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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1910)
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"I Have Not Forgotten Anything.'
Tgy MART ROMRIT RINEflART;
czra-aR. gf THE CIRCULAR. JVAIRCAfE I
l.-ivrTioo i:!.ik-!t. 1'iv. i-r " to
I'lllsltuiK Willi l'n- foigul nolt". in tli
1 Iron .mi -as- to u-t 1 1 l-iiMtnii f
.li-liii :ili:i.m-. tiilliiri:iir- In ili Litter-'
l ,ii;n,.v:.,.7.".1 i;":x
i5 ins Knin!i.iit;ii i . !.ilv r 4m"tw
i:i:iK.-li- to Ihiv h.-r :i I'ullni in ti.-lv t H"
kiv.-s ii.r Ii.u.t . I. -n .ii.i r. t.-iin- Imw.t
!!; !! IiimIs a !:ttnkti hi. in m 1 -u.r j
tfii :iinl t-iit- in !u. i isir.i- !! .tu.i- I
IkfllN III llll.'t S.afl -tllil llTKl. 111-. 4lotll'-t !
;it.i ins imssitK Tli. ni.Mi in l-.u.r t-n
is ("omul nun.!. r-l ti tuiiM.mti.il ".'
i lice pomls to lmtli l:'.ik'l' awl tin
unknown tii.m u!n. Ii.nl . x.li.iiiu-l cloth, s
Willi lit in IJIak. li'v lp- .mi.". iiit-r-ti! j
in :i trill m till. Tin ii.im is ui.-cKnl. 1
ltl:ilfl.-y i. !- i:.m! I i in the litirnmir --ir
liv lln- ul in Mil. His ;irm is !rok-n
Tlioy j:i lo tli.' C.irlc- pi.n for lm-nk-f:isl
Tin- f,irl prov-s to !.. Alison WVm.
Ins jt'tttner':: sw-t licit t Her iicculiar
.uli. .us invtjfv tin- I.IUV.T Sli' ilroji
I.er Kulil Inn :in: Kl.ik.J. juits u in hi-s
Io"ki'i I:!.ik.l. ii'iim :.oni lie llmls
lh:it he is uii.l.-r Mini'lliann' Moviinc
larlnie.s tif the tr.un taken Hist l.efore the
wieek leveal to I'.l.ik.l. a mail leaping
fiom Die train with his stolen Krip.
The Shadow of a Girl.
Certain things about the dinner at
the Dallas house will always be ob
scure to me. Dallas was something
in the fish commission, and I remem
ber his reeling off fish eggs in billions
while we ate our caviar He had some
particular stunt he had been urging
the government to lor years some
thing about forbidding the establish
ment ol mills anil factories on river
hanks it seems they kill the fish,
either the smoke, or the noise, or
something they pour into the water.
Mrs. Dallas was there. I think Of
ooutse. I suppose she must have been:
and there was a woman in yellow; I
took hei in to dinner, and I remember
he loosened my clam, for me so I
could get them. Hut the only real per-1
son at i lie lame was a girl across in
white, a sublimated young woman
who was as brilliant as I was stupid. !
who never by any chance looked di
rectly at me, and who appeared and
disappeared across the candles and
orchids in a sort of halo of radiance.
When the dinner had progressed ,
from salmon to roast, and the conver
sation had done the same thing from
fish to scandal the yellow gown
turned to me.
"We have been awfully good,
haven't we, Mr. Blakeley?" t,he asked
"Although I am crazy to hear. I have
not said 'wreck' once. I'm sure you
must feel like the survivor of Water
loo, or something of the sort "
"if you want me to tell you about
the wreck." I said, glancing across the
table. "I'm sorry to be disappointing,
but 1 don't remember anything "
"You are fortunate to be able to
forget it." It wa the fiist word Miss
West had spoken directly to me. and
it went to my head.
"There are some things I have not
forgotten." I said, over the candles.
