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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1905)
Eiimt tetm Pnisi its hpiwtartt.
We refer to that boon to weak, nervous,
suffering women known as Dr. Pierce'a
Dr. John Fyfe one of the Editorial Staff
of The Eclectic Medical Review says
of Unicorn root (Helonias Diolca) which
Is one of the chief ingredients of the "Fa
vorite Prescription" :
"A remedy hlch Invariably acta as a uter
ine invijrorator makes for normal ac
tivity of the entire reproductive system."
lie continues "In Uelonios we have a medica
ment which more fully answers the above
purposes than any other drug tcith which lam
acijuaintcd. In the treatment of diseases pe
culiar to women it is jxsluotn that a cae is
aeon which dot- not present some indication
for this remedial atrent." Dr. Fyfe further
says: "The following are among the leading
lnuicatlons for Helonia-. (I'ulconi root). I'aln
or aching in the hack, with leucorrhcea:
atonic (weak) conditions of the reproductive
organs of women, mental depression and ir
ritability, associated with chronic diseases of
the reproductive organ- of women, constant
sensation of heat in the region of the kid
neys: monorrhagia (Hooding), due to a weak
ened condition of the reproductive system;
amenorrhea (suppressed or absent monthly
Xenod-). arising from or accompany nig an
abnormal condition of the digestive organs
and ana-mic (thin blood) habit: dragging
bnation in the extremo lower part of the
If more or Ies3 of the above symptoms
are present, no invalid woman can do
IwUtor than take Dr. PiTce"s Favorite
Prescription, one of the leading ingredient-of
which is Unicorn root, orllelonias,
and the medical properties of which it
mot faithfully represents.
Of Golden bal root, another prominent
Ingredient of "Favorite Prescription,"
Prof. Fmley Ellingwood. M. I)., of llun
ntt Medical College, Chicago. -aj:
'It is an Important remedy in diMirdcrs of
the womb. In all catarrhal conditions
and general enfecbleinent. it Is useful."
Prof. John M. Scudder. M. D.. late of
Cincinnati, says of Golden Seal root:
"In relation to its sneral effects on the
system, there i n vinlleinf m almut tiliic'i
thoc i Mirn octirai umimmltrf tif iiiiitiwii. It
Is un(ivr'iff regarded us Uit tonic useful in
all debilitated states."
Prof. Kartholow. M. D.. of Jefferson
Medical College, says of Golden Seal :
"Valuable in uterine hemorrhage, monor
rhagia (Hooding) and congestive djsmenor
rh'i'a (painful menstruation)."'
Dr. Pierce's Faorite Prescription faith
fullv n-jiresents all tlie above named in
gredients and cures the diseases for which
they are recommended.
"'r-efThcmpsoa't Eya Wiltf
Use the Means at Hand.
It is Rot money so much as brains
that the small merchant wants for ad
vertising the handicap of deficient
capital ;s as nothing compared with
the handicap of defective thinking.
Whatever excuse may be given for
failing in business, the lamest of all
is "lack of means to advertise," be
cause tiie business does not exist that
cannot be exploited profitably with the
means at hand.
ULCERS FOR 30 YEARS.
Painful Eruptions From Knees to Feet
Seemed Incurable Cuticura
Another of those remarkable cures
by Cuticura, after doctors and all else
bad failed, is testified to by Mr. M.
C Moss of Gainesville, Texas, in tho
following letter: "For over thirty
j oars I suffered from painful ulcers
and an oruption from my knees to
feet, and could find neither doctors
por medicine to help me, until I used
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Pills,
which cured me in six months. They
helped me the very first time I used
thorn, and I am glad to write this so
tiiat others suffering as I did may bo
saved from misery."
Belgium's Good Work.
Tlionch Ilelgitim has an area of but
' 11.372 square miles, which is less than
one-fourth the size of the state of
Xew York, and a population of only
C,r00.000, it lias accomplished within
twenty years a mighty task, opening
tip to the world a vast territory cov
ering an arm of S00.000 square miles
with a native and white population of
Mark Twain, in speaking of the typ
ical European breakfasts, said. "Do
you know what I'll do? I'll nail a
piece of cuttle-fish bone to the chim
ney, and every morning I'll hop up on
the mantel and take a pick at it witn
a tin bill. It will be just as filling and
much cheaper than a European break
fast." It is evident that Mr. Clemens pre
fers the typical American breakfast
dish of Pillsbury's Vitos with good
creum and sugar.
Woman Has Tenor Voice.
