The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 20, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 20, 1895
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? EiY i-."" »«**^^.jv^.^.-'.-"^. ».^^«rft ,^...A ^Ti-.a-^A.*^..^:....^. -'-^'W^-V''- ^-i\-a_jpa»» ^...^rg-a-,--.-^- ^^&-t!f(*# l ^*^*&tft*^^ t , _-<E bssg >ttKftt«H bP flH§ MAN WHO |;'-'Iite6 MABV 't fO FAME. tliij-cd Iteiuilhf* Roles ttltfa Booth, jfearrett nfrd Ihorne. , ' [Ff-oto tho St. Lonis Chronicle.] l Ofceof the most conspicuous figures in the Stagelztad of America to-day is John vV. Notftoh. Borti in the Seventh -ward of New dflt city forty-six years ago, the friends Mis yotith were Thomas, w. Keene and afik Chanfrau. We find Keetie a star at the age of 25 and Norton in the flower of iariy inanhood, the leading man for JSdwln Sooth at the famous Winter Garden Thea- t6f t tie was starred with Lawrence Barrett early In the 70s, and alternated the leadlnfe roles with Charles Thorhe at the &ty > theater in New Orleans. Early In' e Centennial yeafj in Louisville. Norton et ottf Mary Anderson, thoti a fair young •jprl Mio aspired fof stage fnine, took her 'tinder his guidance nno\ as everybody knows, led her td fame. Mr, Norton is now Ahe proprietor of the Grand Opera House Iri St. Louis, the Du Quesne Theater, Pitts- burgi and one of the stockholders in the 'American Extravaganza Company. I One afternoon early in June he hdbbled into his Now York office on Broadway and encountered his business manager, George .jMcMahuB, who had also beetl a rheumatic /(sufferer for tAvo years. Nortpn wus sur- 'prised that McMunus had discarded his cane, "Whocured you?" he asked. "loured inyself," replied McMainis, "with Dr. Will' Stains 1 Pink Pills." "I was encouraged by Mr. McManus' Bllre, aud as a laso resort tried the Pink Pills myself," said Mr. Norton to a Chronicle, reporter. "You have known me for five years, and know how I have suffered. Why jduring tho summer of 1893 I was on my back at tho Mullanphy hospital, in this city, four \veeks; I was put cm tho old system of dieting, with a view to clearing those acidulous properties in niy blood that medical .theorists say ils the cause of my rheumatism.' I left the hospital feeling stronger. jut the first damp weather brought with it 'hose excruciating pains in the legs and back. It was the same old trouble. After sitting down for a stretch of five minutes, Jhe pains screwed my legs into a knot when E arose, and I hobbled as painfully as ever. After 1 had taken my first box of Pink Pills, A struck me that the pains wore less trou- Jlesome. I tried another box, and I began ilmost unconsciously to have faith in-the Pink Pills. I improved so rapidly that I could rise after sitting at my desk for an hour and the twinges of rheumatism that accompanied my. rising were so mild that I scarcely noticed them. During the past; two weeks we have had much rainy weather in St. Louis, But the dampness lias not had the slightest effect in bringing aaok the rheumatism, which 1 consider a sufficient and reliable test of the efficacy ol Pink Pills. I may also ^ay that the Pink Pills have acted as a tonic on my stomach, which I thought waa well nigh destroyed by the thousand and one alleged remedies I consumed in 'the past five years." THE NORTHMOST MINE. Located In Uncle Sum's Possessions Under tho Bltdnlgrht Sun. There was a man in Seattle lately who owns, a mine located probably further north than any mine in the world. Ho is J. C. Green, and his mine is called the Omalik mine. It is situated on the Fish river, in the extreme northwestern part of Alaska, pear Golovnin bay, which is about 'sixty miles north of St. Michael's.' To get a bettor idea of how far north Mr. Green has gone in search of his treasure, ihe location of his mine is in lati- .tude sixty-five degrees north,longitude 164 degrees west, .over 1,000.miles north\vest of Sitka. . , ' Mr. Green got possession of his mine In. 1881,'and has .spent about >$100,000 in developing it. The mine itself is as unique as its location, bo- iing "solid metal. 