Newspaper Page Text
WOMAN GOULD NOT
GIVE UP THE GAME
WIFE OF SIX MEN DECLARES SHE
WAS PURSUED BY
MARRIES FOUR IN ONE YEAR
Blames Her Predicament Upon Marriage
Bureau, the Motto of Which
! "Trv T rv; Ann in" f li r?no a
tlie Harrison Street I'oliee Station anil
prepared her novel defense, based on
a now plea of "matrimonial madness."
She was brought from .Medford,
Okla., where she was held on the
complaint of .lames 10. Young, almost
the last of her many husbands. She
was apprehended three days after she
had lesertcd iiuyli Iiosklns of Well
"Tbeso matrimonial agencies havo
driven luc to desperation. Thoy used
to toll mo tliat if I livod with one
man too ! hk he would find mo out
and that tlio only safo way was to
"At ni: lit I used to lie awako and
stare into the darkness to see tlio
liusl'.'nd;: I bud deserted march past
glaring at mo and tbreatoning reVOU.'I'i*
'I l?n novt I u-nnl/l
hnunti-'i by the faces of horrible men
ii m ^ r w I
' u ii in i
The Much-Married Woman.
who were going to marry mo. I am
glad if is all over" She cried hu^
mill lake my 11111? pelrl away I never
\\ i n't to see ;t man a rain
Tlw mysterious power will li (lio
willow clfli i! over men. rl< spite )
iiniiltfartivohrsfi. wan ilcnions! >|
wliin she i il off tlio train from
Oklahoma ami toml farlnt? Youns
The man gn/ed ;it her for a minute
ami then forgot all hln threats of v< ij
'(tli, why did v>i leave nte." he
cried .1 * he threw his arm* about her
'Why did >ou leave me when wo w< re
ho happy "
l.ater he reiterated his determination
of going Into court and demand
Ing that the woman bo sent to (he
|*ni 11 fin i it i y .
Folding Bed Trnpn Wom,in.
Joplln, Mo. Mph. ICllznlif'th C \'
s.i'Vf n t v-fl V ycnrn old, hi iii :i
crlli' iil rondlt jon t!??? r<'Rii!' <>f th<>
ft< i '< rtI i osinj' of i folding it 1. in
vnnlf'h In1 v. ?u hIcm i>Iricr fit Hi" homo
t>t lur ii i t r / .hi whon fin"1
)>< d I i f.;m in oloi in trlrfj u < (j
jinn \v;i cum. 1 ny uio < ii?p
Two rll>-' ami her ri r U f( worv hrokm
and he stirf< red ir.iornal Injuries.
? ?i" i" wnt
daughter, Olivo (loodwin, daughter of
her only legal marriage.
1 iu'V< r took a dishonest dollar
from one of them and made each of
thorn ii good wlfo wlillo 1 wna living
with lilin Through It. mII 1 1m vo
taugi.t Olive her lossona from tho
Uible ami kc-pt her from Knowing tho
awful iits her mother w.in coininlting
"Marriage 1h tho greatost gamo In
tho world ami loatla to tin- oxtromoH
of hum; a i.-njo.vim-nt or misery. S01110
play it < ! < find, winnln;:, unit the
Kain<> ' ' ?-ra p!a.v It a^aln, and
lo ' I ; r< 'v on nm lll<o ft gambling
"W't "it my < nsr ' ()111r- ; to trial 1 will
toll 'ho 1 (onvln<o nnv Judir??
tlii* i "A ! not to Maino; that I could
no more iK'lp marrying than I coild
hKi . broathlni; I will ho froo soon
Her Little Daughter.
Chicago.?The plea of Mrs. Alice
Hobbs-Goodwin-Ecklo Doze-Graham Young-Ilosklns
as she broke Into tears
and Bobbed a confession in which
she a<lmitteil having wedded six men,
.live of t'.ioni being collected from mat
nmoniai agencies wltliin a year, was
that matrimonial agencies had driven
"I was pursued by affinities, saw
them in the daytime and in my
dreams," she said.
