TE WH PES ALGONA. IOWA, WfiPK^SBAY 1899. Pfosped for the Close of the Year Is Hopeful,HEAVY BUSINESS LOOKED FOR, Dun ft Co. Report an Extraordinary Demand, Notwithstanding- Prevailing ttlfch Prices—Increased Efforts Being Made to Meet Wants—The Failures. York, Sept. 4.—Bradstreet's •New eaye: "Witli an exceptionally heavy business already booked for the latter portion of the year, the mercantile community faces the trade situation with confidence, testified to fay very generally firm prices and with quotations in a number of lines showing further marked advances. The most conspicuous exception to this is found in cereals, which are weak and declining, Wheat (including flour) shipments for the week aggregate 3,613,413 bushels, against 3,313,825 bushels last week. Corn exports for the week aggregate 4,167,868 bushels.against 4,590,097 bushels last week." R. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade says: "The astonishing feature is the magnitude of demand, notwithstanding prices which would ordinarily checit It. In products directly consumed by Individuals the larger employment and better wagee of the working force give explanation. Efforts to meet the demand call for more stores, manufacturing works and machinery and facilities for transportation, as if every man's wages were in part diverted to ibuild up the nation's machinery of manufacturing and distribution. The occasion promises quick profits, the building is largely for the future, and it goes on in spite of unusual prices. Sales of wool have been moderate, 6,328,700 pounds for the week, and for five weeks 42,005,890 pounds, of which 85,459,290 pounds were domestic. Failures for the week have been 141 in the ttnited States, against 171 last year, and 25 in Canada, against 22 last year." Taquls Attack Mexican City. 'Austin, Texas, Sept. 4.—A dispatch from Chihuahua, Mexico, says the military authorities there have received news of an attack on the municipality of Guadalupe by a force of about 200 Yaqui Indians. A small body of soldiers was stationed at the town to protect its inhabitants, and the engagement between them and the Yaquis was fierce and lasted for several hours. '^ The Indians finally withdrew, carrying , off their dead and wounded. Two soldiers were killed and about five wounded. Several houses were burned < by the Indians. Has Paty do Clam Confessed? , Rennes, Sept. 4.—It is stated on the I, i best authority that Col. Du Paty de ' Clam has made the most sensational *V revelation, exposing all the crooked, r \^ness of which he is guilty in obedience £ s to the direct instructions of his chiefs i pj'the general staff. This was revealed , u 7tp'Majbr Taveraier, the commissioner „* ^appointed by Col. Jouaust, president ,f, of the court-martial, to take Du Paty • , de Clam's testimony in Paris, wher V yhe lies ill. i *• > J t Keporto.a Rubbery of Bank. Peoria, 111., Sept. 4.—Word was re"' ( »,ceived here Friday that a bank at "" 'jijLiincoln ha<2 been robbed, the thieves ^.biowing op.en the safe and escaping 1 ^''with a laige sum of money. Shots ^ /fired at tht robbers by officers led to ''' the report that a train had been held ,''' up near ths city. This was disproved ^ by communication with the railway authorities!. Becllue's Statement Denied. Washington, Sept. 4.—State department officials deny emphatically the truth of the statement made by Dr. Beclloe in Chicago that he is not under suspension. It is denied that he is on a vacation. Dr. Bedloe is expected in Washington soon to answer the charges viade against hini. Minors Bring Back Gold. Seattle, Wash., Sept. 4.—Two steamers arrived from Alaska Friday bringing about 500 miners, fortunate and unfortunate. The Laurada came from St. Michael and the Humboldt from Skagway. The total amount of gold dust they brought is estimated at $500,000. Negroes Not to Go South. Atlanta, Ga., Sept, 4.—There will be no negro regiment at Fort McPher-son, as was originally the purpose of the war department. It is felt that its presence under the disturbed conditions resulting from the-Dai-ten riots might result seriously. Hawaii Delegate to Congress, Honolulu, Aug. 26, via San Francisco, Cal., Sept. 4.