Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 29, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 29, 1894
Page 7
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Pf^pi^fc^^f'W^^ '':''"*-'•'•!* ^rw'v^V,:/'... ••^••r-.' : -:•'.••',••••: '<:' R R. R. DADWAY'S II READY RELIEF, The moat certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that instantly •topi tbe most excruoiatlnR pains. It is trnly the great CONQUEROR OP PAIN and has done more goad than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE. OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magio causing the pain to instantly utop. CUKB3 AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, IhriroitlHtn, » n rilid«, Srlmlta, LumbMro, Nwrlllnir of the Joint*, Film Id Dirk, f fc««t or Limb*. The application of the READY RELIEF to the D»rt or piirtawtMTOdlfflcultjor pain exist* will •fiord ease and comrort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RH(EA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takinp Internally a linlf to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There l« not n remedial agent In the world that will core Fever and Ague find all other MaUirtOQ*. Billons, and other Feven, aided bj RAdwar's Pilli, so anlcklj ax Radwoj'n Read/ Belief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. LONG GEEEN POCKET. The New York Style Which cites Fleldlnsr's Envy. Roma ThouclttH SutContrd by tlin preaching of Kfml.or ami tho Au- mini 1'lhrueln ot rimlilou on T'tftli Avtmuit. RADWAY'S n PILLS, for tfc» eir* of ill «lK>rdera of ike STOI- iCH, LITXB, BOff£L8, KIBimS, BLADDEB, MIBTOC8 DISEASES, H£ADat'HE, CONSTIPATION t'OgTJVK.VGgg, INDIGESTION, DYSPEP- U. BIUOUgNSSS, FEVEK, Ot'LAJIJIATIOiV OF THE BOWELS, FILES, and all dtramnj. •tit V or U* laMrBal Vlietra, Portlf Trgttikle oilalilif 10 mtrttrj, Minerals or DELETE- •IOPS DBDOS. Prim V«*nup«r box. Bold bj all DmarHtt. HADWiY * CO ,81 Warren St., N. T. WBc inre ana uk lorBADWATS. Ex- AP- . 1M4.1 I Bhn.ll witness tho Muster Sunday dress paraelc on Fifth avenue this year, »s usual. Why? I give it up. Possibly because iuy wife wishes to go; but this is not ofte'n a motive; of conduct with me or any other man. Perhaps it will be from force) of habit, for I have hot missed the; show for many years. But on the! whole I pre:fe,-r to say that I shrill go because of my artistic appreciation of contrast. The spectacle would bo incomplete if only the rich would be there. I shall wear n new suit of clothes which evill be made just like Mr. Croosus'. except for the trimming on the inside of his trousers' pocket. Mine will ho made perfectly plain. They were worn that way, this spring, more commonly than be'.forc. Mr. Croesus' pocket will bo trimmed with a sort of green, technically known as tho "long green." I never wear that shade. One might suppose' that the trimming on the in.sieln of a trouse'i-s' poeikct woulel not bo very conspicuous in a crowd; but he would be. 1 mistaken. Tho experienced eye nc-vcr fails to detect it. This ine'tlmd of trimming the pocket is carried te> snrl: an extreme, he're in New York-, as to bu positively painful to some of us. "The long green" is a very trying shade to those who do not wear it. The sight of so much of it 0:1 Fifth avenue, lU'Xt Sunday, will hurt my eyes. Last year, on Easter Sunday, 1 walked several blocks almost side by siele with a man whose pockot was aetejrueel with thirty million separate pieces of long green trimming. As I walked, I mado some simple calculations as to that pocket, I lived at that time in a four-story flat house worth 814,000. The srroe'n trimming in the gentleman's pocket, therefore, represented 3,143 such houses. Allowing them a 28-foot frontage they would occupy one side of a street 51), 000 fee^t long, or a little) more than nine milos »nd a half. Allowing for tho width of intersecting streets, tho gcmtleman's houses would reach from the Battery to tho back side of Goatville, and tie husband's money (and inrow me husbands in with it) to be young again, and others who are sick and would buy health at any price, and a few who aro ugly and woulel give a fortune for a very moderate amount of beauty. So a woman who is young, and well, and