Thli certifies that The7orld' § F lr Contest Com- position S.3GCf > : ,9 , and at the Uuiaha Exposition l.TTS.HJO.
pacy , incorporated , hna this day deposited frith this
company ? 75OOO.OO in cold * for the 19MEY KOW DEPOSITED
ot the award s in ite contest
en the total paid attend
ance at tha Louisiana Par- We can not touch this prize money. It is held br tho
Cbtso EpoctioD. 1934. end Missouri Trus.t Co for no other purpose than to pay these prues
that aald deposit Ic held in at cuoii r. tho committee on awards declare the successful con-
traat by thii company to bo TEZASCEEE tenUnlj. This committee has no interest whatever in the con-
paid by it to each eoccecafal tost , and is made up of prominent business men who haie
contcctanta as the committee in aonri Trust Co. agreed to award the prizes , and your estimates are turned o\er
on nwardc may direct. oj St. Lonlt. to this committee before the Fair closes , insuring absolute fair-
ne . tooery une interested.
OCTOBER 1STII positively LART DAY. Not a penny will be accepted or nn estimate counted after that data
OJCLY A FEW DAYS KKMAIN. Don't subject yourself to alife-long regret by failinB to enter this remarkable
onteit. a small amount I met ted In our estimating certificates may mean thatan independent fortune Isjours. Writ *
To4y. Remit by express order , poiUl note or registered Utter. Don't send personal checks.
THE WORLD'S FAIR CONTEST CO. , Delmar and Adelaide Ares. , ST. LOUIS , MO.
OCTOBER 36TH LAST DAT. Don't ferret that you matt eater the cooteit before that date or net at all
i !
I'rosiierity of Farmers.
The Agriculture Department is sup
posed to be run especially for the ben
efit of the farmers , and tiaere is no
cloubt that it has been of great service
to American agriculture. Indeed , it
should be , for the appropriations for
the department are rapidly increasing.
For the fiscal year 1898 3,303,750 was
voted by Congress , and this was in
creased to § 5,978,100 for 1904. Have
the advantages to the farmers in
creased in like proportion to augment
ed appropriations , or is it grown like
the other departments into a machine
for spending money on political favor
ites ? There are some rather annoying
scandals to be explained , such as the
"seed frauds" and the "carriage and
crop report scandals , " which partly ex
plains where the money goes.
Secretary Wilson should look after
matters . - a little closer _ and . stop the
leaks before he gives out interviews
and makes campaign speeches boast
ing of what he has done. Last spring
jecjetary ; Wilson , in an interview
which was widely published in many
newspapers , made wild claims of the
universal prosperity of the farmers.
He said : "They are only interested in
the trusts to know that the securities
issued by the trusts are safe invest
ments. " Mr. Wilson was still further
quoted as saying "that the farmer's
pocketbook is full , that he is a capital
ist , only hunting for investments ,
flooding the Western banks with more
money than they can handle , and send
ing millions to the East for invest
ment. "
The fanners of the country will be
delighted to hear of their tremendous
prosperity , but most of them will prob
ably have to admit that Secretary Wil
son's knowledge of the condition of the
farmers is very limited. He may know
of a few "gentlemen farmers" who
farm for the pleasure of it , who are
interested in knowing that trust se
curities are safe investments , but the
avt-rajje farmer is more interested in
the high trust prices he is paying
would be more near the truth.
As an indication that the farmers'
prosperity is overstated , one of the
large life insurance companies reports
that it increased its loans on farms in
Iowa in 1902 over $4,000,000 , that is ,
the new loans made by this company
exceeded those paid by that amount.
The last Iowa school census shows
that 20,000 farmers have left Iowa ,
mostly to take up lauds in the Cana
dian Northwest. Would they have left
their fertile Iowa fields and the ilag
under which they were born to make
new homes 1,500 miles nearer the north
pole if prosperous ?