"1 recall coming to myself some time
after, and that a. girl, a beautiful
"Ah!" said the lady in yellow, lean
ing forward breathlessly. Miss West
was staring at me coldly, but. once,
started. I had to .tumble on
"That a girl was trying to rouse
me, and that she told me I had been
en fire twice already." A shudder
went around the table.
"Hut surely that isn't the end of the
story. ' Mrs. Dallas put in aggrievedly
"Why. that's tb.
thfng I c---r hoard
most tantalizing I
"I'm afraid that's all." I said. "She i
went her way and 1 went mine. If she '
recalls me at all. she probably thinks
of me as a weak-kneed individual who
faints like a woman when everything
"What did I tell you?" Mrs. Dallas
asserted triumphantly. "He fainted,
did you hear? when everything was
over! He hasn't begun to tell it."
I would have given a lot by that
time if I had not mentioned the girl.
But McKnight took it up there and
carried it on.
"Blakeley is a regular geyser," he
said. "He never spouts until he
reaches the boiling point. And by
that same token, although he hasn't
said much about the Lady of the
Wreck. I think he is crazy about her.
In fact. I am sure of it. He thinks he
has locked his secret in the caves of ' v
. i " th:it i
i he has it nailed to his lace. Look at
' l, ,
1 squirmed miserably and tried to
avoid the startled ejes of the girl
; acioss tb" table. I wanted to choke
McKnight and murder the rest of the
"It Isn't fair." I said as coolly as
I I Could
I have my lingers crossed:
i you are five against one"
"And to think that there was a mur-
der on that very train.- broke in the
uiuy in yeiiow. ii was a periect cre
scendo of horrors, wasn't it? And
what became of the murdered man,
McKnight had the sense to jump in
to the conversation and save my re
ply. "They say good Pittsburgers go to
Atlantic City when they die," he said.
"So we are reasonably certain the
gentleman did not go to the sea
shore." The meal was over at last, and once
in the drawing room it was clear we
hung heavy on the hostess" hands.
"It is so hard to get people for bridge
in September." she wailed. "There is
absolutely nobody in town. Six is a
"It's a good poker number," her hus
band suggested. I
The matter settled itself, however.
I was hopeless, save as a dummy:
Miss West said it was too hot for I
cards, and went out on a balcony that
overlooked the Mall. With obvious
relief Mrs. Dallas had the card table
brought, and- I vra.i face to face with
thtJ minute 1 had dreaded and hoped
lor lor a week.
Xow it had come, it was more dif- ,
ficult than I had anticipated. I do not
know if there was a moon, but there
was the urban substitute for it the
arc ,i",u- n threw the shadow of the'
balcony railing in long black ban
against her white gown, and as it
swung sometimes the face was in the
light. I drew a chair close so that I
could watch h"r. j
"Do you know." I said, when she
made no effort at speech, "that vou I
are a much more formidable person
..foi ,i,. .,. .,, '..
." . ?,. in,!! ,uu wurc
the last time 1 saw you?"
The light swung on her face: she ,
was smiling faintly. J
'The hat with the green ribbons!",
she said. "I must take it back: I had
almost forgotten." !
"I have not lorgotten anything." I
pulli d mself up short. This was
hardly loyalty to Richey. His voice
came through the window just then. I
and perhaps I was wrong, but I j
thought she raised her head to listen.
"Look at thi.s hand," he was ray
ing. lUsular pianola: ou could play ,
it with our feet." !
"He's a dear, isn't he?" Alison said
unexpectedly. "Xo matter how de
pressed and downhearted I am. I al
ways cheer up when I see Richey."
"He's more than that." I returned
..anuly. "He is the most honorable fel
low I know. If he wasn't so much that
way, he would have a career before
bun. He wanted to put on the doors
"f our offices. HIakeley and McKnight.
. B. H.. which is Poor But Honest." !
n my comparative poverty to
1,e wealth of the girl beside me was
l single mental leap. From that
wealth to the grandfather who was
'sponsible for it was another.
"I wonder if you know that I had
'ooen to Pittsburg to see your grand
.ather when I met you?" I said.
"You!" She was surprised.