pretty, cannot be unhappy on the avenue, even if she has a husband who owns only what lies has earned and very little of that. A woman's envy appeals directly to. her Imagination and that is the secret of her happiness. For instance, in this 2iese Jlaudo knew that Mrs. Long- Croon's clothes fitted her perfectly. She has tex> ilnc a taste to make a mistake on that point. Hut she was able to imagine that the clothe^s were not what Mrs. Long-Green wanted. "A woman who looks like that," said Maude, "can't possibly have tho least taste. She can hire a milliner to dress her, but slio can't like her clothes, bo- oauso they arc gooel and her taste is bad. Therefore, she must be unhappy when sho is well dressed." I elo not MILLIONS ARE WASTED. Tot the Country It Too Poor to Iu»uf«- rnto Roud Kerormn. "Hard times and tho people can't, afford it" This 'is the sober, serious verdict given by nine-teinths of our legislators when a proposition is mado to sponel a few dollars of public money for tho improvement of its ways. A legislator "is not always a statesman. Neither ho nor his complaining con- Btitucnuy is likely to realize how largo an aggregate is made up by a littla "chipping in" all around. Uncle Sara has bee'n making a few figures that may enlighten us on this subject, and the; rcpurt of Commissioner Miller of the internal revenue department shows that we spend a hea.p more me>ncy outside 'the scope? of necessary purchases than we are likely to realize. For example, as a nation we drank 0,000,000,000 glasses of whisky last year, for which we paid tbo barkeeper about 8000,000,000. or $.10,000,000 more than all the appropriations of congress for government expenses. Besides this, we drank last ye'ar nearly iW,000,000 barrels of bee'i-, or, to bo a little more exact, l",7s, r ),i(Vj,200 glasses, which represents an expenditure for this species of .the road manor ana me narrow tire tne road breaker anel horse killer. Where I cannot go with a \vugon with tires .four anel one-half inches wielc and' a loam of Clydos weighing from i.OOO to I,SCO pounds each, 1:0 man with narrow tires dare go with tin: same load, no difference what his team may be. Give us wide tires auel co'nnel farmers to use them and we will have better roads than we ever had and save- emr horses ;ilst>. HONOR AMONG WOMEN. AND COLD IN THE HEAD ullivid Initintlj »v ona ippllcatlon of Blrney't Oaiirrh Fowdir IRIV. FATireit CI.AHKK, spc'y to the lit- Rev. Bishop ofColumbus, Ohio, writes; p »j, r n h«, 'j<Un. 1 o**itir«7^«vI^U 1 |itl'i"k U ftto*t l «rih wh»n n°lhi"K "' ia iouM ti«ri> in., km cl»ll«t>W,l wilb '^^'^^'"^''""Vhi ,,..._.'"'n"l'Mh k .rr'c.''r.°."°Tw""l 'lo llTylM.,1, to T«k «««l •5 fo< the rtiaitily n h.lp o'hon wl.o «r» ullT«ril«. F.Tio»iiwiN.Ciwturtlim U. a Apprulker'.s Stores, for » mu/itMir of pl»iT,I>. it t ™ » I""'" 1, In miliiy . ,tlr.ly, .otluitlennnnwhinr » w.ilch lir 14 1/ln.lM ft"-" i»y ™r I look u,.mi i Td««fn»««n,l tv.'» rrcnmni'mM in 11 .n,l ™a ,»y I h«» novrr linnl of lied to r«tl«v«. iBifney Catarrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMIM.K, CHICAGO. Sola ororynlioroby ilruo/o/lsts or direct by us. ISolelbyB. F. KeesUnc, J. L. Hanjon ftnU Ben ' r, Lo<ttn3[>ort. Inel. ANTED. 7 ASIED— Salesman: (Hilary from sum, p<r- mimont |i!aee, Drown Bros, Co., NnrsMy n, Clile'W. Ill, l GENTS imiki- |5.00 ii (tny. (rrfatMt kitchen ntensll ever Invented. Retiilld S.TC. 2 to 6 I In every house, snmpto, posting H'l'l, i««. FciH-smtn A MCMAKIN, Cliiclnimttl, 0. LADY, wIsiilnR to ninke |2» per week nnletlj »t her i> wn lio' ne - ndelres.i with npcdemelorc. Miss Lbclle B. Logan, Jollei, Thin offer Is bontttlito nnd It will pay jou to witgsie U you c,m spare only two tours u day, JEN to take orelers In every town nnd city; no I delivering; KOOel »a)?es from .start; pnywwkly; j capital reeiuircd; work Jfer round. .-Hito HBB. G..JSN BROd, Hoohtister, N. Y. kTE nA A WEEK paid to liuilnntind gents to t ID.!'!