"It seemed as it' there was a continual
mist before my eyes and that
the only way I could break it was
to marry my way through. Yes, I
am a bigamist, but I was crazed and
did not know what 1 was doing."
Tho much-married woman sat in
HUSBAND AND WIFE FIGHT
I-AIAL UUbL WIIH UUNS
HE ARMED WITH SHOTGUN AND
SHE WITH A REVOLVER.
Lake Charles, La.?A duel betweon
husband and wife?he armed with a
double-barreled shotgun, she with a
revolver?was the death setting for
Dr. Teniolo Smith of this eltv. who
(lied hero from a bullet wound Inflicted
by Mrs. Smith. This was tho sensational
story brought out by Mrs.
Smith's testimony before the coroner's
jury, which declared Mrs. Smith
responsible for her husband's death,
"lie slapped my face," she said. "I
protested at such treatment, lie became
enraged. '(Jet your gun,' he
told me. 'I'll get mine, and we'll flght
j It out right here.' " Mrs. Smith said
that she got a pistol. A negro boy con'
^,.V-v-''' Sef' & yi
Duel to the Death.
finned hor statement that I)r. Smith
Dad a shotgun. Tho pair mot In tho
hallway of their residence. Whether
l hi> doctor attempteil to use his shotgun
was not brought out Mrs. Smith llreil
two shots. The second shot struck her
| husband and lie staggered to his room.
! "It was a fair iiglr ; you won; now put
i nie out of n:\ misery." were his dying
LIVE "CORPSE" AT H OS PITA I
Farmer's B.ick Broken by Falling
Tree?Wife Ships Him to Surgeons
in "Dead Man's Basket."
1 Philadelphia -John Cramer, a farmer.
fifty nine years old. of Hartonvillo,
I'a., lies at th" Pennsylvania hospital
I with a broken back. A huge tree
which ho was felling suddenly toppled
over and pinned him to the
After Cramer was Injured the ques
?h'ii aru?u ji? 10 now io oiiiuim ttio
services of the best Philadelphia surgoons.
Mrs. Cramer and her friends
had to act quickly, and il was decided
Co ship tho farmer to Philadelphia In
an undertaker's casket. Tho casket
j is called a "dead man's basket," and
Is of wicker.
The Pennsylvania hospital had been
notified in advance, and an ambulance
waited at the liroad street station for
tho patient. Tho baugagemaster slowly
carried the great oval basket to tho
Some mistake must lmvo been
made, thought the hospital attendants.
They drew back, fearing that their
wait had boon In vain and that tholr
only service would ho to carry a body
to the morgue. Quietly the train crow
explained. The cargo, this time, In
that temporary casket was alivo.
The basket was tightly sealed with
wire, which could not he r.ntlpil nf
tho station. The return trip to tho
hospital was quickly made. The wire
binding wns severed. With tho raising
of the lid tho palo face of John
Cramer was revealed At tho first
! glaneo it was thought that the ride in
I prison wicker had really been for
j naught, but tho old man was only
i aslt.*ei) In his hav lined coflin
At first surgeons at the Pennsyl*
' vanla hospital !> lieved the onso to bo
hopeless. All tin- resources of modern
i surgery were drawn upon, however,
and Cramer r? coverod control of one
I arm and then the other. Soon it is
xpeoted that lie wVrt l?ivo regained
W ft . <! ?h<? snake ninl killed it, much
J t > I:t!.? r<!!-k'unt, for the llttlo girl
had grin' s enjoyed the nolne duel.
Burns 9;lf as Sacrifice.
Georgetown. I ><*1. f'rn/.nd over religion
a I hell vlng that *ho must
sacrlfleo herself on an altar, Mrs.
Sarah I. Ko ' Mil, v. ii'o of a former.