Miss Josephine Xorthmore, of Lake
side. Minn., 1ms a genuine tenor voice,
with a range from E flat to high C.
Any attempt to make her sing soprano
in the same range or contralto has
pioved unsuccessful. i
ATTRACTIVE YOUNG LADY
agents wanted in every Town and
City. Complete outfit furnished free.
We guarantee that you can make
from $1.00 to $4.00 per day. Address
P. O. Drawer No. 999. Buffalo, N. Y.
A stout heart may be ruined in for
tune, but not in spirit Hugo.
riso'sCure for Consumption Isnn infallible
medicine for coughs and colds. X. "VV. Samuel,
Ocean Girne. X. J-, It. 17, l'.00.
He who has many vices has many
ALL 6ERM LIFE.
! Price, 25c, SOc., and I UK).
Dr. EARL S. SLOAN,
I sis AHMmy St., Boston, Mi
TALE OF BRUTALITY SHOCKS
LISTENERS IN COURT ROOM
lifpSsTa & J
Agnes Renaude. mother of little Ger
trude Hyland, told in the General Ses
sions Court at New York the sordid,
brutal story of her life with Gustav
Dinzer, her common law husband, and
how the man, after she had brought
the child to live with them, began
abusing the helpless infant and finally,
in a fit of jealousy, beat her to death
and compelled the mother to help him
to hide the body. At the end of the
horrible teciial the woman went into
i The story began with the young
j woman's relations with Hyland. the
i father of her baby. Then she told of
! meeting Dinzer and her life with him,
j until her own child was taken to his
home to live.
I "Up to that time." she said, "my re
! lations with Dinzer were pleasant.
! After the baby came Dinzer began to
j mistreat me. He began to hit me with
his shoes. He'd punch Gertie and
slap her in the face and call her a
j 'brat.' She wouldn't call him 'Father'
! and that made him mad.
"Once he knocked her down so hard
that she lost her breath and her eyes
rolled up. When I tlueatened to leave
him he told me if I did he belonged to
a secret order which would punish me.
Then he showed me a knife. He said
j it was dipped with poison. After a
while he began hitting Gertie every
time she came near him. - He used to
say, 'Keep that brat away from my
children.' I begged him please not to
hit Gertie, but he would not listen.
Horrors of Tragic Night.
"On the night of Sept. 4 we came in
about midnight. He'd already hit me
on the stoop. He told me to get some
beer, and I was afraid because Gertie
was there. Then he pulled off a shoe
and hit me on the head with the heel."
For the first time the plaintive mono
tone of the woman was charged with a
note of acute bitterness. She took off
her hat with its veil, and bent her
rather shapely head until the black
mourning boa at the back showed and
put her hand in the place where the
boot heel struck. She paused a mo
ment, swallowing convulsively and
moistening her lips. She did not
vouchsafe a glance at Dinzer, but the
accused murderer never removed his
eyes from the woman's face, biting his
lip and drumming with his fingers on
the table in front of him to conceal his
"I cried out with the pain and he
went out," the witness continued.
"Then he came back where I was
sitting at a table trying to stop the
blood from running over my face, and
he hit me with an iron bar. Then he
grabbed the baby out of the bed, car
ried her in the parlor and threw her
on the floor. He knelt down by her
and hit her eight times with his fist
as hard as he could.
" 'Don't hit her any more.' I said.
'For God's sake, don't. I'll take her
away to-morrow.' 'I'll throw her out
on the fire escape,' he said.
Tries to Save the Baby.
"I ran into the kitchen with the
baby, trying to cet out. but the door
was locked. I held the baby In my
arms all the time. I backed up against
Seattle Celebrates Birthday.
Residents of Seattle have just been
celebrating the fifty-fourth birthday of
the place, for it was on Nov. J3, 1S51.
that the little colony of twenty-four
landed there and founded what is now
a flourishing city of considerably over
80,000 inhabitants. For the first time
in many years all the survivors of that
colony was present to aid in the an
nual celebration. A granite shaft in
scribed with the names of the original
colony was unveiled at the exact spot
where the voyagers landed.
Beauty Spots of Paris.
No people are more celebrated for
their love of beauty than are the
French, and the government keeps
pace with their artistic tastes. In
Paris each little crook in the street
has its tiny park, its trees and flowers.
Its benches and refreshing shade. Each
"three corners" which are numerous
has its miniature park, its electric
light, its fountain and reposeful quiet.