/ sell Cm Rapid JJluh Wilier. Wiish- I Mid dries them In two inmates « Itbont wett/n'( h»nds. No exprrlMiiw nvcr.sxurr: sell.t lit ht; permanent (Ksl'lin, Adelrets W. P. Hari & L'u., ClfrK No. 14. t'olumbus. Ohio. TAN! ED SALESMEN^ line of NtmbEBY STOCK and SKED POT v_!3. LIBK>UL 3ALAKY or COMlIIriSION SID WEEKLY. PKRMANANT and I'A>hN<; SlTIOiSStottOOO MBN. SPECIAL INDUl'E- ENT3 TO nK<;rNNKK:J. UXCLt.'SIVK TEH- TORY GIVEN IK DUSIKED. write at once F terms tu i Hawks Nursery Co , Roclies.'er, N. Y. ANTAL-M1DY r ''Th'csb tiny Cnprolca aresuporloi I to Balsam of Copaiba', ICubcba and Injections. J They euro In 48 hotlra tho I Mine diseases 'irltfiont henfeoce. 80LDBYAUP':L HIS POCKETH ARE LINED WITH T.OXO GREEN. In a double bow knot at tho tinel. Supposing that his houses held, 011 thn avcrapc, as many peoples as the e>nei I lived in, his affeut would call on 41,000 people; on the 1st of every month; ami if they were as "fore-luinde'i'" as I and ray neighbors arc, tho n^e-iit wtmlrt tfe't "stooel off" -10,!)'JO timrs. In en-dor that I should now have; the sanu- trimniins 1 in my pocket—supposing that it was to be acquiree! only by thu prfweiss cu" frugality voeomme-ndeel tons it; mil-youth by tho Sunday school booUr,- it would have been nuCL'ssiiry for all my cmce;s- tors in the? direct line 1 . bct, r inninff with Adam, to havi> uarncel as inue^h as I am now earning. to have; snve-d all o£ it by livinp on their relations and to haro stolon half a.s much more. 1 en-cry woftk to adel te> tlioirsuvinpfs. Tiy tliis simple and easy process it woul.l have been possible for our family to have! accn- mulatoel S30.000.000 in the few years that liavo clapsrel since the serpent tempted Evo, and thus introduced to our attention the subject of spring- fashions which 1 am uoiv supposed to bo discussing. There will be- fe:lloevs like; Mr. Lorff- Green scattered all through the; procession this ye'iir, and I shall sec them as we go to church. A line; subject I shall be for religious instrue'tion when we pet there. My eye will be as preen as the (fcntleman's pocket by the time I have entered the wicroil portals. New York is n dreadful place for an envious man. One cau hardly turn a corner without running affainst a man who is worth a couple of millions. And the amount represented by tho Easter Sunday crowd oirthe nvpmie'S is something which will not boar thinking of." -Vow. when 1 am envious I am not only wicked, but, unhappy. Mark, however, the different clUoc'l produced upon woman. When Maude first saw Mrs. Lont;-- Grccn's Easter rifr she was couMime-il with envy, nnd thoroughly plad of it. That was what sho had come for. Nest to the pleasure of exciting that feeling i.s tho ih'liyht of sulFerinR- it. And u, woman.is so mereifuUy forti- Hed with personal vanity that she never loses sight of tho^fact that somebody is envying her, or at least ought to be. There arc plenty of olel women in the Ka,ster crowels who woulel cive all their ALL IIKR WKALTH TO BE YOUNG ASAIST. moan to say that her argument wa8 started in such a severely logical manner, but that was tho drift of it. Her conclusion was that Mrs. Long-Green could not he happy, that she must be tortured by everything from conscience to corsets, and that if Mrs. L.-GJ supposed that she cobcealed her misery from such an eye as my wife's, there must be a dreadful vacuum under Mrs. L.-G.'s Easter bonnet. Having come to this conclusion, Maudu could not consistently envy Mrs. Long- Green any more, and so she lost interest in the subject and.turned to somebody else. There were many monstrosities of style last year, and the opportunity for disagreeable comment was far greater than it will be next Sunday. Tho fashions this spring aro raoro rational than they have been at any previous time in my recollection. And as a result there isn't a woman in Now York who is satisfied. Ask any of them and she will say: "There aren't any styles this year." Now, in my way of thinking, the new sleeve constitutes a distinct style—de- nning style to mean a radical perversion of nature. These sleeves are going to bo extravagantly broad at the elbows. I should say, from a casunl inspection of Maude's ne;v dress, that some leader of fashion must have hod inflammatory rheumatism in her elbows, resulting in a swelling of the joints, and necessitating a plenty of room for them to move in. The effect of this costume is to give a woman an extraordinary diameter just above the waist line. When she is laced rather tightly, so thnt each