Does that look like the transcend
ing prosperity of the farmers of the
banner agricultural State of the Union
that Secretary Wilson talks so glibly
about. There is no doubt tnat a series
of favorable circumstances , among
them the Chinese-Japanese war , the
war in South Africa , the war with
Spain , and the present war in the East
has increased the demand for the sur
plus products of the farms. This in-
crease , demand could have made the
farmers very prosperous , but trust
high prices were gnawing at their
vitals and deprived them of the prof
its they were entitled to. That process
Is still going on and the farmer that
Secretary Wilson talks about must be
a rara avis , .and even he , in his hunt
for investments , has met vast losses
by the depreciation of nearly all class-
es of securities. The beef trust alone
has fiieched millions of dollars from
the pockets of the farmers by forcing
down the price of cattle and hogs and
raising the price of beef and pork to
the consumers.
* If Secretary Wilson , instead of mak
ing exaggerated statements of the
prosperity of the farmers , would urge
President Roosevelt and his Cabinet
to take real action against the beef
trust magnates , instead of temporary
injunctions which have had. no effect ,
he would come nearer earning Ms sal
ary. Congress appropriated $500,000
to prosecute trsuts , but the Depart-
ment of Justice has only expended $25-
000 in hunting them , and , so fax , has
not bagged a single induetrial trust.
The protective tariff fosters the trusts.
and allows them to sell their products
cheaper abroad than here , and the Re
publican platform and President
Roosevelt in his speech of acceptance
approve the protection policy and have
declared their intention to hold fast
to it.
Pleasure and Politics.
If anyone thinks that President
Roosevelt is not busy these days , be
cause he is not talking for publication ,
they are much mistaken. The Presi
dent is fully employed from morning
to night , although he only devotes a
"short hour" for the duties of his
office. It frets and worries him that
he cannot be more in the public eye ,
but the Republican leaders have im
pressed on h/a / that he must keep
quiet. So he takes long tramps , rides
and drives , camps out , boxes , wrestles ,
/Slices with the broad sword and sin
gle sticks , rows. , chops trees , plays ten
nis with his cabinet the younger
members shoots with rifle and revol
ver , and to fill in spare time jlu jitsu ,
the Japanese muscular training for
mula. Those are the amusements.
Then there are political conferences
with Platt , Odell , Root , Lodge , Cor-
telyou , Addicks , Black and "Lou"
Payne , and "fixing things" with Mor
gan , Stillman , Gould and other Wall
street and trust magnates , all of which
takes time and lots of it.
In fact , most of the time of Mr.
Roosevelt since he was accidentally
inducted into the presidential office
has been occupied in like strenuous
occupation , much to the detriment of
the serious business of the govern
ment. "Think of the record breaking
swing around the circle at me expense
of the railroads , " says the New York
World ; "the balancing of Platt with
Odell , the placating of this enemy and
the crushing of that , the careful selec
tion of delegates , the procuring of cop
per-bound instructions , the choice of a
running mate , the elimination of all
but the plastic Cortelyou from consid
eration for national chairman , the can
ning of the platform , the choice of
orators , the revision and toning down
of those extravagant words of eulogy
which rose so spontaneously from the
fullness of his heart to the lips of
Prank S. Slack would it be too much
to say that these matters of such great
personal import 'occupied half of his
waking hours and all of his dreaming
ones ? "
A Republican
Hven thy most hide-bound Repub
lican newspapers occasionally ac
knowledge the Avay the protective tar
iff plunders the people for the benefit
of the protected trusts. Now the elec
tion approaches and the Republican
platform and President Roosevelt have
both declared that protection must be
adhered to , the organs grind out the
same tunes.
The Chicago Inter Ocean is perhaps
the most intensely partisan and truly
loyal of all the Republican organs , yet
ou Sept. 1C last it evidently felt that
the G. O. P. must be stayed in its way
ward course' ' of protecting the few at
the expense of the many or disaster to
the Republican party would be inevit
able. The editorial referred to shows
that the boasting of President Roose
velt about our prosperity under Re
publican policies is only for a part of
the people , and that the majority are
getting worse oil' through the in
creased cost of living. The Democrats
have so often proved these facts that
it is an old tale , and thought by many
to be exaggerated for partisan pur
poses , but here comes the bitter , biting
blast from this organ of protection ,
which in a sane moment tells the truth
when it says :
"Yet it may be doubted if one-half
the heads of American families are in
as favoraJjle a position as they were
in 1S97. The third party the major
ity who are neither capitalists nor able
to fortify themselves behind labor
union Avails is to-day giving more
proportionately than in 1897 , Avhile
getting only the same.