The people appreciate these favors,
and even the loafers affect an air of
vaBaHiJHf aiB4-' - ?M" --f--"a'-'-
the wall. He grabbed up an iron bat
with a hook and a hall on it. He hit
me on the head again with the iron
bar and cut my head. I staggered, but
I held the baby fast. The blood ran
down in my fall and the baby was
making a little bit of a faint cry a
kind of a moan that was all.
"I said to him, 'Please give me a
drink of water. Still holding the iron
bar, he drew some water and brought
a glass to me. He sat the glass down,
after I was through, and came back to
me. I tried to shield the baby with
my arms, hut he hit her in the face.
She gave one little cry she said 'Ag
gie' and stopred.
"He grabbed her out from my arms
and took her back in the parlor, drop
ping her on the floor and hit her three
times more. I ran in and fell down
and tried to cover my baby up. He hit
me again, but I held on. Then he got
up and said: 'Here, take your kid,
"Oh, Gus, is she dead?' I said.
"'Yes,' he said, 'she's dead. Go
wash your brat's face. Go wash her
Plan to Hide Body.
"I washed her little face, but she
was dead just as h said. Then he
told me we must got lid of the body.
I said to wait until morning and then
we'd go to the undertaker who buried
my mother. He said we must act rid
of the bod:, risht away that if I did
not do as he said he'd fix me. too.
"I took off her little clothes, and. oh.
judge, they were all bloody. I put them
in a tub to soak, dressed her in clean
clothes, and he tool: her in his arms
and we went out together. I didn't say
anything. I was too scared.
"We walked and walked without
meeting anybody. After a while we
came to a doorway. Ho said we'd
leave her there. He went in alone, in
a minute he came out he didn't have
her any more.
"And we went back to the house. I
didn't speak, but he threatened to fix
me if I said anything. We went tn
bed. but I didn't sleep. I was awake all
night thinking about Gertie. I think
he slept a while."
Woman Falls in Hysteria.
Here the examination ended. Agnes
Renaude had sobbed again when she
spoke of her baby's bloody garments,
but she did r.ot really break down un
til she started from the court. Her
face was working as she neared the
witness room door, and w hen it opened
she shrieked: "Oh. Gertie," twice and
fell forward in hysteria. A court at
tendant caught her and carried her
out of hearing.
Dozens of men in the room had been
wiping their eyes for a good while be
fore this outburst came. They got up
with twitching underlips and filed cut
slowly. But Dinzer hadn't winced. His
face whitened around the nostrils, but
he kept half a grin frozen on his face
and he walked cut steadily enough.
New York Journal.
Austrian Joins American Army.
A recent enlistment at the regular
army barracks in St. Louis was that
of Tolbert Von Watson, a native of
Vienna. His father :s an officer in the
Austrian army and the young man is a
cousin of Austria's military attache in
Washington. Private Von Watson
speaks and writer nine languages. He
is 26 years old and ha? studied medi
cine in this country as well as in the
Austrian capital. The young man has
traveled estensi'.ely, including one
tour around the world with his sister.
He is very r.uch infatuated with
America and cives as his reasons for
joining the hospital corps of the army
that it will give him an excellent op
portunity to learn English and study
medicine at the same time.
A Georgia Goose Story.
"Yes, sir," said the Georgia hunter,
a drove of wild geese came flying
over, and, for a wonder, they were all
so close together that for a length of
a mile and a half they hid the sun,
so that the chickens went to roost at
midday. I climbed to the woodshed
so as not to strain the gun and fired
both barrels; then, quickly reloading,
I gave 'em another broadside and for
two days thereafter the farmers were
picking up dead wild geese all over
the settlement: Whafll you fellers
take to drink?" Atlanta Constitution.
Size of the Sun.
"We sometimes see a huge ring or
halo round the moon, occupying a
space In the heavens so large that
ninety moons' breadths would but just
suffice to span it Yet the body of tbe
sun would fill all that space ere w
had approached within 2,000.000 miles
of him. Once on his apparent surface,
were we permitted to travel thereon,
and with the speed of an express train,
it would require five whole years of
continuous Journeying before we could
make th circuit of fcig or.
A Woman Who Has Suffered Tells
How to Find Relief.
The thousands of women who suffer
backache, languor, urinary disorders
and other kidney ills,
will find comfort in
the words of Mrs.