of her sleeves is bigger than her body, she seems to me to have been evolved from the three-legged pirate of the Dry Tortugas, as introduced upon the variety stage some years ago. There is a now wrinkle in huts. Upon my wo"d, milliners arc shrewd. Ft wouldn't have done for them to crowd the prices up any higher this year. They have always been the theme for parngraphors, and rightly, so. This ycnr they aro no more expensive, but they arc so fragile that if it happens to blow hard on Easter Sunday not a stylish hat out of the whole parade will get home in good condition. And if any husband endeavors to enact the CAUGHT IN THE MI:D. [An everyday experience anywhoro In th« UuiLcd Teutonic hilarity of over $017,000,000, which means an average of $10 for each man, woman and child in the whole population. Then we spent last year nearly $:;r>4, 000,000 for cigars and cheroots, and over fU2,OOU,000 for cigarettes, Of shewing and smoking tobacco wo consumed about SSO,000,000 pounds, for which we paid $13'J,OCO,OUfl. Commenting on these figures, tho Atlanta Constitution says: "Altogether, not taking stock of the money we expend for champagne, whoso sparkling bubbles burst about tho briinmintr goblet, and the other imported and native wines which drive away carking care, the people of the United States spend annually for drink and tobacco the almost incomprehensible sum of $1,1)41,903,4111). "Tho mind is incapable of grasping the largeness of the total, but when it is remembered that this is more than the circulating medium of the United States, that is, $27 per head more than the per capita circulation; thatitproves that the head of every family, supposing he handles the purse strings, pays out $105 annually for drink and tobacco, and that every dollar in the United States goes each year over tho bar or the counter of some tobacconist, some idea of its magnitude can be obtained." It is, of course, possible ' that there exists some subtle and undiscovered reason why the people should not take on some slight spirit of, thrift and go about tho improvement of tho vilest roads and streets that ever cursed an intelligent republic, but whatever that reason may be, it certainly has no foundation in tho oft-repeated complaint "hard times and the people can't afford it" • __ RELIABLE TESTIMONY. scene made familiar the stage, TIIK FASIITOXAIII.!-- DROOP. where: the husband seizes his wife's hat in one luind and tho bill in tho other, there will be nothing left to him but the bill, and the wife will im mod lately have to go and contract another one. These wonderfully flimsy structures arc quite artistic, and if women were not dressing their hair in such outrageous fashion this year they mi"ht stand in some danger 91 appearing (above their collars at least) almost as the Lord made them, which; would not do at all,, .even on week •!:ivs to say nothing,of Easter Sunday. UOWABD FIEI.DIXO. Wlilo Tlrim improve rul>Iic RniKia anil Sjtvo tho Horsnw. A correspondent for the Breeelers'- Ga»tte p'ivcs his observation and experience in regard to wide tires as follows: 1 wish to giro my observation anel experience, i have a- lot of teams to look after, and wo have on the farm but two narrow-tired wagous. In the spring of ISlil, when hauling- manure, the wagon with three-inch tiros and the one with one anel one-half inch both went to tho field together, the loads being equal. Wlicu in the field the broad-tired drove in and unloaded; the narrow stuck. Four horses were put to it to get it to a place to unload. The condition of the field was the same; broad tires on top of the ground, narrow tires in ground about eight inches. In addition to \Vinwooel farm, Mr. Sunman also owns the largest sawmill plant in southeastern Indiana, and now his foreman there uses wide tires on all wagons none being less than four and one-half inches. The common dirt roads (clay) have no stono on them in this country, and roads that arc used by common farmers arc cut to pieces—all rut and mm!—while the roads used by the log' wagons are solid auel lit to drive over at all times. In tin: spring of 1S!»2, we had a couple of mule teams to help plow a wet piece of ground. 