"When capitalists combine to raise
prices , reduce expenses , or anticipate
profits it is this third party that pays
the higher prices , stands the reduction
of expenses , and converts the antici
pated profits Into actual ones. "
It is well to ponder on that and con
sider Avhence it came , to thoroughly
understand the admissions of the enor
mity of the crime that the Republicans
have fastened on those of limited in
comes , and then further consider an
other paragraph from the same deliv
erance :
"The plain truth is that fully one-
half the workers of the United States
the men whose incomes are from
$600 to ? 3GCO a year , the men who
are neither in trusts nor labor unions ,
have not been getting their share of
the national prosperity. They are
working for the prosperity of capital
and organized labor , but no one is
working for them. And under this
burden they are becoming exhausted. "
That is as the Inter Ocean says ,
"the plain truth. " But the men who
control the dominant party still shout ,
"Let weJl enough alone. " "Stand pat. "
"Hands off. "
Political Potpourri.
The juggled figures of the Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor on the
cost of living and Avages will not fool
a single wage earner or his Avife , if he
has one , either.
J. Pierpont Morgan is for Roose
velt He was given the handling of
the Panama Canal payment , with the
understanding that he would "let up
on Roosevelt. "
When the experts of the Department
of Commerce and Labor made out
their schedule of what it costs the
workingman to live , did they allow for
the high price of beef and the fact
that a good many are forced to a vege
tarian diet ?
J. Pierpont Morgan tells the "Four
Hundred" at Newport that "things are
looking better all the time , " and in-
ferentiall } ' that stocks are a good pur
chase. More than a year ago Mr.
Morgan gave out a similar tip , and a
complete collapse in the stock market
folloTrGd Avithin a few months.
It is reported that Secretary Shaw
will again adopt the expedient of
'stimulating the national bank circula
tion" by taking other security than
government bonds. Of course the ex
cuse is to "move the crops , " but the
only crop that will be it will
be the Wall street crop of watered
stocks. "
W v i iw &m& & ?
Fibroid Tumors Cured.
A distressing case of Fibroid Tumor ,
which baffled the skill of Boston doctors.
f > "
Mrs. Hayes , of Boston , Mass. , in
the following letter tells how she was
cured after else failed
, everything , by
Lydia E , Pinkham's Vegetable Compound *
Mrs. Hayes * First Letter Appealing1 to Mrs. Piiilcliam for Help :
"DEAR MRS. PIXKITAM : I have been under Boston doctors' treat
ment for a long time without any relief. They tell me C have a fibroid
tumor. I cannot sit down without great pain , and the soreness extends
up my spine. I have bearing-down pains both back and front. My ab
domen is swollen , and I haAre had flowing1 spells for three years. My ap
petite is not good. I cannot walk or be on my feet for any length of time.
"The symptoms of Fibroid Tumor given in your little book ac
curately describe my case , so I write to you for advice. " ( Signed ) Jilrs.
E. F. IIAYES , 252 Dudley St. , ( Roxbury ) Boston , Mass.
Note the result of Mrs. Pinkham's advice al
though she advised Mrs. Hayes , of Boston , to take
her medicine which she knew would help her
her letter contained a mass of additional instruc
tions as to treatment , all of which helped to bring
about the happy result.
"DEAR MRS. PIXKHAM : Sometime ago I wrote to you describ
ing my symptoms and asked your advice. You replied , and I followed
all your directions carefully , and to-day I am a well woman.
" The use of JDydia E. Pinlclmm's Vegetable Compound entirely
expelled the tumor and strengthened my whole system. I can walk
miles now.
" Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is worth five dol
lars a drop. I athise all women who are afflicted with tumors or
female trouble of any kind to give it a faithful trial. " ( Signed ) MKS _
E. F. HAYES , 252 Dudley St. , ( Roxbury ) Boston , Mass.
Mountains of gold could not purchase such testimony or talc ©
the place of the health and happiness which Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound brought to Mrs. Hayes.
