Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 19, 1908 · Page 9
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 9

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, November 19, 1908
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Thm Ro^Mmr Hmm ihm Lkrgemi Clraulmilon In Ailma County of Any Mi»wmpmper:Puh UohoaZIn tho Gouniy» VOLUME XL KOTBER 22. PART TWO. IOLA» KAJiSAS, NOVEMBER 1S», 1908.—THURSDAY ETESI>G. TWELVE PAGES. PKici TWO cnrm Report of Ihe Farmers' Institute at Moran Fan Report of Meeting and the Papers WhJrh Were Read. The attendance was very small .Monday morning although the iiroBrdni was not begun until U q'clock. an hour after the time as i)rovlded by the program. Mr. P. K. Crabtree and Prof. .1. C. Kendall, rejiresentatlves of the State .Xgriculiural {'f)lleBe arrived on the morning iiain and arranged their charts In Alcndell's hall where the institute was held. The display of products which had lioen hmught in was entered and space provided for those which came later. Only three ladio*. .Mrs. l-:d. ICf in, Mrs. McLaughlin and Mrs. S. A. Caldwell were jiresent at the morning session. ImproTement ni' Lite Stork. Tuesday Yarning.' Three of the boys who arc conicst- iiiK for (tie prizes were present and tolil how they prepared the ground and how they tended the crop after planting. ICacb of them planted a small tracrand one l)oy who planted an acre and had harvested it reported the yield was 51 bushels. Of course his corn received exira attention but bniiiKhf out the point that if it j>ays well to attend a small crop why would it not |iay the same in proportion by appl .vin;; Ihe same rule to a larger field. .Mr. ('lab 'n-e then told how to Ini- lUDvc the corn crop by breeding of ilip corn thf same as animals for the I.irKPSt yield. .V paper on the ••Imi)ortanco of Pure Soi 'd." by K. I. Crowell. of La Harpe. This was one of the subjects for. the morning sessslon and was present-} ••vas then read. .Mr. Crr^welTs paper ed liy Mr. Crabtree. of the Collejie. He i will be found in another part of this said that the farm was tbe place lor the Improvement of live stock. .\8 an illustration of how all kinds of live stock can he improved a.f well a.« (Mjultry he'told of a lest which had been made from Individual hen.s and where the average production of eKK*' thirty years ago was a year, It has been.Increased until the inesont tinu' to 235 eggs a year. As specimens of the inipruveiuent of the h<irsp lyjie of live slock. .Mr. Crabtree produced i-h :irt diasrani^ showing till' ihrt'f ne '-cssary elements of Ihe making of a Ko<Hi horse. Thesu' are fcedhm. breeding and individu» ity. .Ml of these aie potent factorF and the oraissiou of any one element l>elng sure to dp .stroj tiic othor farl- ors In iniprovliiR the hor .se and getting tho l)est results. In the section of K'MK I dairy cows the breed is n(;f so much a nt'ces «fty as the type of lirct^d. This was very plainly Illustrated liy .Mr. Crabtree. Crossinp of breed.- doc.-: not improve live stock of any kind, .\nimal architects are what is net 'ded for the improvement, thereby making each generation better than its ancestry. The last topic for he niornins scs- ston was postponed untti tiie afternoon meeting. .Mr. .1. \V. Hamm. of Humlwldt. who was to lead in the dls'- cdssion of "rut farmin;r." not belns present. .Vdjournnienf wa..; then taken until l::'.