"Yes. And you remember the alli
gator bag that I told you was ex
changed for the one you cut off my
arm?" She nodded expectantly. "Well. ,
j in that valise were the forged Andy
Bronson notes, and Mr. Gilmore's dep-'
osition that they were forged."
She was on her feet in an instant,
"In that bag" she crlea. -Oh. why
didn't jou tell me that before? Oh,
it's so ridiculous, so so hopeless.
Why, I could"
She stopped suddenly and sat down
asain. "I do not know that I am sor
ry, after all," she said after a pause.
"Mr. IJronson was a friend of my fa
ther's. I I suppose it was a bad
thing for you, losing the papers?"
"Well, it was not a gcod thing." I
conceded. "While we are on the sub
ject of losing things, do you remem
ber do you know that I still have
your gold purse?"
She did not reply at once. The sha
dow of a column was over her face,
but I guessed that she was staring at
"You have it!" She almost whis
pered. "! picked it up in the street car," I
paid, with a cheerfulness I did not
feel. "It looks like a very opulent lit- j
Why didn't the? speak about the
lcckkic.? For jwst a careless word
to make me sane again!
, "You!" she repeated, horror-strick-l
en. And then I pioduced the purse
I and held it out on my palm.
I I 2-hould hae sent it to you be
fore. I suppose, but. as you know. I
have been laid up since the wreck."
We both saw McKnight at the same
moment. He had pulled the curtains
aside and was standing looking out at
us. Th tableau of give and take was
itnmtetuKable: the gold puree, her out
stretched hand, my own attitude. It
was over in a second; then he came
out and lounged on the balcony rail
ing. "They're mad at me in there." he
said airily, "o I came out. I suppose
the reason they call it bridge is be
cause so many people get cross over
The heat broke up the card group
toon after, and thev all came out for
the night breeze. I had no more words
alone with Alison.
I Wenr ll.-lflr tn tho Inpnlnlnr fitr
the night. We said almost nothing on
the way home: there was a constraint
between us for the first time that I
could remember. It was too early for
bed. and so we smoked in the living
room and tried to talk of trivial
things. Alter a time even those failed,
and wo Kit silent. It was .McKnight
who finally broached the subject.
"And to she wasn't at Seal Harbor
"Do you know where she was, Lol
lie?" "Somewhere near Cresson."
"nd that was the purse her purse
with the broken necklace in it?"
Yes. it was. You understand, don't
wni. ra'..idiVt ten youf
-j understand a lot of
said, without bitterness.
cm. Kicn. that, bavins irtven her mv
We sat for some time and smoked. !
Then Itichcy got up and stretched
lli:iKilf "I'm nff In lir-il nhl mn?i " ln
..XeC(, ,,., b '
aim of yours?"
"Xo. thanks," I returned.
I heard him go into his room and
lock the door. It was a bad hour for
si!i The first shniiruv hftwon ni
and he sha(mv of a ,rl af thaL
At the Farm House Again.
McKnight is always a sympathizer
with the early worm. It was late
when he appeared. Perhaps, like my
self, he had not slept well. Hut he
was apparently cheerful enough, and
he made a better breakfast than I did.
It was one o'clock before we got to
Baltimore. After a half hour's wait
we took a local for M , the sta-
lion near which the cinematograph
pictur. had been taken.
We pasted the scene of the wreck,
McKnight with curiosity. I with a
sick' ning .ense of horror. Back in
;1? fields was the little farm house
wh' re Alison West and I had intend
ed getting coffee, and winding away
lrcim the track, maple trees shading
it on each side, was the lane where
we had stopped to rest, and where I
had --It seemed presumption beyond
belief now where I had tried to com
fort her by patting her hand.
We got out at M . a small
place with two or three houses and a
general store. The station was a one-
: roomed affair, with a railed-olT place
at the end. where a scale, a telegraph
iust mint nt and a chair constituted the
The station agent was a young man
,with a shrewd face. He stopped ham-
' sr.eiing a piece of wood over a hole in
the ficor to ask where we wanted to
"We're not going." said McKnight,
"we're coming. Have a cigar?"