1 ' The ore is galena, |8eventy-flve per cent of lead, carrying 148 ounces of silver to the ton and very little gold. Mr. Green generally spends his .winters in California, chartering a ship* every spring- to carry his year's jsupply'Of stores and 'the miners he i takes up with Mm to his northern Eldorado. He pays his men $75 a month and board, but they do not receive their wages until after the year's work is done and the' cargo of ore they have taken from the mine has been brought down to San Francisco and sold. They are then paid off and receive from $900 to $1,200 apiece, which comes to , them in 'a lump, for on Golovnin bay there'are no stores, no saloons, anc no opportunity for them to ' spent money if they wished to, i The natives, tho Eskimos, are a peaceable intelligent people, and are ivory qiiiok to learn the ways and customs of tho Americans. Mr. Green employs them to work about the mines and finds them to be .active and willing workers. ; The climate is not so severe as one i would suppose it would be in such nprthern latitude, tho summer begins warm and pleasant .and .the. winter - npt BO cold as in some latitudes furthei £0uth: It is .the land .of the midnigh s,un,'awl the wonders of the aurora _ TjQrealis are seen in all their splendor. * There are no white people there ex- ,eept the miners, who are taken t up each year, but Mr. Green says •|ha.$ one doesn't have a chance tp ge i lonesome, , as there are 'fish in ,tho ' ptveams to oatoh, birds in the air to ehpot and four-footed animals of 1 earth to kill, Mr. Green is a great enthusiast over i yesourees and coming destiny o tfie great northern empire of Alaska §n4 says that few people have »nj i4ea. of its marvelous wealth t*nd thi i pf its resource^. ' • Attempted Too it's »U pvet- between us &u Is it, 1 J^ftura^ asked George fiercely sii, .. w _ 3i G QOrgei j t is ov ^ lfM -•* if* " $k fijr>tt n f with ftU the girjs spine pf the ith epine of the gj r i s ft n the J object to your flirting the & • - •••' -r fef< Jiffls m" with . ' Mt^le jQhpjjy— Who, op! Mj aaoLB Witri f Hfe IMftk MctUiirtoft WAS a Klllet- ftritt ft titid Matt tfntlt Ifla %ttfo tht6rt the iitssd and Hold tiitn Up on the lioiut —The Itrumtrter's BH<ie. "Bill Cdok'ft running loose, reminds me of another bad Man that flourished dovvtt there about ten years ago," said an, old, sporting man to a Washington Post wfiter. "Ho never £Ot the national feputatioh that the Jatfles boys and Billy the Kid had before they were snuffed out. But for innate ;oughness arid general devilment I doubt jf ever there was a man in the iVeatoru country that could outpoint ?ink McKinnon. "fink was something like Captain ?idd. He started out suppressing awlessness and got into it himself. 3e started when he was pretty young and the thing that gave him his start, was capturing a couple of ' horso thieves that had stood off all the marshals in the country. There had been a cotiple of rustlers running off stock pretty-lively, and then they killed a man or two and finally got a reward set on them. Then they went to work and killed a couple Of marshals who went out after the reward, and by that time they had things pretty much their ovm way. They were camped out in tho mountains, nobody knew just where, but one day Pink decided lie wanted that reward.and he started out after them. He was in the habit of minding his own business pretty well, and he didn't say any thing about what he was going to do, so there was no chance for any of the fellow's pals in town to got out and give the snap away. . Ho got a couple of stone jugs of. whisky and strapped them on his saddle and put his guns inside his trousers, and rode out into the hills. After hunting around awhile he comes on their camp. Of course, there wasn't anybody there; but Pink knew they were watching him from the bushes, and he gets off very quietly, pickets his horso out, arid sits down alongside their fire and takes a drink. The rustlers threw down on him from the bushes and Pink held' u,p his hands very politely, and they, seeing he wasn't in for fight, came out and had a talk.. • "Pink was a remarkably cool liar, and he told them h'o had just been chased out of town for assaulting a woman and didn't even 'have a chance to bring a gun away with him. The rustlers had a talk over it, and then they had a drink, and then they talked a little more and had another drink. They kept- it up until they were dead loaded, and Pink kept it up ( too, but ho poured all his whisky down his sleeve. ' .So after a while the two cattle thieves went" off peacefully to sleep, and Pink didn't do a thing but take their guns away from them, hoisted them up on their horses, tied their -legs undei'noath, and had 'em down in Silver City before they sobered up. "Well, that ruined him. He got