\>. It was L' oV:f)-,-k v .hp<) President rurneaux caiiVd the afternoon meeting to order and .Mr. Hamm. who was then present, gave a talk and ho .said that the attendance w.is evidence that tbe farmers were KO I UK alon;; in the same rut or there would be a larger number present. Mr. Hamm Is in tho dairy business at Humboldt and he spoke of the different kinds of feed the farmer could use with jirofit both for market and for fcedins purposes. Farmers' Institutes are atx)ut the only meetings of any kind .Mr. Hamm makes it a point to attend as he i .s so closely tied down with his work of dairying and he advised any one who contemplated ensaginp in the business that ihe^ consider this ]iha &e of it and think twice before deciding to do so. He al .so advocated a rotation of crojis that would hui !d up and maintain tho fertility of the soil instead of destroylnE by crowing the same croi )s year after year. "The Dairy fnw ^nfi Her Feed and Care" was tiie next Mibiort which was pre.sented by Prof Kendall of that do- partmenf at the Collece Of fh" seven tiilllon of dollars nf f:iriii products in a year whb'h is the aniouut as civ- en by the Bovernmenl statistics. »)ne. third of tills am <iunf rs from the pio- dnct of t >ie row. Illustialions were piven showing the -.Miue of profits of a cow in a year which w «>re made t -y practical experiments in the dairy d"- jiartment. The exporlnieni .s were made from a herd of thirty cows bou/Jlit, from differeni parts of tho state and the results of the average in pounds of milk, per cent of test number of (tounds of butter fat and its value, the vilueof sltini mi'k. total valtie of all products, cost of feed net p;ifn "v loss, and also the amount of fofid consumed in a day for a cow weighing l.Oob pounds necps.sary to keofi her in a condition for the best results of milk produclinti. An interesting discussion followed Prof. Kendall's art dress, which was of preat interest to the farmers who are followin;; dairying even in a small way. Tree planting, by H. K. I/jwe. of BIsmore. was passed as .Mr. liowe was not present. The hour of adjournment was at hand and the next topic, "Soil Fertility" by Mr. Crabtree. was \»tst- (loned until Tuesday. •J.iui I. I I no 1.7.'. i.r.n 1.25 1.2.T .75 report. Tuesday Afternoon. The judKing of the exhibits was the first vn the jiroRram for the aftcr- loon and the following prizes were :iwardcd: Boj's Corn (onlest. Class A—Hoys over 14 ami under 2H years. 1st—John Fiirneaini. .Moiaii fll'.uu Trip to -Manhattan. .'ml—.1. .Myers. Hronsou !rd—RobiTt Hamm. Humboldt. lib—Hurl Aiier. .Moran ."«(li—Gus Thonifi.son. Klsmoie... I '.th—Flo>d Uliltlow. Miuan ... rill—lusius Thompson. KIsmore •Jill—Clarence Baker, Moran .. CLASS B. 1st—It. Myers. Hronson .$ l.r.'t 2nd—Bvoiptt Norton. .Moran ... l.oo lipids Vcilow Dent corn w«m most f the liest premiums. Other ('•m lonlcstx. 1st—n. O. Furneaux. .Moran ....$ 2 uu 2n(l—Abiiie Fiirneaux. .Moran 3rd—Charlie Brouillard .... 4th—.1. C. Norton. Moran ... .'.th—E. WTiitlow. Moran ... •;ib—.Arthur Kflin. .Moran ... 7lh—Ada .Norton. .Moran ... Other (irain. 1st on wheat—.lohn Aber. .Moran 11.00 Ist on oats—^.lohn .Vber. Moran.. I.OO 1st on speltz—John .\l>er. .Moran. 1.00 1st on kaffir corn—J. C. Norton. .Moran I.OO Irlxh PoUtoex. Kst—C. F. Brouillard. Moran.. .f 1.00 •Jn>i—J. t;. .Norton. .Moran .7.'« .;r(i—lieo. Brouillard. .Moran..... .50 ilb—.Mrs. .1. C. Norton. .Moran.. .40 .'•th—Ada Norton. .Moran Sweet Potatoes. Ist—Mrs. W. T. Strong. .Moran. .»llii Fmlt. !st_I). A. Spafford. .Moran •Jn'! —J B. Furpus. Kincaid Bread. .Miss nrace Kflln. .Moran . t 'akeh Isi—.\da Norton. Moran .. 2nd—Fay Brouillard. .Moran .. Bntter. Ist—.Mis. \V. T. Strong. Moran Si :ore :»:! $-nn 2nd—-Mrs. Chas. .Mendel!. .Moran .Score 1.50 :irri—.Mrs. Jennie Eflin. .Moran Score IOC lib—Mrs. .1. C. Norton. .Moiau Sc'ie ;HI r.o .'.(h —.Mis.-. Ada .Norton. .Moran Srore .V 30 •ith—Mrs A. IJibsou. .Moran tj'-ore 20 yet recognize that the use of seed that will stand a pedigree will far^.\- ceed In results in the growing of the crops. The man in commorcial l)usi- ncss woirtd iiuickly adopt methods that would increaFe his profits. ten |)er cent. Am I putting it strong to say that the use of strictly pure seed will add 10 tbe farmers profits ai that rate? Farnior.s. we Have ihis projiosition ta meet In the conipotHion that the scioniifir farmer s -KOing to give us: WTioever plods ar<ing In llie old rut will go down lo the end of his life' In a slrugcle for the eoiuforts anil the blessings that are in store for only j the tlirlfty and the seientitlc farmer. 