—At the coming session of congress Hawaii will be represented by William 0. Smith, formerly attorney general of this country. He will be appointed by Gov. Dole, No State Aid for the Troop*. Pierre, S. D., Sept. 4.—Gov. Lee has definitely declined to call a special session of the legislature to provide means for paying the way of the state troops home from San Francisco. Ships Muesli Lumber and Ore. - Ashland, Wis., Sept. 4.—The monthly report of Collector of Customs Burn- .ham shows that $2,333,000 worth of lumber and iron ore were shipped Ashland during August. $1* Hundred Lives Are lost. Sept. 4.—Six hundred baye been Ipst; by th,$ flooding 9! wtee it r SUED UNDER ANTI-TRUST LAW. Am*rl<ii»n School Fnrnltnr* Company Attacked In Kebrank* Conns. OMAHA, Sept. 4.—Attorney General Smythe has begun suit against the American School Furniture company, under the anti-trust law. He asks the district court to bar it from doing business in Nebraska, on the ground that it is an,illegal combination. The defendants named are twenty-two companies, nearly all located in Michigan and Ohio. The petition alleges that the American School Furniture company is incorporated tinder the laws of New Jersey, with a capital stock of $10,000,000, and that the sums of $500,000 hiia been set aside to be used in driving 1 out competition. Tho entire control of the output, of the companies named. a,s defendants and the regulation of pricss is asserted to have been put into the hands of a committee of. five, and the result, according- to the petition, is that prices have been advanced 25per cent. After recHirtfr that this combination is a conspiracy against trade, the attorney general asks that it be prohibited from entering- into contracts within the stute, and especially, that it be prevented from entering- into any ne- irotiutions with the Omaha board of education. EXCHANGE WAS PEACEFUL. English Agent Partially Accepts Km- Rer'n TorniH, PHETOBIA, Sept. 1.—The Transvaal's note to Great Britain, offering- the five-year franchise aad other concessions, was strongly worded, mid explained that the concessions were mnde with a desire to fully settle nil differences, to put an end to strained relations and to avert a disastrous war. Therefore a prompt answer was requested. The note of Conyng-ham- Greene in reply was conciliatory and tantamount to an acceptance of the five-year offer. It agreed to waive the suggested commission of inquiry, provided a representative, to be ap pointed by Sir Alfred Milner, should be given facilities in Pretoria to make investigation of the franchise question, and provided the report of such representative should prove satisfactory. Otherwise the Transvaal government was requested to await further suggestions from the imperial government before submitting- new proposals to the volksraad. Mr. Greene's note, in conclusion, suggested a further conference at Cape Town. SOLDIER BOYS CO1VHNG. Fifty-first Iowa Will Leave Manila on Transport Newport September 7. WASHINGTON, Sept. l.—A dispatch from Otis gives the dates of the sailing- of the transports now at Manila, which will bring- all the state volunteers in the Philippines to this country. The cable says: "The Tartar sails September 3, the Pennsylvania September 5, the Newport and Ohio September 7." State volunteers yet remaining- in the Philippines in the order in which they left San Francisco for "Manila are: First Washington, Twentieth Kansas, -Third Tennessee, Fifty-first Iowa, troop of Nevada cavalry, and First Wyoming- battery. It is the policy of the war department to have the troops return in the order in which they sailed and these volunteers will probably come on the ships above named in the same oader. Sensational Ghargog of Perjury. CHICAGO, Sept. 4.—The Times-Tier- aid .says: Charges of perjury and subornation of perjury have been filed against General Elwell S. Oti.s, commander of the American army in the Philippines, with President Me- Einley, \>y Frank P. Blair, one of thg counsel for Captain Oberlin M. Carter, late government engineer at Savannah. Blair declares that at an early date, he will also file charges of perjury and subornation of perjury against Judge Advocate Thomas W. B«iT with President McKinley. Colonel Ban- appeared in the famous trial of Carter, for the government. Order Rostorvd in Santo Domingo. PUKHTA PLATA, Santo Domingo, Sept, 4.