1 was in the iield when they struck it; the mules—which weighed nenr to nine humlrotl anel fifty pounds each—mil-eel to their knees ami were unhitched to get them out. Then I ordered one of our' heavy draft teams to try to plow where mules could not, and they gompl'-'ti-'l the job in a good manner. They we-igbcil 1,TOO and I.S40 each, Kroir. my oo'servntion and actual experienc"', having under my charge more horses and wagons than three or four farmers in this scetion-of Indiana, I am led to believe that the wide tiro is Only OIIP Point vcorrtl Aeiilnst Them. «n< Time Not Much of u 1'iilin. Laely Construiee Lyttori lavs elown two propositions which will be received, wo think, by her own s>i-x witl Btjmething of surprise. She says worn en have: m> eiodeof honor, and the-re fore, when they are not dishonorable are. more: disserving of honor, because: ne external pressure compels them, bu only their own goodness. Except on one rather restricted point, we nr.i; venture to doubt whether either proposition is well founded. We fancy women are at least as hon Orablc as men, and that they lire kcp honorable by a code at least as scveTe us that which pre:sses upon the nth.-r sex. This is certainly true, and is, fancy, admitted by Lady Constance, Lytton to be true, as regards tlio weightier matters of the.law. l.'pon their own e:special point of honor womcn arc admitted to be better th:tn men, and they are kept so, not only by the teaching of ages and religion, but by a code supporteel by beith sc.\e> which presses upon them in many cases with even frightful severity. They are never forgiven hy the:ir eiwu sex for a breach of their cardinal law, anel the: apparent forgiveness in occasional cases o£ the other is deeply lla- vored with contempt. If they yielel, again, to a temptation which shor.ld bo stronger with them than with men, the temptation to relieve nervous suffering by drink, they are denounced with a bitterness hnrelly expendeel on any vice, and almost inexplicable;, ex cept upon the theory that men always associate drink in women with uncha& tity—a belief which seisins to have dev scendeel through all the ages. Tho code in this case has been as rigid as iron, and except in the lowest classe:s of the northern races, it has done its work so perfectly that over-indulgence in drinking may be said throughout tho world, outside Polynesia, to be a purely masculine vice. As regards all forms of pecuniary temptation, except one, the writer would certainly say that women are greatly more honorable than men. It may bo only an individual experience, but ho has found them much more reluctant to' borrow; and when they have borrowed, much more rigid, though not, it is true, more punctual, in paying. Tho trusteeship of two thousanel years has, in fact, drilled them into an appreciation of the duty of paying, which the opposite sex CJVQ hardly be said to possess, the absolutely upright man usually displaying his uprightness by an abstinence even from requests for loans. Tho woman who is lax in pecuniary affairs is almost invariably without any principle at all In this case, too, the code presses sharply, the woman who borrows nnd pays not again being 1 held by her sisters to be an offender with whom it is safest to have as,little intercourse as possible. The single exception is gaming. Tho writer never knew a female gamester, but he cannot resist the universal testi- monj' that where sho exists at all, tho woman who games is less likely to pay up than the man; and.that tho opinion of h«r own sex, though it would not condone her offense, would be far less hard than the judgmentof men on men for the same delinquency. The woman, in fact, .cannot be reasoned out of a conviction that a game is a game and nothing elsc.and that non-payment is rather n breach of social conventions than of laws without whic.h society eoulel not continue to exist. She does not see, as a man does, the treachery involved in failing to pay a, bet, nnd therefore, regarding it is a trille, is trivial in her judg- mentof its tin pillule. In the great majority of grave cases, however, women are at least as honorable as men, and help with all their hearts to maintain.i much severer code.