1 may be confronted wiili the i'lea tliat yon are not abie (,r caiiiiol iiuve the tnrans to procure ihis class of seed. I will answer thai if you conic to undersiaiid what this means that you will say that .\ou oannot afford to do otherwise *han to purchase or pro |Higalc and use piire seed. It will bo necessary to .study the principles of |iropa;;a!ii:ii iiiul preservation lo s'lei-eed aiid in this i-U:<ly I would sus- Kest ihf'f .11 .11 <fo ill some measiire I have enncimli d for my.;!-!!' lo do. viz.: wlu';i yen reeeive ihe bullelitis I which fill liK '.y ohiaili by ;.;ivliiK .Miur name to ilie <jx;>eriment stalHiiisi thai you read and accejii wiiai they t-ll New Fancies in Stationery fine would think thai ?ho makers of fiiio sialioiiery would run out of ideas for npw weaves and desi^'ns. bin fhey doti'f.- E;i.<-h seasiui reveals some new nove!- l.v-'ihat is in some way a pr .ie- •tiea! or arlistic advance over the old. Our stationery sioci; is always u|)-to-dai". We liave all the staiiilard varieties ami all ilie new thins.-'. Write lo yoi::- <(MrcsiK;ndonts on papers that ni;iy be iinfani- ili:ir to them. Cei stationery here aiv .avs and lie in style. Burrell's Drugstore The He.\all Store. W E ST S III K S Q I- A H E, • him that a di.siance of a fcv/ rowo •wonid be sale irimi i><j|tiiiii;atioii. liiit ; 1 would su^ftcst th ;ii if he plants i nearer than eishly itids that in a few [years lie will tind iliai his corn in ["riiniilnj; oii;." i Avould al.so .s 'i :.;'.;es; I that if he doc's not provide tho j ccntliii 'in.-- of soil hy preparaiioii am! (;.;of>d ciilrivaliou a.s well as by ^ferlj- I j'iziiiK iliat be will experience the same resTiIlt. I I.eljeve that it Is easy to 'breed oi :l ihe rood qualities the Kinie at it is, ea.s.\ to breed out tbe char- ac:erisilc>s and qualities of a thorough bred uiiiinal by impioiier care and ireatment. To the farmers of .Allen County. I would say that we need to' study this |<Iuesiloii rbs Well as other phases of , farmiti!;t more t'joroushly. , We need ?io v.-.itcii ior rr-sults of our e :iperi- meir. st.Tiion work. Tliey are doing cHiiieSi v.ork and are sending; the pet >.;l;i out lo the farmsrs of this Jand. The.'^e e.vperimenl stations are jcondiicled on "The Sciuare Deal' ^nd I we need lo "lU'lieve" and adopt their ! Teachin.ijs. We are lo<i s'ow to jivail 'ourselves of ilie principles tba: they ;Volve. ! We .\mericiiii people seem lo think thai we are making; •_'ie"ai progress ? III.-; ihiuk we are too slow for ihe tamo :ii!t of !i^h; that we have on llirse r [ siil >Jecis. The Oricat th :it. is just l>e- ....$2.00 . ... I..".n ...JI -.V . ...»1..".0 I .OO A talk nn Corn Breodinc by Rlch- • rtl I'.wlm;. of tola, and Care of Milk and Biiier b;. i'rcf. Kendall. .S-iil Fertility, Ii.v }'in{. Crabtree. occupied the time for the remainder of the afier- iioon. The attendance the last day was much l)eHpr than th" first and the inter* St taken shows that, the fnrnier? are iK 'siunInK to lake more inieics^t in these Instllutes. which is a line nf education for them on ht>w lo better file <r>nditions on the farm in every particular. Tbe officers elected for ttie coming year are as follows: President—U. O. Furneaux. .Moran. Vice-Pres—K. I. f'rovrell. UiHarpe. Secretary—J. B. Fiirgus. Kin'aid. -I tH«4>lt klnili of bl~>'l r»nl<Nll».'wbIeh f«ll*4 %o do M mnrtoiid Lot I l.»