Jane Farrell of 606
Ocean avenue, Jer
sey City, N. J., who
says: "I reiterate
all I have said be
fore in praise of
Doan's Kidney Pills
I had been having
heavy backaches, and my general
health was affected when I began us
ing them. My feet were swollen, my
eyes puffed, and dizzy spells were fre
quent. Kidney action was irregular
and the secretions highly colored. To
day, however, I am a well woman, and
I am confident that Doan's Kidney
Pills have made me so, tnd are keep
ing me well."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Rainfall and Sheep Raising.
In parts of Australia where the av
erage rainfall is not more than ten
inches a square mile of land will sup
port only eight or nine sheep. In
Buenos Ayres.'the same area, with
twenty-four inches of rain, supports
(From the Chicago Journal, Nov. 6,
When Commissioner Garfield went
to the Chicago packers and asked
permission to inspect their books, the
condition was made that no informa
tion he might obtain therefrom would
be used in court proceedings against
Mr. Garfield gave this pledge, it Is
stated, and the packers allowed him
to study their business in all its de
tails from the inside.
Now, it is announced, the results of
his study have been turned over to
the government department of justice
to be employed in legal prosecution of
Commissioner Garfield would not
have ventured to give the pledge that
was demanded by the packers without
instructions from Washington. He
pledged, not his own word, but the
government's. It is not his good faith,
but the government's, that is in ques
The Journal has no concern for the
packers, except as they are citizens
of Chicago. If it can be proved that
they are guilty of engaging in a con
spiracy in restraint of trade, they
ought to be punished.
But their guilt, if they are guilty,
must be fairly proved. They must be
given a square deal.
Since the government has elevated
its vision to such a,hcight as to over
look the nest of defiant criminal trusts
in New Jersey, almost within the
shadow of the capitol dome, in order
to fasten itself a thousand miles away
upon Chicago, the government and
the President cannot be too carefu1
to avoid suspicion that they are more
anxious to prosecute western offend
ers than offenders in the east.
Some of the methods already em
ployed in this case have not been par
ticularly distinguished for decency.
When the government breaks into a
man's house and steals his private pa
pers, when it drags the wives of packing-house
employes into court and
puts them under heavy bonds, it is
hardly dignified, not to say honorable,
nor even respectable.
From Apothecary to Author.
The late Julius Stinde, who won one
af the biggest successes recorded in
the German book world for several
decades, began life as an apothecary.
We offer One Hundred Dollar Reward for any
eae of Catarrh tbat cannot be cured by Hall's
F. J. CHENEY CO., Toledo. O.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 year, and believe him perfectly hon
orable In all bulnes transaction and financially
able to carry out any obligation made by hUflrm.
Waldino. Kin an- ti Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists. Tuledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure 1 taken Internally, actios
directly upon the blood and mucou surfaces of the
sy-iero. Testimonials sent free. 1'rlce 75 cent per
bottle. Sold by all Drurctst.
Take Hall's Family 1'llU for constipation.
Marriage and Heredity.
Signs are not wanting that among
?ducated people questions of heredity
ire allowed some weight in the con
tacting of marriages. The Hospital.
Height of Sea Waves.
Careful experiments made by a
noted English navigator along the
north coast of Spain show that waves
frequently attain a height of 42 feet
which is nothing compared to the rise
of Pillsbury's Vitos in the estimation
of people who like good, pure, common-sense
wheat food. You will like
it. Ask for it at your grocers.
Skating in Lapland.
Laplanders not infrequently cover
150 miles a day on their skates
Every housekeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz. one full
pound while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up in ?4-pound pack
ages, and the price is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem
icals. If your grocer tries to seil you
a 12-oz. package it is because he has
a stock on hand which he wishe? to
dispose of before he puts in Defiance.
He knows tbat Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let
ters and figures "16 ozs." Demand De
fiance and save much time and money
and the annoyance of the iron stick
ing. Defiance never sticks.
Celery is the cultivated variety of
the English weed, smallage.
is the short, sure,
easy cure for
It penetrates to the
Medicine Men Retain Secrets.
Bishop Hanlon, of Uganda, in de
scribing some of his experience in cen
tral Africa, said recently that though
many of the medicine men had been
converted, they could not be induced
to carry their confession so far as to
divulge their undoubted valuable rem
edies for native diseases. Some of the
converted medicine women were not
so reticent, but their revelations were
Dealers say that as soon as a cus
tomer tries Defiance Starch it is im
possible to sell them any other cold
water starch. It can be used cold or
As there are now so few English
men who have the gift of talking
agreeably in "society," of interesting
a tablefull of guests and of entertain
ing 5 roomful of people, it has oc
curred to some well educated, impe
cunious men to set up as "Profession
al Conversationalists." The fee is $5
for an afternoon or evening. The
Ask Your Druggist for Allen's Foot-Ease.