—San Doraing-o city, the capital, has declared for Jiminez. Telegraphic, postal and railroad communication has been restored with censorship throug-hout the country. The members of the provisional g-overn- meut have left Santiago de Las Cabal leros for the capital. PENSION AFFAIRS. War lu Congo Free State. BRUSSELS, Sept. 3. — The news is received of sharp fighting- between the Congo Free State troops and Battelu natives beyond Songola. The rebels were driven back with the loss of a hundred men. The Cong-o Free State lost twenty-five native soldiers. Cuban Army Is Paid. WABUINGTON, Sept. 4. — Adjutant General Corbin, has received a cable message from General Brooke, at Havana, i-stating that the Cuban army has been paid, and of the $3,000,000 set apart for that purpose there is on liund a balance of $400,000. Santo Domingo's Now Government. SANTO DOMINGO, Sept. 3. — The revolutionists have formed a provisional government, with Horatio Varquez as president. The seat of the provis- oual government is Moea. A portion of the former ministry resigned, and ,t is supposed the others will do the Oulo Democrats. ZANESVII-LB, Ohio, August 31. — The mporats of Ohio nominated John R. McLean for governor upon a platform which endorses silver, ism Report on tfi* Work of th« reunion Rn- r*ao the Pa»t Yi-«h WASHINGTON', Sept. 1. — The anmml report of Hon. H. Clay Evans, commissioner of pensions, shows that during- the year there was added to the pension roll 40.229 names and 43,180 were propped, 34,345 of these by reason of death. There was expended for pensions 8138.355,053. The annual value of the entire pension roll was 8049,490 more than ever before, due to, the hig-hcr average annual value of pensions. The roll is mncle up of 753, • 4:"1 surviving- soldiers, 337,415 widows and dependent relatives ami 653 nurses. The total number ol oripinnl applications filed during the year, in- eluding- those on account of the war with Spain, was 48,7<iG. The number of original claims allowed was 37,075. During the year 107,910 clnims of all dosses were rejected, the large percentage of these being claims .for increase, The report states that the delay in the adjudication of claims in nearly every case was the fault of the claimants or their atloi-neys. In order that the present complex system of pensioning- may be simplified, und to secure more uniform practice in pension cases, the appointment of a commission to revise the pension laws, rules and regulations is recommended. BATTLE IN SOUDAN. MalnU'H Two Sons Hlnln In the Fight and a Village liurned. LONDON, Sept. 1.—The sirdar, General Lord Kitchener, of Khartum, has cabled the foreign office that the mnhdi's two sons have been killed by British troops while resisting arrest at the village of Shukalm. A force of British troops had been dispatched there in consequence of a reported mahdist insurrection on tile BlueNilo, instigated by Malifa Cherif and the mnluli's sons. The latter had been living under supervision at ShukabaJ On the arrival of the troops the dervishes met thern with a warm fire. During the fight Cherif and the mahdi's sons were killnd and the village wns burned. ARGOGULA IS DESTROYED. Otis Cables llnport of the liyriie Victory There. WASIIINSTON, Sept, 4.—Otis cabled a dispatch from Hughes, commanding the American forces at Iloilo. Hughes said: "Colonel Byrne, August 31st, destroyed Argoguia, the most important bandit stronghold, killing twenty-one and wounding many. He captured a large quantity of supplies, a complete outfit of reloading shells, bolos, spears, etc. The feat was remarkable, as the town is accessible only by a road of almost perpendicular slope and constantly under fire for a thousand foot. One oflicer and two men were struck by a bowlder which rolled down on them, but were not .seriously hurt. No casualties are reported. The bandit strength was four hundred." SITUATION IN SOUTH AFRICA. Critical Stage Reached Again and Warlike Kuinorg Prevail. LONDON, Sept. 4.