>e «onin! Ui« nrhtlhiag S tiut. NrfKowM full Of pinplel *n4 l,l«k. ixJi. jlft»r t.kHie Cur .MU ib»y all l-lt I r- oallBBlnK the ut» of t !i«m •n.l rerama *ii<iii Ihvm i <i ay (rirn-U. I fe«l when I-•" - • (By K. T. Crowell, of 1-iHaiiie.) This subject of Rood. |>iire seed is an ini|K>rtant qiiesticm which miiijt take a prominent place ivlth other nuestious of inteili;;eiit and intense farming. In a casual consideration of this subject it would seem that It perhaps needed no discussion or presentation before any farmers' institute or nieetinp: for It would seem that every one of any practical knowledge of agriciiitnre would recognize its Im- poiiance and carry it out in his farming liiisiness. Indeed I. believe that farmers as a class do recognize the iini>ortance of good seed, but may I not suggest in this subject that there is too much In- Borainc Best For TheboMftis W ^^^F (neDOMftW ^ difference and lack of the Ijrst know- ^"•j'-ttje ; fedge (n the mutter to lead them as a Vupe'ia b«» a cta*Dc« to ncoouuo^ j niass 10 obtain or sai'e and use what VLfc. ir (t «...7 »«.m-a..jf .ir .rt.jf .A It strictly pure seed. I cannot attempt to define in detail what is absolutely pure seed, but I take it that J would t >e allowed to include In tho term "pure seed," good seed, which means clean seed, or no foul seed. Se- lectert peed froto the beat ears of corn or th" test and nearest pure kinds of wheat, oau or any grain or >rom any vegetable. But the best Idea inrolvetl in this aubject is that of pure bred seed which thanks to our sclentlfl« men and nehoola for tbia purpose, have mad* It posilble for the farmera to obtain and propofate. Tbe craaral mn of (annara r*eognlia tha .impoi taaee of caratal aaliaetkm of th* tar ptaatlaC' <k9t-' CANCrrcATtwime AMMMLMli. TliMLUIIiMlft us. a:.d hr.w to proposal.', or in other „,al a.^ pure bred slock is p: opat^afd ? """""7 "''l ""'^ words. BKI.IKVK. j l,v <eir sl.TlJnt? breeders, ami scatter-I '"I'"'' -''''Siuiis for our Hon -I treat all ilie.^e w> .-alW now I .d over our land tlia; the fli.^t idea of i "''Plements will soon ideas as lHimimi ;.s. heoii.ise you have • some ,„aii is 10 cross Hie pure i .reeds 1 "> "'eir acmlremenl.-, been huml.uj;ced oi-.e l.v some falcir. ^ :.:id thai something a.stonishing would j . '"' f-enous conditions ex— • • • - ' • . " ^ j.-t 111 Ibis .«rand country of ours if the n.asses do not arouse and adop' Too many ol us old tend ;o pt;t oursi Iv se"dy farnier.s , llieii be evolved. If the imperiVcl ill Ilie posi-; ideas coiiiiecled wilh the lireedins or seed are coniiiiued ihey inisht ? mre l ;i a while. That Is not thejleatl some miuds 10 do the ^ame. j • "f f^im or mechanleal life. One ^en- liril of progress. Wo need, to as-i have often found :his idea expressed, ^-'''-'l'"' !'"" "»t!e progress. If rt our iiKiniiood a-- l;.in.^ abie to' It I.- ridiciiJoiis. bm I l.efiove ih.-.t the senenitions could take up the lions I'f distrust if we ;;et hiimt 'Ug .ned i ).,irt on Shir se study the.'o nuestioiis. to grasp and to|li-.;hl is sbi!iin,:i store up that which is facts. This; crr.d" eomliiions. The hope is that docs niu apply 10 a few ihal are scat-; the faithful tew are persistent in ho!d- terod over our 'anil thai are keepin .i; | iiu; up the standards that are evolv- abrea.st of the times and are posted ji >d 'iv scieinific researches, in our in- on this |iro |iosition of pure seed, as; siiiales and liy the publishcil work of r.iv.r" inte!ll;;p|ii and scientiftc methods well as pure bred e;iit!e. noises and all farm animals, and are piopagatirip., disseminating and demonstrating the lis the iiecessiiy of its' preservation, same among their fellow fiirmerW as 1 The famier who is careless" or does at these institutes, and as is demon-..not fully understand ho-v easily ;-:ome strated by their farm work. It does; seed, like corn, will deteriorate by apply 10 those who are ploddiiiK al'ui.i; I planting in near proximity to other in the <i |il forinul.i It seems didi-i corn will not be satisfied with Ilie re- eiilous. but it Is true, thai an V„t;, somror'Mii-s;-!?^"';'^ where their antecedents leave i It they would be much more accom- olishcd in Ihe direction of the best me:bods of farniinR and in the im- •iirovenicnl of farm life. Hence the necessity of aroiisins in tbe minds of the present ;;eneration a greater in- ierest in these great principles of science and progress. -.r^^.