. t. ftn> ' In rfielf while her hnshand
.... ? I 1 . ... 1 /K.r.ll. TV
w iln '? ?* '' ?' 1 1?' ' 1" \I < i II. 1 i j Ti
Iicii80 v,:n 11 ;ri.< (I I'or f-vrral yrarf*
\!r?. ' tm i m:fi i<m! from
t;c l<s o' i: iinily, An I a fow v.o^ksntfo
!<1IU(1 and tuirnf'd n rat aiu' ?ioK nrult-r
tlio bell'': that pin- munt off<r a pacrJ
i no us(? ru an inn nmns and mat no
will I c able tn 1:11 about as ho did before
tho accldt i;t.
SNAKE RATTLES IN AN OVEN
Noise Duel Amuses Child, but Attracts
Attention of Mother. Who Kills
IK.Iil.l.i-n C! It l.'fhnl Tlw In(rn,l
iwo y< ars, was having n fino tlino
poll 11 ' i:i.t ti a t tovo ;1111i listening to
tin* raltltfd ivpllos from Inshlo tho
.11 Th<* stove H on a ficroonod
?r<'!i aii'l had not boon nflod of late.
Mrs Thoil", la tho kltohon, hoard
: rnttilng in tho stovo, and went to
Investigate She oi^nod tho oven door
ami 1n:np? d book In tlm*; to avoid a
; tab of i lai'Ko rat tlennako. Klio shut
tho ( v<ti. found a olub, and thon ro
Copyright, lyio, by Asso
Mrs. George Congdon had run Into i
Philadelphia for the day to visit her
mother. She had brought with her [
her girl baby, ten mouths old, and j
had been accompanied by her hus- |
band as nurse girl. His business was j
in the city, and nl live o'clock ho j
would call for and take her homo.
Mr. Congdon was a young man, but j
he understood babies. He knew that
they should be held head downward
?that they should he given n fatherly
finger to bite when they cried, and
that tickling the bottoms of their feet
when they had the colic was > certain
That was the finest baby in the
state of Pennsylvania. The father,
the mother, the gra dmotlier, Aunt
Ethel and all the neighbors at the
Congdon suburban home said so.
Realizing, young as she was, that
she would be kept awake at night
when her sparking days came, she
got as much Infant sleep as possible.
She could be laid awav on the bed.
tIn* window sill, the clock shelf or
any other place, and alio would con- I
tinuo to sleep.
Mrs. Huntington, the grandmother,
had very little to do with the baby.
It was her duty to recommend sago
tep and catnip mixture and mild
mustard plasters and to declare that
the baby looked justs like its father.
Having dune this, her duties were
Kthel Huntington. Mrs. Congdon's
only sister, was nineteen years old
She waa not to blame for being an
aunt at that age. Some of the nirls
poked fun at her, but she waa loyal
(( ^<*0 A
11 ^ ,
i ?v'i f '' ' H
Smiled at the Man Dcndin_ Over It.
to tho cMld. Flu1 characterized It as
the nicest, sweetest, brightest, handsomest,
darlingest thing ever horn,
and if she could have kissed it oil i
onor *he would certainly have Hat- j
toned its nose.
Mrs. Cougdon and baby worn duly'
loft at grandma's and duly welcomed
Tho Infant was kissed. toasted,
bugged, flattered and talked to, and
tho day passed without calamity.
Along toward live o'clock in the afternoon
Mr Congdon telephoned that bis
firm had given Id in an errand to do,
and that (he wife mut t make her way
hoime alone. This brought Ethel to I
tho front. Sho would not only nocompany
her sister to tho depot in '
the taxi. b:it t: ,k o the train homo
with hor and hold that "darllngo:U"
nn hor lap all tho way. It was settled
at. onoo thi.t this should bp tho
: ii >2 at a cortnln hour il
was can led out. That in. tho two
ladle-* and tho J'ounn prodigy wero
lauded at tho Chestnut street depot
twentv minutoH too late for ono train 1
and thli'v minutes too parly for an |
t i.\ ???
I 'I hi ladle;' waiting room of course.
wan tl.o only phi'? loft to thorn
After t'li minutes Mrs. Congdon u .1
out to buy i ti l.ct for Kthol, having
her < ti return iti her p(irce She
ti\i ' fnoii'l: and stopped to chat the
hlstorv of tlx* l?j?l?y had to In- toll
Mho was proud i>f the opportunity to
ti ll it
Time w:> ; paaslnrc and Ann* Kthol
hc'iuno im: itiont More time pn>Mod,
ni.d alio became alarmed. Sh pi< U?*?l '
up tin* HloopliiK baby and walked out
Into the go i. oral room to find her !