— The Standard and Diggers' News received a cablegram from its Johannesburg office sa3'ing a German corps !)0() strong was former! to co-opei-ate with the Boers in the event of war with Great Britain. The dispatch adds that the Boers could mobilize 20,000 men in tln-ee days, while the Orange Free State could muster 10,000 in the same period. It must not be forgotten that these statements are from an excessively pro-Boer source. It is generally believed the critical stage in the nego- A RUSSIAN PRISON. fa the Slat Bat tile Were Crime* Altai- Ing Those of Rome. This was, then, the terrlbte fortress where so much of the true strength of Russia had perished during the last two centuries, and the very name of which is epoken in St. Peters- burg'In a hushed voice, says Prince Kropotkin in the Atlantic. Here Peter I. tortured his own son Alexis, and Hilled him with his own hand; here the Princess Tarakanova was kept in a cell filled with water during an inundation—the rats climbing upon her to Pave themselves from drowning; here the terrible Minich tortured his enemies, and Catherine II. buried alive those who objected to her having murdered her husband. And from the times of Peter L, for a hundred and seventy years in succession, the annals pf this stone mass which rises from the Neva in front of the Winter Palace were annals of murder and torture, of men burled alive, condemned to a slow death, or brought to insanity in the loneliness of the dark and damp dungeons. Here the Decembrists, who were the first to unfurl In Russia the banner of republican rule and the abolition of serfdom, underwent their first experiences of martyrdom, and traces of them may still be found in the Russian Bastlle. Here were imprisoned the poets Ryleef and Ehevchenko, Dos- toevsky, Bakunin, Chernyshevsky, Pis- areff and so many others of our best writers. Here Karakazoff was tortured and hanged. Here, somewhere in the Alexis ravelin, is still kept Nechayeff, who was given up to Russia by Switzerland as a common law criminal, but is treated as a dangerous political prisoner, and will never again see tho light, In the same ravelin are also two or three men whom rumor pays Alexander II., because of what they know about some palace mystery, ordered imprisoned for life. One of them, adorned with a long, gray beard, was lately seen by an acquaintance of mine in the mysterious fortress. All these shadows rose before my imagination. But my thoughts fixed especially on Bakunin, who, though he had .been kept in an Austrian fortress for two years, chained to the wall, after 1848, and then handed over to Nicholas I., who kept him here, yet came out, when the Iron Czar's death released him after an eight years' detention, fresher and fuller of vigor than his comrades who had remained at liberty, "He fras lived it through," I said to myself, "and I must, too; I will not succumb here!" two Brain, f«t the Ilk* tit Neleon Mackdld of Wnnkwha has lived, Sftyg a Milwaukee eorreepondeh .of the Chicago Chronicle, since May 1897, with two bullets la hi* brain either one of which, to the doctors say would have killed anybody else. On that date a horrible crime was com mitted on a lonely farin neaf Wati kesha. A man named Pouch killed Farmer Alexander Harris, put two bullets Into Mackold's head and left him for dead. He then went to the house and, after Mrs. Harris had given him breakfast, he 8hot her and her daughter. The hired man revived sufficiently to crawl to a neighbor's house and give the alarm. The whole coun try was aroused and some days after the murderer was found in a pond where he had shot and then drowned himself. The grasp of Mackold upon life was marvelous. All the doctors said he would die, but Instead he got well and by the end of the summer was able to work about the farm. In the Interest of science Mackold was brought to this city and an X-ray photograph taken of his brain. It shows that one bullet is lodged at the base of the brain, right over the spinal column, and the other is in the roof o£ the orbit. Physicians say that, according to every physical law, he must of necessity die from the effects of the bullets in their present position. Yet the man lives, is strong and well, feels no ill effects from the bullets and ia sane as he ever was. LITERARY NOTES. tiations is readied rumors prevail. and warlike Krtigor LookH for War. LONDON, Sept.. 3.