— oar seientiiic sciiools. * One phase of the pure seed subject he had to say a great many would be so enthusiastic Over making good roads that they would go to work at once and make them. Mr. Furgus* paper loilows: GOOD ROADS (By J. B. Furgus.) The Rood roads question: what we kmnv and what we .don't know shout them. Your attention is called plrti'c- iilai ly of the latter clause of the verae Our roads are of two kinds—hard roads and soft roads. The hard roads are made of clods; the soft roads are made of mud—and God made both of them. Either kind is seemingly satisfactory to the young man with a top bujTRy. a ••sweet sixteen' and a Sunday evening. .Mrs. Fergus had Just returned from a visir to our new market town of Mildred, and when she picked up the Daily Paper and read the anounce- nieni for this meeting, she made this eonnnent: •'You don't have to 'Write •iiiy aliout the good roads between here and .Mildred—there are none." How about Ihe little piece between us and !ipi'.;l!hors I draKged the other day? Oil. its all ijght but you ought to have liecn dlKging your 'taters.' There I.s a great deal of poetry and prose written on the subject of our ro:ids and just now^ since the election is over the subject Is brought up In some form by aliiiost every paper that is published, but not much improvement i.< noted. W:- have not much to say of the hard roads or .MaAdam roads— Inoi your new ccnnmissioners' roads), nioiie roads, if properly built are good 1)11' are very ext>enslvc to properly build and are. after tbe expense of the building is met. stiU very expensive 10 maintain. Vv'hile they are often spoken of aa •permanent roads, etc.. they are not pern'anently good roads without con—Slant and intelligent care, which is as stated.above costly to maintain. We bcJaeve for this county there are not many places but that a gpoi earth read well maintained would sat- iiiy ihe demands-jA-the puhHe. Bgg'= gy places, where there is much truffle over the road, might well be macad- ani!;'.ed as that west of l8la over the river. Where the trafhc will justify the e.\pen.se of building and maintain- iim and where the natural conditions [The Store Where You Oet Yoar MoneyWorth Those groat offerings which are. displayed in our show windows will con-7ince the eye what your saving wJil amount to by buying of us. ^ / Suit» and Overcoats •Worlh $IS and $2" the m'.<:-t deprndahle men's and bo.> =; I HK offered to yo'i fur prices thai will .'aie ynii y>c to cveiv do'lat'.- worili vou buy of 11.- Cloth- 4Uc on $14.73 J. B. Furgus. who oftened the pro- ciaiu of the Farmers' Institute .it the tii 'St .sos :sion .Monday niornin;: ••viih a paper c.n ••(;ood Roads" said in the , im -js 'i!ts from his investir.c in pure bred j hesiiiiiing lie hoped for a larger at-! u u . j-i.t. tH .'rfect idea is tmlv gained by some'.seed. His so call^ "good sen .se" tells tendance so that after hearing whati''^ "^""^ ' jthe iiesi of care a satisfactory road {cannot be made and kept up. then we jmiist i<:ok for the stone road as the only solution of the problem: and it [should be built by and under the care of men of experience in that line-of work. Bnt when this great United States has found the maintenance of the sreat highway known as the Na- tiona! Pike, built from St. Louis to Washington. D. C. an elephant on Its hands and is not now all kept In repair, we can well afford to try to build satisfactory roads of earth first and if an earnest and intelligent effort will not give us satisfactory eartli roads, then we, can build of stone or other material. Some of the stone roads built of late years in the"" state of Ohio cost the owners of land abutting on the road as much per acre as our-lands are valued at for agricultural use. and we scarcely think we are ready to undertake fh» buildinff of such expensive roads In this county yet. and should look to the Di .tking of improvements of our earth road.