The agent took it with an inquiring
, " T . ,'. i .u
Stance, first at it and then at us. I
I "We want to ask you a few ques
'tions," began McKnight. perching him
self or the railirg and kicking the
citair forward for me. "Or, rather, this j
"Wait a minute." said the agent
glancing through the window. "There .
is ; hen in that crate choking herself
lit was back in a minute, and toot
up hi position near a sawdust-fillet!
i-ov that did duty as a cuspidor.
Taxes in the
the Reign of George the Third
One Could Not Even Escape
Them by Oying.
For taxes out of the common one
must turn back to the days of George
III. For in the reign of that monarch
one was almost forced to "die be
yond one's means." The army and
the navy were in urgent need of
money and the chancellor was at his
wits end. He thought of the dead
and cravely suggested a tax on cof-
fins. Which proposal recalls the day
when one could not be born without
involving a proud parent in a tax. A
graduated tax. The birth of an eldest
jO- '0t j
"Xow fire away," he said.
"In the first place." I began, "do
ycu remember the day the Washing
ten Flier was wrecked below here?"
"Do I!" he said. "Dbl onah re
member the whale?"
"Were you on the platform her
when the first section passed?"
"Do you recall seeing a man hang
ing to the platform of the last car?"
"There was no one hanging there
wLen she passed here." he said with
couviction. "I watched her out of
"Did you see anything that morning
of a man about my size, carrying a
small grip, and wearing dark clothes
and a derby hat?" I asked eagerly.
McKnight was trying to look uncon
cerned, but I was frankly anxious. It
was clear that the man bad jumped
somewhere in the mile of track just
"Well, yes, I did." The agent cleared
his throat. "When the smash came
the operator at MX sent word along
the wire, both ways. I got it here,
and I was pretty near crazy, though I
! knew it wasn't any fault of mine.
"I was standing on the track look
ing down, for I couldn't leave the of
fice, when a young fellow with light
hair limped up to me and asked me
what that smoke was over there.
"That's what's left of the Washing
ton Flier, I said, 'and I guess there's
sculs going up in that smoke.'
"'Do you mean the first section?
he said, getting kind of greenish-yellow.
"That's what I mean. I said; 'split
to'kindling wood because Uafferty, on
the second section, didn't want to be
"He put his hand out in front of
him. and the satchel fell with a bang.
"'.My God!' he said . and dropped
light on the track in a heap.
"I got him into the station and ho
came around, but he kept on groaning
something awful. He'd sprained his
ankle, and when he got a little better
I drove him over in Carter's milk wag
on to the Carter place, and I reckon
he stayed there a spell."
"That's all. is it?" I asked.
"That's all or, no, there's some
thing else. About noon that day one
of the Carter twins came down with
a note from him asking me to send
a long-distance message to some one
"To whom?" I asked eagerly.
"I reckon I've forgot the name, but
the message was that this fellow
Sullivan was his name was at M ,
and if the man had escaped from the
wreck would he come to see him."
"He wouldn't have sent that mes-
"Do You Recall Seeing a Man Hang
ing to the Platform of the Last
sage to me." I said to McKnight. rath
er cr"stfallen. "He'd have every ob
ject in keeping out of my way."
"There might be reasons," Mc
Knight observed judicially. "He
might not have found the papers
(TO UK CONTIXCKIX)
Russian Wheat Production.
An enormous crop of wheat has
been grown in Russia this year, plac
ing that land for the first time at the
head of wheat-growing countries. Its j
harvest of 7S3.000.000 bushels exceeds
that of the United States by 2C.000.000
bushels, and is greater than its own J
previous record by about 100.000.003
bushels. The development of wheat ,
growing has been most rapid along '
the line of the Trans-Siberian railway. '
As th home consumption is small in
proportion to population, this has
made Russia one of the great sources
of supply for the rest of Mie world.
France consumes much of the wheat
that it grows. The present price of
wheat in the United States, when
placed against th1 surplus product of
Russia, makes it more difficult for tbia
country to hold its place as an ex-
porter of that cereal.