—London Spectator. Gives one the tightest grip oft life—makes him BLOOD- HEALTH Y,. BRAIN-HEALTHY, BODY^HEALTHY, One of the prominent insanity experts in the ivecnl Prenclcrgast trial said:—"A sonri'l body and a sound mind go usually together. Ik'cfinalt is cerininly conducive > to soundness of both." Mrs. Alma Rupcl, of 168 Wallace Street, writes: — My sufferings after the birth of my first child, were unbearable until I tried Bccfmalt, it restored my health right away." Don't be a victim a/ te who wants to ieii yov somethiife the. Get BEEFMALT, For Sale By III Orugglsf*. UGLY ONES, PREDOMINATE. A Sculptor Su.v* UnplfjiHjtnt Thing* About Wonifii'H ArniH. To make one perfect pair of arms for his Aphrodite, Mr. (Icor^'e Wade, the KnprlNh sculptor, had five models, and he selected the best points in the arms of each to make his composite. He knows some discouraging things about women's arms, things llnil may maka the younfi- person who ha* serenely uncovered hers to the jptite of the multi* tude wonder if she w;is wise after al)-. He stakes his artistic reputation on lha statement that it in most difficult 'tc( find a woman with merely j^ood; arms,j to say nothing of beautiful ones. "It is in the wrist mainly," be enys^ that we have difficulty when we ara looking for perfection. In mpst\ women's arms the bono is too conspje-t uous at the wrist and elbow, l&ut ui well-covered arm is not necessarily ai well-shaped one. There are roanyj points to be taken into consideratfonj which may be summed up as follows:! The arm shonld be fully two heads p from its insert ion at the shoulelfen to the wrist The upper arm Jnrtra ind round; a dimpled elbow; the fqre- irm not too flat; the whole dimini'sh- ng in long 1 , graceful curves to a well- rounded wrist." Then Mr. Wade goes ou to say that ,he possession of a pretty face by net means implies the possession of pretty rms, but that generally the reverse in. true, and plain women have the nuisfe •avishiog' arms. lie udds unkindly that worhingwoTOen have much more- gracefully rounded arms than their die sisters in'society. The reason, or course, is more idaily exercise. 'And ae cannot hope to attain lovely arm:*. iy a spasmodic devotion to uthletio. t is the constant, 'gentle household ort of exercise which gives a woman irms tit to be modeled for a Jlcbi-. iut violent athletics only develop thes muscles, and at -tlie suggestion of aw muscular development in a woman Mr- Wade holds up his hands in horror.. *'The slightest suspicion of muscle,'* lu>. says, "spoils all tho beantiful curves and suggests iimviim.'uiline'ss.'' I-t isn't a cheerful prospect when no exercise leaves tho :u'n:s shapeless, ami too much exercise m;iki>x thorn hideous thing 1 —nnwoniiiniy. are bif^ sleeves for which to thuul-7 Heaven! — N. Y. World. —A paper one tiim; <'HV:-"i: prixcs foi- sliort paragraphs on t<i|jie;sof inte:ivsl: to women, :ui<l there cjunc in a pithy one entitled "Men"; this writer holding- that as some one particular man is tho most interesting tiling to someone particular woman, so mou in general unisL Oe to women in ccnera). Thr Best Shoes foi tbe Li-asi \ W. L, DOUGLAS $3 SHOE W H.?T,T 'JO YOU takemedidna w, .'H.-.W.S? vouwanttogetwell, Or keep we!'., oi .-torse. Remembef Hood's FOR GEHTLEMEN. SB, S4 and $3.5O Dross Shoe. S3.CO Police Shoo, 3 Soles. S2.5O, S2forVVorkingmen- $2 and 81.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, S3, 92.CC S2, $!.75 CAUTION.—If anv <lr>a1ra you W. 1-,. UoiiKta* let a rcfluooil jti ;.-i> 3 or says ho hits J licrn widi* out t.m Ti:nnn Htainpoil onttio b<»ttyai, 1'nif hlrCfc ' W. L DOUCLAS Shoes are ftvlish, easy fitting, and give bet* isfaction'at the prices advertised thnn any other make. Try one pair and be j vinced. The'stampin™ of W. L. Don«lns' n.imc and price on the bottom, guarantees their value, eaves thousands of dollars annually to those who wear them. Dealers who push the sale of W. L. Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps «> increase the sales on their full line of goods. They can ndord to loll »t o> lo« a«a w» bollevo T on can n»vo money l>y boyjnir •»" yon* footw*»r of the <•«•'" ™ ttud below. Catalogue froo uyon application. W. X. DOUGLAS. Brockton. Man. J. B. WINTERS.

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