-. " ltop<ri:< of th«^ different townships nf ili'^ (ouiiiy that have been ptll>iisb- ed <••: iaie seem to indicate that mors n.l 11' y has been siient on our roads than ••.as formerly the practice, and ye: Ae can hardly claim that the .<i:i !:tb!>d of condition is high class. Hal Mrs. FerKU.s made her visit to any other town in the county I doijt' ej peel .she would have thought She fi.iind much Kood road for me to write about. And it is a fact, that the reading of the reiKJrts of the amount of inr>:-.e.v spent on the roads for the past year might be misleading as to.the true condition of the roads. Bat a ride of eleven miles to town is convincing, l do not believe too much money or work is being put on our roads. vOn the contrary, rather. I think more money and work must be put on the roads or little improvement can reasonably be hoped for. The land abutting on the roads would not, ff taxed a sufficient amount to keep up the grade of the roads by the land, be possible to provide more than would be necessary for maintenance of bridws. and other necessary work by a like antonnt of tax levy against all other property. In other words, a fjuarter section farm has moat generally one mile of road abutting— half mile on each side. The land owner on each side should do enough: work or pay a tax sufficient to make and aiaintain the road that lies between. If they don't it wont be done, as other lauds will need the benefit of tax against it to keep rOads np near it, and property owners In towns and cities have troubles of their' own without helping with the road wortE- So that if thij farmers wish to hatre good roads they must make them. • One of the greatest problems in bettering our roads, providing tha mmns It at hand. Is that ot drafnage. or tbt disiiofsitlon of the water that tails from the clouds oecaalonally. as for^ ii .'Stance. last April and tbia last October the small diloh mad* wMi th* point :xir the eiffbt bdrsa grader.'aa is . flHually made with this implemaat. Is quite iinpraetlb(e and are vary iini<^ Inclined to star sullays that sra W" iiMve offerrd many :;>.fid v.i ^U 's to our pntrona In tola, hut n "Ver in the history of Mie "l-'aiiioiis" have we Itpen .piaced in position I 'l liii; and .'.ell for so low a nrice the li«>autiful Suits we are offerint; at $11. 7.''. Noi a :uii in this areal assortment worth loFs than ?:;0. There aie matiy extreme styles for youns men and many of suits for the in<,'n of giiiei taste. rtie .>Ifi>t Tnltcd of .'Urn's Ovrrcoat.s and l.'ain Coat* in lola. Tile values in ili'-se Kood.s are (•iiorniously l.ii; and s.itislying In ever.v sc:i-e "f th" wor/l; th" fabrics are ai] wool worsted. Kray .iiid hl.-'i k thllier.-:. V'lii wo'tid have good cause to wonder how we do it. On sale $9.73 .HEN'S PIRE WOR.STKD TltOISER.S, T /'Eh* and darU^paiterns. ;;pat s'ri.ies i'l gray and browu effect; p';treniu and con.^rn-ative sfv'es. perfertlv tailored, sewed with lil): throughout If we xvre 10 ask for •."i.nii for these troupers' we would n-it asking you a cent more than they are worth. P'or pay day .md Saturday they go at $3.50 M'LF-MUn VAM t.S I.\ BOYS' SIIT.S A>D OVERfOATS. Twopipce .N'ickerhoeker Siii'.s made of all wool fabrics, all =pam :s stayed and iai>ed: U}yn' e.vtra Irncth Overcoats. . fancy pocket and famy niff.s. This ."oai is an ideal garment for the boy up to W yiar .s. On sale $5.00 BOYS' sriTs ,\>n OYEKC«»ATS. Two-p|ere Nickerbo<-ker Suit, splendid values. Also Boys' Coats in siies .5 to 1.'., plain or fancy coIorE. On sale SS.BO The Home of yf. L. DOUGLAS Shoes. The Home of JOHSr B. 8TETH0X IMA Rata. WrXDERHOSE. Will wear without mending In the heel, tor or sole for three mouths or we"<l replace them free. .S'o darnlnx or uncomfort- abie holes. Cf*st no more than ordfnary. We are excluslre Bgenu in lo ]a. Per box 01, (Ciqitl|ia«d P9 paga tKrea.)

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