"I tried ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE recent
ly and have jut bought another supplv. It
, has cured my corns, and tho hot, burning
and itching sensation m my feet which was
almost unbearable, andI"vouId not be with
out it now.'' Mrs. W. J. Walker, Camden,
N. J." Sold by all Druggists,, Soc.
X-Ray Test for Cables.
Novel use of Roetgen rays is made
by a Berlin company manufacturing
submarine cables. The cables are
tested by being passed over two eye
pulleys over an X-ray tube, the screen
above showing and defect correctly
and with greater certainty than the
resistance tests usually employed.
Don't you know that Defiance Starch
besides being absolutely superior to
any other, is put up 16 ounces in pack
age and sells at same price as 12
ounce packages of other kinds?
Epitaph of Pugilitt.
One of the bodies removed in cut
ting a road through a graveyard in
Nottingham, England, recently, was
that of Bendigo, the old-time pugilist
His monument was a granite lion, with
the inscription: "In life he was bold,
brave as a lion. In death like a lamb,
tranquil in Zion."
If you don't get tho biggest and best
its your own fault. Defiance Starch
is for sale everywhere and there is
positively nothing to equal it in qual
ity or quantity.
Peculiar Royal Gift.
It was an English monarch who
presented the Empress Catherine of
Russia with a six-legged calf, the body
of which, preserved in spirits, is still i
to be seen in one of the Galleries of
the Winter Palace at St. Petersburg.
Hundreds of dealers say the extra
quantity and superior finality of De
fiance Starch is fast takinjj place of
all other brands. Others say they can
not sell any other starch.
Favor Wooden Block Paving.
Having inquired of the leading om
nibus railway and parcel carried com
panies as to the best material for road
paving, the Council of Lambeth, Lon
don, finds that the majority are in fa
vor of wood blocks.
Storekeepers; report that the extra
quantity, together with the superior
quality of Defiance Sarch, makes it
next to impossible to sell any other
Returns of the railway clearing
house show that 1,000 parcels a day
are lost on the railways of the United
Mr. Window Soothing" Syrup.
Por children teething, softens the guras, reduces B
Oammatloo, allays pain, cores wind colic 2ScattUe
The Philosopher of Folly.
There are people who contribute 10
cents toward a new church organ and
then expect to get a golden harp for
their own exclusive use when they
reach the other shore. Cleveland
THE BEST COUGH CURE
In buying a cough medicine, re
member the best cough cure,
costs no more than any other kind.
Remember, too, the kind that
cures is the only kind worth any
thing. Every year thousands are saved
from a consumptive's grave hy
taking Kemp's Balsam in time.
Is it worth while to experiment
with anything else ?
Sold by all dealers at 25c. and 50c.
Made n Madi or ydtar for an faads
the nmTOWER on the kittens.
a rtwta ml sstTM. NaM.ii a
CURE THE GRKi
UN ONE CAY
THE EXTERNAL USE OF
Rheumatism and Neuralgia
seat of torture, and relief promptly follows. Price, 25c. and 50c
Of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, the
Great Woman's Remedy for Woman's Ills.
No other female medicine iu the
Svaw w n 1 4 ikil im I d h wh - . a
No other IIK'ilieiiie 1i:ik siwti
hosts of grateful friends as has
Lydia E. Pinkham's
XNooitier medicine lias Mich a record of cures of female troubles or such
fc T s"n (nfll I ni.iml. . . I.....
It will entirely cure the worst forms of Female Complaints, all Ovariam
Troubles, Inflammation ami Ulceration. Falling and Displacement of ths
Womb, and consequent Spinal Weakness, and is peculiarly adapted to ths
Change of Life.
It has cured more cases of Backache and Leueorrhoca than any other rem
edy the world has ever known. It is almost infallible in such cases. It
dissolves and expels tumors from the Uterus in an early stage of de
velopment. Irregular, Suppressed or Painful Menstruation. Weakness of the Stomach,
Indigestion. Bloating, Flooding, Nervous Prostration, Headache. General Debil
ity quickly yield to it. Womb troubles, causing pain, w eight and backache, in
stantly relieved and permanently cured by its use. Under all circumstances it
invigorates the female system, and is as harmless as water.