Helps Poor Girls.
Mrs. James J. Storrow. wife of the
Boston banker, is interested in a num-
;lt.r nf charities, among them being
uie girl'3 bowl shop. In the spar
time which the girls have, they make
rntierv articles, which they sell, the
money to ue useu ior purposes ot ed
ucation. Mrs. Storrow has a girls li
brary club, and every summer she
sends a number of girls to the coun
try. 14 at a time.
son, for instance, cost a duke as much
as 30, whereas a cottager was forced
to pay only two shillings. To be born
with a silver spoon in the mouth cost
money in those days!
Not only was there once a tax on
hair powder, but hair itself has been
called upon to pay its d?e share to
the revenue. For beards were, at va-
j rious times, taxed in England. Henry
VIII. graduated his levy according to
the status of the wearer, the sheriff
of Canterbury, for instance, having to
pay three shillings four pence for his
beard, and Elizabeth fixed the same
sum for every beard of over a fort
KMw i Site
mmmmammm ) Tc3
For Perfect Attendance.
State Superintendent Bishop has
just issued a certificate of perfect at
tendance to Catherine Mohr of Bocne
county, school district Xo. 60. The
certificate is awarded to her for hav
".ng been neither absent nor tardy fo
five consecutive school years. Under
a system adopted a number of years
ago small certificates are issued by
:he teachers in the grades to tne
pupils who are neither absent ior
tardy during a school month. When
the pupil accumulates a gicn num
ber of these, the county superinten
Jent issues a larger certificate for per
fect attendance, and if the pupil ac
cumulates certificates to show that
he has been neither absent ncr tardy
for a period of five years the larger
certificate is issued directly from the
otlice of the s;ate superintendent.
Only a very limited number of these
nre issued each year.
Need Not File Petitions.
Candidates for the legislature who
desire to get positions on the ticket
by petition need not file petitions
villi the secretary of state. This is
ihe ruling made by Secretary of State
lunkin. He sas the law plainly pro
vides that where a candidate for
either branch of the legislature de
sires to go on a ballot by petition he
shall file his petition with the county
"lerk. If the district in which he de
sires to be a candidate comprises
more than one county, the candidate
shall file by petition with each co.mty
lerk in the district. Mr. Jiznkin fur
ther states that the law places no
limit on the time of the filing by peti
tion and that such candidates can file
any time before the county clerks
lave placed the printing of the ballot
m the hands of the printer. As long
as the county clerk will receive fil
ings by petition, such filings are legal.
Xo political party name can be used.
Judge Dean Withdraws.
The democratic committee of the
Sixth congressional district, having
received the declination of J. R. Dean
to run for congress on the democratic
ticket, has notified the secretary of
state that the committee held a meet
ing and nominated W. J. T-nylor of
Dnialia to fill the vacancy. The coni
nittee's nomination is certified to by
Chairman II. G. Moore and Secretary
H. J. Shinn. On the face of the re
turns. Judge Dean received the demo
:ratic nomination by a majority of
five votes over Taylor, but Taylor re
ceived, the populist nomination. Tay
lor asked for a recount and later the
compromise was effected wherebj
Judge Dean withdrew.
Organized Farmers' Congress.
Forty-one Xebraskans who were del
egates to the Farmers' Xational con
gross met at the Commercial club and
organized the Nebraska Fanners' con
gress. This congress will deal with
luestions affecting farming interests
within the state just as the national
organization handles these questions
in a national way. Stock breeders, hog
raisers, plain farmers, horticulturists?
ind others were represented. The
charter member list also shows a wide
scatcring of delegates, almost every
part of the state being represented.
Will Not Interfere.
For the murder of his sis;er-in-Iaw,
Bert M. Taylor of Mir.den is to be
hanged at the penitentiary on the af
ternoon of October 'Jt$. The supreme
court overruled Taylor's motion for a
rehearing. This finally disposes of the
case in court and ncthing except the
inter. "n:ion or the geverne r or a lieai
mg to dc .ermine insanity, granted by
:i judge of the district in which the
conviction took place, can save Taylor
from the gallows. It is said by attor
neys that neither rc'.ef will be grant
ed if asked for.