BlHtor .Inst then a youni? man waitI
UK for a train fainted away Soimpair'.
It v.an a case of love, and sotno
that ho had n weak heart. A < i-n? .1
patherod. .Tust then somebody ai<!
t ho df pot was on fire. 11 lied about
It, 11111 lila objort was prnisewortIn
i t<> wanted to add to tbo oxrltc-inont.
nnd ho certainly did
Younn Aunt Kthol was Impetuous |
and excitable. l)o?n won' baby on
a vi?onnt seat, and away rushed the
mrotnUor. pp^nt ten ml nut <>s
looking at tho yoiinc man :iinl in !i ii"
around to fltxl whom tlio firo \v,n:,
iuk'. Hii? Hum taltftn 1?v the ami liy
I . r ! I'li'V rii'! ni-W-'l for t)ii> tniln,
nnd thoy voro har'lly jil?r?:ir?l when
tho \ livla to nio\< . Thov had
ff?'it;< 1 a y ft when thr-v tnl<lr ;;iy 1
n i '1 oni'MliiiiK and <'i" 'I out in
, \. . . ...
. I ??I7? nr?
| "My star . !>tit wiirro le loJiv?"
ciated Literary Press
If Miss Ethel Huntington hadn't
been so excited when she laid baby
down she might have noticed Paul
Ashley sitting close by. She would
have nronnuncert him n vnnnir man r\t I
about twenty-three, very good-looking,
well dressed and a gentleman. She)
could have figured, that he was there
to take a train, but wotild have had to
guess that ho was a civil engineer.
Yes, ho sat there, and ho saw baby
dumped down and knew that the excitement
had called its attendant
away. He moved one seat nearer the
Infant, Instead of three seats further
away, as many a young man would
have done, and he said to himself, referring
to Miss Ethel:
"She isn't the mother, or she'd
never have done that, and she's too
good looking and well dressed for a
nurse girl. Couldn't have brought
tho kid" here to abandon. Not old
enough to be so hardened. I'robably
come back in live minutes. Ha! i
There she goes for the train with
another lady! Clear rase, and tho
kid goes to a foundling home!"
Hut It didn't. It awoke and smiled
at the man bending over it. Ho
smiled hack. Then a woman came
up and blushed and laughed and
"So the minx plnycil a gnmo on I
"What <lo you moan?"
"Slie's put it off on your hands and
lins taken the train. What are you!
ko'iij? to do about it? She played'
the Rame rather neatly."
Mr. Ashley resented that word
"minx." In fact, lie resented the worn-'
;in's tone and insinuation. He tnought
he It now people quite well, young as j
h<> wns, mul he was ready to swear
that the leaving ol' the child was a
"If you want to hand it hack on her
I ran help you." continued the woman
with the same sarcastic si lile.
> ii<-i <- nu? iuiuuHT woman wun nor,
Ilid slio went away to buy a tiolu't'
for Hlalikvllle, twenty miles out.'
That's whore they have none tog<
"And that's whe ro I'll follow," said
Mr Ashlov. "1 think 1 can get it
there all right."
"Sure. You are a young man of
spunk. It has a nursing bottle here. ;
ami if It cries, you foed It."
When the hahy was missed by Its!
mother and aunt the train was under!
full headway. The railroad company;
doesn't stop and back up its trains for;:
lost babies. The only way was to
got off at tho first station, seven
miles out. and send a telegram to the!
depot master nml follow it by tho'* j
first train. Another telegram was
Font to the father. Mother and aunt! .
returned to the eity and rushed up,
and down the hi# depot. They found
plenty of babies, but not the bab>
wanted. After twenty minutes of the
greatest anxiety, and after Miss Klltel
liad pointed out the spot ten times'
over where she had laid the infant
down, an old man who explained
tliat he was going to Montana whenever
his train camo along, added :
"Say, I saw a young fellow steal j
that kid! Yes, sir, he looked r.M
around to see if anybody was wntr-K. I
inn. and then smiled and clucked s>jt ,
her and too'' her up and walked oui '
to a train. I'd have tackled him, only
I'm an old man and have a bad liver.