—The Pretoria correspondent of the Morning Post says: ''President Kruger told a prominent Hner that war was practically certain. Every Boer is now armed with n Mauser and has a hundred rounds of iminunition, strictly for future use, with forty rounds for practice. I am convinced that the reports of the Boers not being prepared are only a iretense, and that they will strike a alow when it is least expected." U. S. PATENT-OFFICE BUSINESS. ])KS MOJNKH, Aug-. 30.— Patents have jeeu allowed as follows: To M. M. Log-aii, of Des Moines, for a label en- itled "Manna," a medicine for stomach, liver and bowel diseases. To. H. Waltz, for a paper cutting machine adapted to facilitate cutting 1 a plurality of overlaying sheets into pieces of different sizes by means of a knifo oi common foim held in the operators' hand. To IX Fisher, of Barney, Iowa, for n. nut lock made of a single piece of spring 1 wire that can be readily applied to a nut in such a manner that power stored hi the wire in the act ol locking- a nut will retain the nut in its place. To Dr. J. T. Bobbins, ol Des Moines, for a furnace, cremator and steam generator, adapted for destroying-garbage and night soil, and utilizing the valuable products ol combustion thereof for all the purposes for which furnace heat is applicable. To G. L. Eason, of Des Moines, for u two horse evener. Applications for patents carefully prepared and filed and prosecuted Consultation and advice free. Tnos. G. OKWIO & Co., Solicitors of Patents. NEW TURTLE MAKES HIS DEBUT Johns Hopklng DnlverHlty'g Present from Ofllciirs of tlte Wilmington. Stewart's 'barkentlne Priscilla, Capt. Springsteen, from Rio Janeiro, arrived the other day with 12,000 bags of coffee and an embryo menagerie on'board, says the Baltimore Sun. Every sailor had a parrot and one had a monkey, which he cherished with almost parental affection. Alongside these pets of the crew Capt. Springsteen had an improvised aquarium—three specimens of small turtles, which had been placed In his care by officers of the United States gunboat Wilmington. The turtles were "babies" of that family, gathered in the highest waters of the Amazon, up which the Wilmington navigated as far as she could find water to float her. They were placed on board the Priscilla in Rio Janeiro to be delivered to the Johns Hopkins university in this city. One has a peculiar head, upon which are ears a donkey would be proud of, and a mouth that opens wider than a negro minstrel's. The head doee not seek cover under the .shell, like other turtles, but closes up like an accordion. These queer little specimens have had the tender solicitude of Capt. Springsteen on the voyage. One became so tame as to eat out of the captain's hand. The donkey- eared, telescope-headed fellow, no doubt, proud of characteristics not natural to his fellow turtles, refused to receive his rations until dropped into th$ aquarium. Men i VFoluouiod HOIIIB. PiTTSUUiui, A HIT. 30.-—President Me- Kin ley visited Pittsburg yesterday and helped to welcome the Tenth re- B-iment, just returned from the Philippines. In an address he declared there will be no further parley and oo pause until the insurrection ' u the Philippines is. suppressed. Persons suffering from rheumatism, constipation, heartburn, malaria, kidney and liver troubles should give Cplfftx MJneral Wutei- a trial, Colfax JJoHUpjf VVorks, MASHERS DUCKED. An Angry JluHbuml's Bebuko to IVIio Were OglliiK Ills Wife. New York Sun: Ten or fifteen of the buyers for out-of-town mercantile houses, who at this season gather in the city, stood in front of the Sturtevant house recently. They found diversion and amusement in ogling women who passed. When none was •passing