The state board cf purchase and
supplies has been notified of an in
crease in the price of coffee. The
"loard has been somewhat wedded to
-offee that costs 1.1 rents a pound.
The board has beta buying ln-cenl
;offee for use in state institutions,
'he officers of such institutions being
excepted from the i:? of such grade,
but now it has bfer. informed that at
least 1 cents a pound mor will be
lsked for this coffee by jobber.;.
Though Attorney General Thomp
son has been sworn in as solicitor of
the treasury department at Welling
ton, he has not yet severed his con
nection with the legal department of
the state. When he left Mr. Thomp
son expected to return to Lincoln
some time in October and wind up
some cases in which the state is a
party. He probably will not resign
until after el ction.
The report of Warden Smith for the
month of September at the peniten
tiary shows a lower population than
for several momhs. The number is
now down to 12o. One man escaped
during the month. The receipts for
the month were $1,701.01.
No tobacco advertisements are to
be carried in the Dally Nebraskan.
the daily paper of the university stu
dents. At a recent meeting of the
board of publication, the business
manager was ordered to refuse future
copy of this nature.
Company H, Fifth regiment. Ne
braska national guard, of Crete, has
been ordered out. The reasons given
in the order from the office of the
adjutant general are distinctly plain.
Members of the company are charged
with desertion at Fort Riley, some
Biembers failed to go and gave no ex
cuses and the company generally is
censured for failure to keep up to the
required standard of efficiency and
discipline. The property of the com
pany is ordered sent into headquar
ters, all shortages to be deducted
from the state pay due the men.
k l 1 ALAO-
Queer questions come over the tele
phone to the newspaper offices. Here
was one that the man who chanced
to answer the phone had put up to
him the other day:
"Say." began the unknown seeker
after the truth, "do you do you re
member who it was that killed Abel?"
"Why. Cain, of course." replied the
newspaper man. who put in several
years at Sunday school. "Who'd Ju
"Well." observed the man at the
other end in an annoyed tone, "doggon
if I ain't gone and made a fool o my
self. Course It was Cain, now that
you mention It. but I made a two to
one bet with a fellow that 'twas
Goliath, and now I'll have to go with
out a new overcoat. I reckon, this next
winter." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Sure, and Oi fink it pays to bo
honest, afther all." said Pat. "Oi
troied thot phoneywelght business in
my grocery sthore Iasht year, and Oi
losht money by tit."
"How so? Dfd you get found out?"
asked his friend.
"No. sorr." returned Pat. "OI made
tho mistake of fillin me weights wid
lead, so thot ivcry n:on thot came to
me for wan pound of sugar got twinty
thrce ounces to the pound." Harper's
TP.Y MURINE EYE REMEDY
for Red. Weak. Weary. Watery Eyes
and Granulated Eyelids. Murine Doesn't
Smart Soothes Eye Tain. Druggists
Sell Murine Eye Remedy. Liquid. 25c,
50c. $1.00. Murine Eye Salve in
Aseptic Tubes. 25c. $1.00. Eye Books
and Eye Advice Free by Mall.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
"I might know this conservatory be
longed to a baseball enthusiast."
"Because it has so many pitcher
Tfco stomach Is a isrjler fsetor In "life, liberty sod the pur
suit of happiness" tbaa most people are aware. Pstriotwa
csa withstand hunger but not dyspepsia. The confirmed dys
peptic "is fit for treason, stratagems and spoils." The mas,
who jjoes to the front for his country with a weak stoaMch
will be a weak soldier and a fault finder.
A sound stomach makes for good citizeasaip as well as lb
health and happiness.
Diseases of the stonuch and other organs of digestion and
suitritioa are promptly and permanently cured by the use of
J?l PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERT.
It buiMa up the hdr with aouad IlesM mud
The dealer who offers substitute for the " DiscoTery " la
only seeking to make the little mora profit realized on tkw
sale of less meritorious preparations.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is tent free
on receipt of stsmps to pay expense of mailing enjr. Send
21 one-cent stamps for the paper covered book, or 31 stamps
for the cloth bound. Address World's Dispensary Medical
Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y.