appointed deputy marshal, killed a man in a saloon row, then had to kill the fellow's side partner to keep from getting killed himself; got to gambling, and finally had to take to the road himself. Like so many of his class of men, he was in love .with a pretty girl, and a good one, too, who wouldn't believe anything, bad of him, and he married her promising to settle down. He did for a little while, but there were a dozen men laying to kill him, and.he was kept hustling all the time to" keep, his head on his shoulders. <-,... "He would gamble, too, and one night a young traveling man came through town with his wife on a bridal trip,, The young fellow had a lot of money that belonged to his firm and ho was yotrag and fresh and showed, his roll ill the bar of the hotel. Pink marked him-, and that might got him into a game -of poker. About midnight he had all the young low's money and the firm's, too. The drummer was green and soft, and his wife got onto the racket. "There was ruin and disgrace staring her husband ..in the face, and the poor little girl brake down, cried, and> made a confidante of the first w'bman she got hold of, and the woman happened to t»e Mrs, McKinnon, She was a sweet, good-hearted little woman as ever lived, and if-it hadn't been for her I guess Pink would have been killed two or three times before he was snuffed out. She guessed pretty near that Pink had something to do with skinning the young drummer, and she went to him and begged him to give the money back. Pink put her off and said he wasn't acting guardian to all the little boya that were going 1 around without nurses, #nd he told her good-by, thftt he was going into itlpt Springs for a couple of days. "Mrs. McKinnon, who knew him by this time, knew what that meant,*and she knew if Piok ever spent two days in Hot Springs nobody would ever anything more of the money, She tojd him she hoped 'somebody would hold him up and rob him- on t£o roac}, and Pink laughed And hitched his gun ground, then he saddled up his horse got> a couple pf drinlcs, and started off, ro.ea,ni,ng to ride aU the i-egt of the night and get into Silver City next afternoon, "H.rs. Mao knew it wasn't worth while to say anything wore, but goes to bei- ropm, aud nobody saw Anything more of her till she flpwn. the next inoynjng a_nd g^ye t h 9 little traveling m fta jjia ro.ll. Then, »y AnythingVfeuli' 'M Was M blacfc a§ & fiiUtdef clbtidj flttd tfe§ boys teeft he was frothlftg mad. ft. seems soirie of 'the fellows ebmifig; ifttd town early ift the Morning found hiril Fopfed ttp tight as sealing wax to & hickory sapling alongside the road* guns and money and everything else gone. "He swore he'd shoot tho first man that guyed him about it; but the story leaked out a little at a time that whett he was abo'ttt ten miles but of towfl the night before a little slim fellow on a black horso caught him foul iti the woods and roped him out of his sad* die. He must have been khockcd senseless when he fell, for the flrsfc thing ho knew was when he came to> tied to the tree by the road, and (ill his stuff gone. "Of course nobody knew hoW it happened, but I know Mrs, McKinnon before over Pink married her, and I knew she was brought up on a ranch down in Texas, and she could rido throw a rope liko a man," CAR CLEANERS. How t"ie Women Clean lit? anA Tidy thn Dast-Oirimcit Conches. • Kailroad passengers ai-3 frequently surprised by tho unexpected enti'anco into tho cars of a group of chattering, bareheaded women. Those who do not recognize them as car cleaners and dusters wonder , who they are and how they boarded tho train. Tho women usually appear several blocks from tho terminal station, and so proficient are they in the frf.i of "flipping" a train that tho engineers do not-coma ;o a full stop when they see their leather dusters and brooms beside tho track, but reduce tho speed somewhat, and the women swing on as neatly, aa orakemen. When the last passenger has left the train the women take' possession of tho cars. They are all liealthy and muscular.. quick with the broom and active with the feather duster and chamois skin, and by tho time the cars are thrown on the cleaning switch they have tho floors well cleaned of peanut shells, paper and cigar stubs and are ready for the seat cushions. On some of the roads tho women still carry the cushions outside of tho car and beat the dust from them by whipping them' with willow beaters, says the