they turned to any women who could be seen in the hotel windows. One woman who had a room on the first floor seemed to be particularly annoyed. While the men were still trying to attract her attention a man, evidently her husband, entered the room. . Soon he came to the window, looked out and vanished. A moment afterward he reappeared with a pitcher of water, the contents of which he emptied on the men who stood in front of the hotel. Few of them escaped without a ducking. The buyers raised a howl, and so large a. crowd collected that the cable cars were stalled for about five minutes. One of the buyers told a policeman what had happened, and demanded the arrest of the man who had thrown the water. The policeman concluded to make no arrest. Brown Sufficient Proof. "Wonder what the score was Edwin Markhara, author of "The Man With tho Hoe," has written a poem on the Dreyfus affair that will appear in the September number of McClui-e's Magazine. The September Century, the ".Salt- Water Ni1mber,"is to be full of stories, poems, pictures nnrl articles reliiting to the sea. The editor of the Century Atlas, in writing of the "International Date Line" for this issue, discloses the curious fact that, by the acquisition of the Philippines, tho United States is the only nation in tho woi-ld whose triicle will have to cross tho date line to reach an important part of' its ter- ri tory. In the September Atlantic Professor Hugo Mnnsterberg, in "The Germans and tho Americans," discusses the personal and national differences between America.and Germany, showing on how slight a foundation most of them rest, and how much might be accomplished for the benefit of the world if the two nations were to influence each othe'r more directly, and learn from each other more willingly. The September issue of the Ladies' Home Journal is an unusually attractive number. On the first page is given a series of pictures of "The Wayside Inn of Bud bury Town," made famous by Longfellow. Never has tho practical usefulness of Harper's Bazar boon more thoroughly proven than in its recent numbers. Among the most useful features may be mentioned Dr. Grace Murray's papers on "First Aid to tho Injured," Mrs. Bird's lessons in "Bonnet Trimming," and Miss De-Forest's letters on the European fashions. W. T. Stead, who has worked indefatigably throughout Europe in the interests of the peace conference since the czar's rescript was issued last fall, writes of "Tho Hacrno Conference in Its Outcome" in the Review of Reviews for September. Mr. Siend was at The Hague during the entire conference. One of the most interesting features in the September Harper's is an article entitled "Behind tho Pink Walls of the Forbidden City," by a writer signing himsell "Cathay." Ifc tells, as none of the press dispatches have told, the details of the drama which has been played about the Chinese throne, and throws a new light on 'the character of the dowager empress. In the September numljer of Harper's Round Table Dan Beard tells the boys how to build and furnish the "Daniel Boone Log Cabin," and illustrates the article with drawings that show exactly the way the work should be done, John Kendrick Bangs has never written anything more thoroughly amusing than the first chapters of "The Enchanted Typewriter," which is now appearing in Harper's Weekly. ' The earnings of the Chfcago Great Western Railway, "Maple Leaf Route " lor the third week in August, 1899, show an increase of ?7,440.52. Total increase since beginning of fiscal year (July 1st) to date, $111,260.07 Mr. C. A. Chrlstofferson is an- pointed Signal Engineer, with headquarters at St. Paul. A girl says her engagement ring is one continuous round of pleasure. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is a constitutional cure. Price, 75» The Old Mail's Diagnosis. Percy (fervently)—Does your father suspect that you love me? he Etbol (ecstatically)— No, Percy: he- thinks I've ot malarial SUCKER KBEP YOU J)KY f «m that will keep yew dry In th» hardest storm buy the Pish Brand Silver. M wtfoF town this afternoon." Jones— "Don't know, but the home team won." Brown— "How do you know?" . Jones— "Didn't you hear those two fellows who Just passed us 'bragging on the 'umpire?"