It quickly removes that Bearing-down Feeling, extreme lassitude, "dont
care" and " want-to-be-left-alone " feeling-, excitability, irritability, nervous
ness. Dizziness, Faintness, sleeplessness, flatulency, melancholy or the " blues'
and headache. These are sure indications of Female Weakness, or some de
rangement of the Uterus, which this medicine alw a s cures. Kidney ComplaiuU
and Backache, of either sex, the Vegetable Compound always cures
Those women who refuse to aeeept anything else are rewarded a hundred
thousand times, for they get what tley want a eure. Sold by Druggists
everywhere. Refuse all substitutes.
MODEL FACTORY AT PEORIA. ILL
Where the Famous LEWIS' SINGLE BINDER 5c CIGAR is Made.
BIPRy f'Jyj!E-Sf flp-jyw JZysMsaBtaKx li B:
Formerly the home of the late Col. Robert G. IcpcrsolL
Purchased and remodeled by Frank P. Lewis for the Single Binder
Factory. A marvel of Sanitary Cleanliness.
It !s better to smoke here than hereafter InzeJTOll.
"tSSSS,.?. 5!iW. L. Douclas
FREE to every
settler one hun
dred and sixty
acres of land in
Land adjoining this can be purchased
from raihvuy and laud companies at from
?G to $10 per acre.
' On this land this year has been produced
l upwards of twenty-live bushels of wheat to
It is also the best of grazing land and for
mixed farming it has no sujcrior on the
Splendid climate, low taxes, railways
convenient, schools and churches elose at
Write for "Twentieth Century Canada"
and low railway rates to Superintendent of
Immigration. Ottawa. Canada; or to
authorized Canadian Government Agfnt
W. V. Bennett. 801 New York Life Build
ing, Omaha, Nebraska.
(Mention this paper.)
troubled with ills peculiar to
their sex, used as a douche is marvelously sue-
stops discharges, heals inflammation and local
I'axtine Is in powder form to be dissolved in pare
water, and is far more cleansing, healing, ecrmiudal
and economical than liquid antiseptics for all
TOILET AND WOMEN'S SPECIAL USES
For sale at dreggists, SO cents a box.
Trial Bsx aad Book of lastroctioas Pre.
Tc R. Paxton CoMMfsr Boston. Mas.
IS GUAKAMTEKD TO CURE
IIIP, IAD COLO, HEAMCIE MP IEIULIU.
I wont sell AsitbOrlplsw to s dealer who won't Osuu-Mtea
IU Call for your M OHIT BACK IV IT BOXT CfJKC
world has. received sueh widespread and
W. L. Douglas $4.00 Cllt Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price.
Ktamc swnt'jv sui sutnrm tmmm
MMY OTHER MAMUFACTIME.
till nnil KAR9 to anyone who can
9 1 UfUUU disprovtfthis statement.
W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes hae by their ex
cellent style, easy fit: inn. and surerkirweariaz
qualities, achiei ed the largest rale of any $3.50
shoe In the world. They are Just as (rood as
those that cost von S5.00 to S7.00 the onlv
difference Is the price. If I could take you into
any factory at Brockton. .Mas., the largest la
the world under one roof making men's fine
shoes, and how jou the care Ith which every
pair of Douglas hoes i made. ou would realize
why W. L. Dou Us $3.50 shoes are the best
shoes produce J In the world.
If I could show ou the difference between the
shoes made In my factory and those of other
makes, you would understand why Douglas
$3.50 shoes cost more to make, why they hold
their shape, fit better, wear longer, and are of
greater Intrinsic valae than any ether $3.50
shoe on the market to-day.
. Ommmlmm SrB sWasfat Jfts tmm
Mt. 92.B0, 92.00. Bmym'MmMmmlM
itrmmm twssa, $2.SO. 92, 91.7M.9t.9m
CAUTION. Insist npon liTsinsr'W.L.Dong
las shoe. Take no sutxtittite. None genuine
without his ntme and price stamped on bottom.
ITANTEn. A shoe dealer in evrv town -xhere
W. L. Douglas Sli's are not sold. ' Full line of
samples sent free for inspection npon request.
Fast Color Etftlett used; theu will not wear brass 9.
write xor iiinnratMl Catalog of Fall Styles,
.. uuibuts, urocJttoB, i
16 ounces to
other starch only 12 ouncessame price and
"DEFIANCE" IS SUPERIOR QUALITY.
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Please Mention This Paper.
W. N. U. Omaha.
H Best Cooah grrup. TasteaGood. UssM
PJ tn time. Sold by drnpylgta. ami
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