Chicago Record. But compressed air has taken the place of, the paddle on mostof the roads. The hose which contains the compressed-air is run into the car through a window or door, and the woman, handling it as they would a garden hose sprinkling the grass, turn the jet of hissing air upon the plush cushions and the dust flies out. No whisk broom, willow paddle, leather strap or beatar can get at tho dust as compressed air does. The jet searches every crack,and cranny and drives tho dust from tho very wood itself. Sometimes the 'women turn the air upon tho window casing and in a jiffy it is clean of dust. Blary, Queon ot Scots. A miniature portrait of Mary, queen of Scots, believed to be from life, has been on exhibition in Tiffany's show window, in Union Square, New York. It has never been publicly exhibited before, but. as it belongs to Mons. Seton of Orange, N. J., in whose family (the Setons of Arbroath, Scotland), it has been held as an noirloom from the days of David Seton, comptroller of the Scottish revenue from 1589 to 1695, there can be no doubt of its authenticity. It appears to be painted on ivory, and is set in an antique wooden frame. The queen's face is pale, but handsome. Greece for Centonnr\tins. The German statistician, Bernhard Ornstein, has computed that Greece stands in the first rank ^mong European countries in the number of centenarians. He attributes this..to its climate. ....... Must Sacrifice a Fiafter. Among the Hottentots when a'widow wishes to marry again she must cut off the joint of a, finger and present it to her new husband on the- -wedding day, •; ,. . ;;: • .-•-.: THE INTERESTS OF WOMEN, There is a New York woman who is'but 40 years old, and has been married eight times during that period, "You have a bad cold," he said. "I have," sho replied huskily; "I ttni so hoai-se'that if you attempted to kiss me I conldn't even scream." A dish of hot) wcll-cooked oatmeal, mixed with chopped dates or figs, is at present the form of fruit and cereal meeting with most approval from several well-known food specialists, Through tho zealous efforts of Mrtio, Henri Schtnal, editress of the organ of the French New Woman, a bill has been approved by a committee of the French chamber, giving women full •control over the product of their personal industry. Tea balls of Dresden china are newer than those of silver, and for that reason probably there is apvoier- ence for them- They are solil with ftoid without silver stands, and, mounted, cost about $5. Without the stands J;he balls are $3.50, W&en the papev tears, off or wears off of your Japanese seveen> tho, frame is still the foundation of another quite different. Paint it with some enamel psint of any tint* you and make it elegant with brocade, mor« sample with pretty cretonne, FOP Jemoft-gins'ei' ice; Take lemons, pne'quay tor pound ginger, p.ne pint sugar, one quart hot • water, pue tablesppo$ f »l ^ejntine. go^k the gelatine in on.e-qu.»vter cup Of cold Wftte.r, ^ftre of fc})e yellow p| fcljeiem^n,, pijti tJjo Do You Wish the Finest Bread and Cake? tt is conceded that the Royal Baking Powder is the purest and strongest of all the baking powder's* The purest baking powder makes the finest, sweetest, most delicious food, The strongest baking powder makes the lightest food. That baking powder which is both purest and strongest makes the most digestible and wholesome food. Why should not every housekeeper avail herself of the baking powder which will give her the best food with the least trouble ? Avoid all baking powders sold with a gift or prize, or at a lower price than the Royal, as they invariably contain alum, lime or sulphuric acid, and render the food unwholesome, Certain protection from alum baking powders can be had by declining to accept any substitute for the Royal, which is absolutely pure. m; rJKI FARMERS'SONS |li $1 .,„ PER SQUARE ,0 IRON ROOFING W« We *isi\tni OWvunitid ClowWrttodi tflsfc tttti World's Fftlf BtJfliMneS at Sbofg D«C6. " oU hAhd onlf 16,0«0 SqilArte*, »t«O all kinds ot ••What We're Coming To. Bimby —I hear that tho Newly weds have had arowi Jiinby— Yos. Mrs. Newly wed got angry because her husband refused to sow a button on her bloomers. •WHO WINS THE WUOO? A novel way to obtain a suitable immo for their great, yes, vvonderf til new outs, has been adopted by the John A. Salzer Seed Co. They offer $300 for a name for their now oats; thoir catalogue tells all a bout