— Ohio State Journal. Lojulou'S Growing Population, It is estimated that at tht> present rate pf growth, •Ljond.'pn,, wMcfc ws $ illation of e,657«Q90, ¥lU 1ft bay* Diversions of the City Boom. Reporter—The name of that man on the west side who was struck bvlitrht- ning is Brains! ntowsldeiz. " Assistant City Editor—What was his name before ho was struck by light' Deipondlng France. "What rank does France now hold among the nations of the world? A few years ago, in spite of our disasters, we were still a great nation, the second In the world, yielding flret place only to England, higher than fourth, for b,Qth Germany and the Sick headache. Food doesn't di gcst we!l, appetite poor, bowels con* stipated, tongue coated. It's your liver 1 Ayers Pills are liver pillsj easy and safe, they cure dyspepsia, biliousness. 25c. Ail Druggists. Want your moustache or beard & beautiful fcrowh or rich black ? Then me BUCKINGHAM'S DYE fty era When a man pets mixed tip with & wasp's nest in the garret he think* regardless of language. Piso's Cure for Consumption has been A family medicine with us since 1865.—J. R. Madison, 2400 42d Ave., Chicago, 111. There will probably ben good deal of watered stock in the umbrella trust. General Manager Underwood of tha Baltimore and Ohio railroad, has a plan to unify and simplify the titles of officials. Several of the officers have duties to perform which are not shown by their official designation, and on July 1st the following changes will bo made: Harvey Middleton, now general superintendent of motive power, will be mechanical superintendent Itt charge of all shops, and the construction of and repairs to locomotives and cars. David Lee, engineer maintenance of way, lines west of Ohio river, will be superintendent maintenance of way, trans-Ohio division, and D, A, Williams will be superintendent ol stores. Start to fix over an old house, and it will cost you just twice the original estimate. j. An old bachelor says that the penalty of a stolen kiss is often life-long bondage. SELF HOME TREATMENT FOR LADIES. I will send free, with full instructions, some oi this simple preparation for the cure of Leucorr- hoeu, Ulceratlon, Displacement und oil .Female troubles, to all ladles sending address. I nave nothing to sell. Tell other sufferers of it—that la all I aslc. To mothers of daughters I will explain a simple home treatment of great impor. tancetoyou. Mrs. Summers, Boi 14, Noire Dame, Ind.. S3 tO S5 Agents makeIt Hellingour HEALTH *« .. and COMFOKTHltlrt Supported T B DAY a , nd Wtt'sttfastenOT. Vo teeth,no, I!.-- P, I , n ' Jn ° nbeU ro <iulrod. •Universally SURE ' ko f Sample 880. Terms and par. A™ i t |cul »™^KKB- Write to-day. American Novelty Co., Pept. C,Potrolt,imoU C ARTERSBNK Too Good and Too Cheap to- do Without It. Get your Pension DOUBLE QUICK PENSIONS Write CAPT. O'PARRELU, Pension Agent, 1425 New York Avenue. WASHINGTON. D.C. W. L. DOUGLAS $3&$3.50 SHOES Worth $4 to $6 compared with" other makes. Indorsed by over 1,000,000 wearers. ALL LEATHERS. ALL STYLES' THE GENUINE Imvo VI. L. Uouglu* name ami price alainped ou bottom. Toko no substitute claimed to bo as good. Largest inaken of ta and «3.BO shoes la tils world. Your dealer should keep them—H not, we will send you , , , , . , a pair ou receipt of price. State liid of leather, size and width, plain or cap toe. Catalogue A Free. W. L. DOUGLAS SHOE CO.. Brockton. Mass. V. N. U., Dea Moines, No. 36.—1899" Ladies Plush Cape lade of Salt's seal plush, lined with serge and In. erlined, entire garment heavily embroidered with let beads and soutache braid, high storm collar and both fronts (rimmed with Thibet Fur. Length 30 Inches. Style "M" $3.98 : This Is but one of the many beautiful low priced garments Illusira ted In our Fashion Catalogue containing over 100 Pboto-Engravures ol the latest styles In Ladies and Children*! garments. WRITE FOR A COPY. MAILED FREE BOSTON STORE, State and Madison Street?, Chicago, 111.
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