Tho doctor told mo not to g't excited.
Yea. sir. he stole that baby
ns sure as shooting, and lie's: a hundred
miles away by this time!"
There was weeping and wailing and
telephoning to Mr. Congdon and teleirranhinir
to eondiictnru <)n?? r>f ii.?
"Young man with a baby In his
arms not off at HlanUvillo. Had my
Tho trail led to HlanUvillo. Irony
of l''ate! Voting man steals a baby
in Philadelphia and gets off the train
whore it's father and mother livo. A
telegram to tlx* police at lilankvillo
"Arrest young man who got off
livo o'eloek train with a girl baby.
Case of kidnaping "
And thorn being no care for tlio
poller to blunder and arrest an old
woman loading a goal, thoy nabbod
Mr. Paul Ashley as he sat in the fit*
; ot playing with tho stolen child and
:iskincc everybody if they could Iden-'
tily it. Father, mother and Aunt
KMtei arrived ;i11 1 i u- lied and precipitated
themselves. and that sweetest,
nicest, darlingi'st little hit of human
if y actually kicked and fought and
cried when torn from the arms of
its hold-faced abductor.
Tim police had no case. The f- 'v
ease they appear* d to he, after ex
piatiations iind boon tiiailo, was boI
worn Miss Kthel and Mr. Ashloy. It
hasn't boon fully concluded yot, but
it has boon flottlod that 1'aris will ho
ono of the continental oil Ion vl-lted
during 'ho coming summer.
Kvon at the time when crinolines j
woro In fashion It was generally ad
lnll?c/l II.-.t ll.n.. - " -
..... ...ii- mi mm i (iiiv
t hint's, though soinn women defended'
t tic in. Ono of the. >\ a silly wnmnn.
having nr?*l> 1> remarked that If r*rlno
lin< lad ho oth?>r ndvantago they at
lo; t Ur>pt men at a distance, added '
"I I'.'i. at 1en>t. >oii will admit Is a'<
HK\it lileHRlng." "To (ho mon."
pro Ii d an old bachelor who w,n
"~1P1?mi?m - I ? ? L
"Bound to a Cur."
A f? CM cdai I o nrrrm
n uLiiLnuuo urrtn
If you know beyond a doubt that
"Digcstit," the new relief for stomachs,
would relieve indigestion and
cure dyspepsia, you would not hesitate
to buy a 50c package today. Just
to prove to you the unusual merit of
this new remedy we will send you a
full size 50c package on receipt of
10c to pay mailing cost?or if your
Druggist has "Digestif in stock we
will send you an order on him for a
full size 50c package free. Get a
package and take two or three tablets
after meals?repeat tbe dose In
half an hour in obstinate cases. Then
you will know its merits. Address \V.
L. Brown Company, Hox J, Jackson,
Hardly a Compliment.
In tin excitement of the moment
public speakers often say tin; opposite
of what they menu to convoy, and
"when Henry Irving gave a reading in
mo i isior null. In IS7S," says Hram
Stoker, 11 "l'orsonal Reminscencos
of Henry Irving," "0110 speaker made
as pretty nil Irish bull as could be
found, though the bull Is generally supposed
to belong to other provinces
than the liard-hoadod l ister. In descanting
on the many virtues of the
guest of tl e evening lie mentioned tlio
excellence of his moral nature and
rectitude of his private life hi these
terms: 'Mr. Irving, sir, is a gentleman
what leads a life cf unbroken
BABY'S SCALP CRUSTED
"Our littlo daughter, when throe
months old, began to break out on the
head and we bud the beat doctors to
treat her, but they did not do her any
good. They said she had eczema. Mer
scalp was a solid scale all over. The
burning and itching was so severe that
she could not rest, day or night. We
had about given up all hopes when we
read of the Cutlcum Remedies. We at
once got a cake of Cuttcura Soap, a
box of Cutlcura Ointment and one bottle
of Cutlcura Resolvent, and followed
directions carefully. After the
first dose of the Cutlcura Resolvent,
?u used iin? ruunira tsonp treely and
applied the Cutlcura Ointment. Then
Bho began to lmprovo rapidly and In
two weeks the scale canio off her
head and new hair began to grow. In
a very short time she was well. She Is
now sixteen years of age and a picture
of health. We used tho Outienra
Remedies about five weeks, regularly,
and then wo could not toll she
had been affected by the disease. We
used no other treatment after we
found out what the Cutlcura Remedies
would do for her. J. Fish and Ella M.