No One Else
Our Plan Shatters the System That Robs
the Public of $5,000,000 a Year
Kerer before have shoes been solil on a SIX MONTHS sjnaraa
tee or any OTUEK kind of a WIUTTKN GUARANTEE. We are
the Fiusr and ONLY manufacturers that were
make popular priced ahoe GOOD ENOUGH
Bimpir Decause vre are tne uslx manufacturers vbo nave
done away witb nigb salaried traveling
big expenses the ONLY manufacturers
rect to the dealer by letter tor only the
It costs the shoe manufacturers of this
orertJ.uuu.wuayear ior traveling mens salaries,
nutel Dills, railroad lares and oilier selling ex
penses. Every cent of this la paid by you
shoe buyers. You pay fully one-afth more
than the actual value of every pair of
ahoea yon buy to HELP the shoe manu-
fa..t.wM. WVD AV nvlntv t.A M m mm-
penaea and salaries.
Desnoyers "SIX MONTHS" Shoes
Guaranteed for Full Six Months' Wear
Our Immense savIngonaelMngexpense goes
Into leathers that others can't attonJ. Our
Swissox Soles are from Switzerland bides
the best procurable. The uppers are from
Paris Veals the toughest and BEST raw ma
terial for uppers. We use Army Duck lining
that costs twice as much as ordinary lining.
The uppers are hewed together by lock-stitch,
machines with the highest grade silk thread.
Stylish Light Neat These shoes com
bine style, finish and quality In a decree
never before equaled In a shoe selling at
anywhere near the price.
Here la Our Written Guarantee
If either the soles or uppers wear cut withia
Si ml fir Dialer's lam mi
Desnoyers "Six Months" Shoe are made for
work. Write a postal today for style book and
near yon who handles our "Six Months" Shoes.
DESNOYERS SHOE CO., 2234 Pirn St.,
From 28 Acres
of California Land
The original price per
acre was $40. Planted to
peaches, plums, grapes and
pears it yields $3,000 a year
net, and would be cheap at
$500 an acre.
This is only one example of what
has been done in a climate that draws
tourists from all over the world.
SUsrfar. of Use. West
Electric Block Sltfnals
For further facts and accurate informa
tion about California call on or
GFJUUT FOsTrT. P. T.
W. L. DOUGLAS
fTETS $2.00. S&50. $3.00, 5 W0, 94.00, $5J
WOMEN'S $2.50, S3.53.50, 4
lOTS $2.00. $2.50 &,$&00
FOR 30 YEARS
Tkeyaro absolutely the
stoat popularand bestshoes
for the price in America.
where because they hold
their shape, fit better,
look better and wear loa-
er than other makes.
hev are vositivelv the
most economical shoes for yott to bay. W. L.
Douglas name and the retail price are stamped
ea tne bottom value guarameea.
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE! If yoor deatar
cannot supply you write for mail order catalog.
W. I. VUUULA3, oractuea, J
A man is judged by bis
Typewriters :" 1-4 Price
E. l Booth & Co., 43 LaSatle St., Chicago
?.:,! TfcMwsra's Eft Watar
lngtoo.lXC Books Iraw.Ulalk
ever ABLE to
men and tnelr
who sell di
four months we agree to furnish a
pair of shoea entirely free of charge. If
either the wiles or uppers wear out during
the fifth month we agree to refund $3.00 la
cash. If either the soles or uppers wear
out during the sixth month we agree to
refund 1 1. CO In cash. In other words. If
these shoes Bhould not give full six months
wear we refund more thaa the proportion
they fall short.
Teat eta net save to scad yewr attaea
to tke factory to be redeemed or to
care the reload. Torn have so dealiada
at all with atraaiers. Yoir owa dealer
will "make tfoed" oar daarastea.
dress, business or
name of a dealer
St. Luis, Mo.
J w'i'f M
ssJ . M)
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