Such testimony should be accepted by all women as convincing :
evidence that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound stands-
without a peer as a remedy for all the distressing ills of women ; all'
ovarian troubles ; tumors ; inflammations ; ulceration , falling awl dis
placements of the womb ; backache ; irregular , suppressed or painful *
menstruation. Surely the volume and character of the testimonial let
ters we are daily printing hi the newspapers can leave no room for doubt.
Mrs. Hayes at her above address will gladly answer any letters
which sick women may write for fuller information about her illness.
Her gratitude to Mrs. Pinkham and Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is so genuine and heartfelt that she thinks no trouble is too
great for her to take in return for her health and happiness.
Truly is it said that it is Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Coia-
pound that is curing so many women , and no other medicine ; don't for-
get this when some druggist wants to sell you something else. * '
FORFEIT if wo cannot forthwith produce the original lottcra and signatures 02"
above testimonials , whichKill prove their absolute genuineness.
JLycUa E. IMnliliain Medicine Co. , Lynn , Mncn.
a Una Ete 7 " 'Sta * ' 6 > * 40tW aH3 a i
UNION tic2 gr/ffc JP , < &O
MADE 2&O.OO 2k & * 5
$2.50 , $2.00 AND $1.75 BOYS , FOR
TV. r. . Douglas makes and sells more men's
$3.5Oaml S3.0O shoes than any other 111:11111-
facturer in the world. The reason tliey : no
the greatest ssellers is , they : ire m : le of tlie l"-c
lentners , hold tbeir shape , fit Lettervear loutrer ,
and have morealue than any other shoes.
W.L.Douglas guarantees their value by stamj-
ing his name and price on the bottom. Look fur
it take no substitute. SoM by shoe dealers
everywhere. Fatt Color Eyelet * used exclustrtly.
"AS GOOD AS $7.00 SHOES. "
'Heretofore I have been wearing $7.OO
shoes. T purchased a pair of W. L. Douglas
3.SO shoes , which I havs worn every day for
four months. They are so satisfactory I do not
Intend to return to the more expensive shoes. "
U3M. GRJiY K.NOWLES , Jtsst. City Solicitor , Phila.
Brockton Leads tho Hen's Shoe Fashions of tho World.
17. L. Douglas uses Corona Coltskln in Send for Catalog giving full ; n
his $3.50 shoes. Corona Colt is conceded structions how to order by mcit.
to be the finest Patent Leather made. W. L. Douglas , Brockton , Eass
Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year.
Removes Tan , Plmples.Freckles ,
Moth Patches , Rash , and Sfcla
diieaaes , and ersry blemish
\on beauty , n < l
lefles detection. It
las stood the test
lot C6 years , and Is
so harmless we
taste It to be ur
It is properly made.
Accept no counter
feit of similar
nasie. Dr. L. A.
Sayre said to a
'lady ' of the haul-
I ton ( a patient ) :
J-'Ag you ladles
'will use them , I
' ' *
'Gouraud's Cream
Forthe least harmful of all the Etln preparation * . "
asFor sale by all Druggists and Kancy Goods Dealera
In the U. 8. , Onadig. and Europe.
FERD. T. HOPKINS , Prop'r , 37 Greatjones St. N. U ,
catalogue. Bockaduy , Ca3elmnn 1 Co. , Richm a4 , Yt >
Wonderfully interesting. No book like it lias
ever been published. Should be in eveiy home.
Over 4fX ) jtazes. fully Illustrated. Cloui $1.00 ;
half leather $1.0) ; full leather $2.00 ; sent | . .ut -
pald on receipt of price. Address C K. BK u U
& Co. , 23 East I'lst Street , New 1'ork Cltv.
FOR SAL.E Fine farm. ICO acres , price jC'X ) ;
cashjioo. Balance ten years. E. F. Mur
phy. Goodland. Kansas.
S. O. X. U. Xo. 8K 191)4
CURES catarrh ci the stomach.
r50' ' : URET