it. Farmers are enthusiastic 'over the oat, claiming 200 bushels can be grown, per acre right along. You will want it. Farmers report six tons of hay from Salzer's Meadow Mixtures; 112 bushels corn per acre in a dry season, and 1,101 bushels potatoes from two acres. If You Will Cut This Out Semi It with lOc postage to , the John A. Salzer Seed Co.. La Crosse, "VVis , you get free their mammoth catalogue aud a package of above »3oo rrizo oats.wnu The man who can fling himself! suddenly out of a warm bed these frosty mornings is tho Bonaparte of to-dav Homo-Soekors' Kccursion. The Chicago Great Western Railway will sell excursion tickets to western and southwestern points February 13, March 5 and April 3, 1805, at ono regular llrst-class faro plus $3.00 for tho round trip. Tickets good returning twenty (SO) days from dato ot sale. Further information regarding stopovers, etc., will bo given on application to any ticket agent of this company, or F..H. LORD, G. P. & T. A,, Chicago, 111. It is better to be alone in tho world than to bring up a boy to play on iho accordion. 1,000 BUS. POTATOES FKli ACHE. Wonderful yields in potatoes, dats, corn, farm and vegetable seeds. Cut this out and send 5c postage to the John A. Salzer Seed Co. , La Crosse, Wis., for thoir great seed book and sample of Giant Spurry. wnu The groat lava lake in the crater of ICilauoa, Hawaiian Islands, sank 500 feet in one night. Tho Modern Invalid Has tastes medicinally, in keeping with ' .oxher luxuries, A remedy must be pleasantly 'acceptable in form, purely wholesome In composition, truly beneficial in effect and entirely free from every objectionable quality. 1C really ill he consults a physician ; if constipated • he uses the gentle fomily laxative, Syrup of Figs. • The only failure a man ought to fear is failure in cleaving to the purpose -he sees to be best. • .. . ; . • Plso's Cure is a wonderful Cough medicine.— Mits. W. PJOKEHT, Van Biclen 1 arid Blake Ayes., Brooklyn, N. Y,, Oct. 86, '04. An Oregon genius has succeeded in grafting chestnuts on grub oak and proposes to fatten hogs on the nuts. "Hanson'D Magic Corn Salve." Warranted tp euro or money refunded, Ask your druggist lor It, 1'rlco IS c'unu. Storm warnings were flrsf given early in the last century. Ordered By Mull. Flyer—-"Frogs' lej?s bring a good price iu market, don't they??' Friend—"I believe so." Flyer—'"Then I suppose money might be made in raising frogs?" Friend—"Possibly. But why do you ask'C 1 , Flyer—"Oh, nothing: only some time ago X bought o corner lot in Boom City; and have just been out to see it." • A Dangerous Plot. Chinese Laundryznan—"Me wantee learn play footbulloe." ; . College Man—"What for?" Chinese liaundryumn—"So toachee othel Chinese washes-wash how to play foot- bailee." College Man—"Then what?" Chinese Laundryman—"Len we go bank to China and lickoe Japanese liko slixty." Couldn't Understand It. "I never ou'd undustand dis story about Diogenes huutin' abound wit' a lantern for an iionest man," remarked a New York City statesman. "Are you surprised that he should have found them so scarce?" "Naw. W'at I don't see is w'at he wanted wit' 'im." Ono On Him. Married Man— Why don't you get married, Miss Perkins i You are getting to look like a "back number"—you will soon bo on old maid Miss Perkins—If I wore as easy to please as your wife I would have been married long ago. iOOS S. Hilsted St. «l blacks hoh'i frntdli Stock tafdn). MONEY To loan, no deky, oh improved city or farm property, on easy payment plan, Send for particulars, Inter-State Savings and Loan Association, Kcw 1'ork Life Itttlldlttg, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ~ "COLCHESTER" SPADING BOOT, BEST IN MARKET. BEST IN FIT. BEST IN WEAltiKo; QUALITY, Tho outerortnp solo extends tlio whole length down to tlie heel, protecting the boot In alR- ft\ng and in other hard work. * ASK Y. OtJK DEALER , FOR THEM > and don't bo put, off with inferior coods. COLCHESTER. UUBBKR, CO. II the Baby is tjucjmg 'r Be euro and use that old and •well-tried remedy, MRS. WiNSLOW's SOOTHING SyuVJ" for Children Teotlilug» Men, like bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest. Coe's CoiigU Is tho oldest anil best, 1 1 w 111 break up n Cold quick. crttiauunyUilp«ro!;>e. iolaalwivyu rulittblu. Try it, lu tlio bicycle business, the greater the number of gales tb^ greater the f&Uing off. "ft. t)up the bowels m the ' Ten at night move " When }t conies to harnessing a hovse, there is usually a hitch {n the proceedings, Block to a Biglov—Did Janes loan you a ten? Bice—INo. Bigley—What was his excuse for refusing you? Ice—He said the popular loan bill wasn't passed yet. ' THE ONWARD flARCH of ; Consumption ia stopped short by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. If you haven't waited beyond reason, there's complete recovery and cure. Although by many believed to be incurable, 'there is the evidence of hundreds of living witnesses to the fact that, in all its earlier stages, consumption is a curable ^disease, Not every case, but a large per- ••cenlage of cases, and •we believe, fully 98 per Pfiiit. are cured by Dr. Picrce's Golden Medical Discovery, even after the disease has progressed so far as' to ftidnce repeated bleedings-from the lungs, severe lingering cough with copious expectoration (including tubercular iriatter), great Joss of fldsh and extreme emaciation and weakness. I?6 yon doubt that hundreds of such cases reported, .to'us: as cured by.!'Golden Med- Jeal Discovery" were genuine cases of that di^ad and fatal disease ? You need not take our word for it. They have, in nearly every instance, been so •pronounced by the best and most experienced home phy_sicjaiip, who have no interest whatever in misrepresenting them, and'who were often Strongly prejudiced and .advised against a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery," but who have been forced to confess that jt surpasses, in curative power over this fatal niajac)y, all other medicines with which they are acquainted. Nasty cqd- liver oil. and its filthy " emulsions'' and mixtures, had been tried in nearly all these cases and had either utterly failed to benefit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for a short tijne. Extract of malt, whiskey, and various preparations of the uypophos- phiteshad also been faithfully tried in vain. The photographs of a large number of those cured of consumption, bronchitis, lingering coughs, asthma, chronic nasal catarrh and kindred maladies, have teen skillfully reproduced in a book of 160 pages which will be mailed to you, on receipt of address and six cents iu stamps, You can thei» write those cured and leftrn their experience. AddressWouLP's DISPISN- 6ARV MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, lUiffalo, N,Y. RNi88stntBiiii ? Ssiat^a, s Publishers Awl ^^^ ^™lh« ^W'T*^ ^^^^^B^ ^^H^^^[ ^^H^^Pp 4B* * '*fcj^^™?^^^ is SPB ><4 the yesy la&1(, DROPSY TREATED FUEE. Positively Cured with Vegetable Remedies.! Huvo cured thousands of cases, Cure cciaejprcH Bounced hopeless by best physicians. From first, do»oi symptoms disappear; In tendnysatletisttwo-ihlrds 1 nil symptoms removed, Send for f roe book testimonials of miraculous euros. Ton days' treatment freebytnatl. If you order trial send lOo In stamps to pay postage. Dn.H.H.GIlEEN &SONS,Atlantn,Ga. If you order trial return this advertisement to i<& WALTER BAKER & GO, Tho Largest Manufacturers of PURE, HIGH GRADE .COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES On this Continent, have received, HIGHEST AWARDS from tlio great Industrial and Food' EXPOSITIONS :lii Europe and America. Unlike tho Dutch Process, no Alktt- •lies or other Chemicals or Dyes are ^. lined in nny of their preporntlons, Their dellclo a JJHEAKFAST COCOA Is absolutely pure and soluble, and costs less than one cent a cup. 8OLD BY QROCCflS EVERYWHERE. WALTER BAKER & GO. DORCHESTER. WASS. W.L. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. FIT FOR AKIN«» 3. CORDOVATSr, FRENCH ^ENAMELLED CALF, [4.*35P FlNtCAlf oMfoNOAROa.. $3AOPOUCE,3 SOLES, EXTRA FINE- S2.$l7- B BOYS'SCHOOLSHGEi LADIES- Over One Million People •wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Slides All our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for <he money. • They equal custom ahoea In style and fit. Thslr wearing qualities ore unsurpassed. The prices are uniform,— stamped on sole. From $i to $3 saved over other makes, If your dealer cannot supply you we can. McELREES' WINE OF CARDUU For Female Diseases, ; i FRi! ToCHRISTIANENDEAVORERS- f BOSTON o| th.g J5fg , Pour Route baa issueA ft very convenient aua attractive Pocket Quia e tp OIQ CUy.,p£ Boston wwoli -will te seut.fveQ o| ohayge tq flli jnenjlierg of tlio Yo«ng People's Spo}ety be ia She o|eity wt"> plates jftteudisf toe 14th Awwsi

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