Fish. Alt. Vernon ICv Ort t*> iona"
"That man wouldn't touch a cent
that didn't belong to hlrn."
"I know," replied Mr. Dustin Stax.
"Hut how about giving him a chance
for COM?S nnd (IIIIP
('aim disk Im thr bfst ri'moily r**]1rv4*H
th?? aching ami f?'vnishii??ftH <*tirt'M th?
C"??1?1 in?l r?*HtoroK normal <*<>mtitioii*. It's
11<i;<i<i ts immodiatly. H'r., ^5c., ami ZhM
At ilruif Htorrn.
furiosity is all the appetite needed
for a mysterious dish.
^'! ['i i sold bv d<
W. L. DOU
?3 "3.50 & *4 SH<
Roys-Shoes *2.OO, $2.50 & $3.00.
Tha bono 11ta of fram hltlarn, which *
clpalljf to aolalaathar, and tharadt
on aolo laaihar, now mnabtaa ma
waarnr mora vn/vo for htm money.
Ittngor woar/no 93, S3.BO and S41
jur iivnr .XI Vi'.'ire, t It ill 1 luukn Hllil *<*ll tnoro <
j than tiny other iiifllnifftctiirer in the I M., nml
I ( iinrftntoc Jly Hho**N to hohl their hIiu|ii
wnur l>niK?r thiin ftny other $;t.r>0 or I
t/uullty li'iK iiihiIo my nhors The l,fui<l<T? ol
Vmii will he |il<*twod when you huy my hIk
(it hihi HpiMiiirHtioo, hiki when it Mien time f
u11 >t11 *r nair, you will ho ntoro than plonsei
ones worn h<i well, lunl gave y>ni ho iiiu<*Ii ooli
A I |T1 M I Nuni* tr<*ntnnn ? llhout W I.. I
vMU IUI* iihiiii* nmt prl<*r otnniiird mi tin
If your dealer I'Aiinui Hiiuiily yoiMMiii \V. I.. I> >
U . I/, not:
I WW 7 A wvm
WAN la IICK
For Benefit of Women who
Suffer froin Female Ills
Minneapolis, Minn.?"I was a preat
Sufferer from female troubles which
p-*-1 j caused a weakness
;'S!-il!!3IKWCBiiKili'i-!;:.i uuu oroKeu aown
;|!l!?3HBro9F9|!ii! condition of tbo
|! system. I read so
!i,W much of what Lydia
^ ^ ?!:!' E. I'inkham's veg^
Xf- etablo Compound
p, had done for other
! yl " suffering women I
j|felt sure it would
help mo, and I must
Bay it did help mo
>V \ \ wonderfully. My
IJ \ ' > pains all left mo, I
prow stronger, and within three montha
x was iv jiurieciiy wen woman.
! "I want this letter made public to
j show the beneQt women may derive
! from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
! Compound."?Mrs. JoiinO. Moldan,
I 2115 Second St., North, Minneapolis,
Thousands of unsolicited and genuine
testimonials like tho above prove
tho efliciency of Lydia E. Pinkham's
j Vegetable Compound, which is mado
exclusively l'rom roots and herbs.
women who suffer from thoso distressing
ills peculiar to their sex should
not loso sight of these facts or doubt
the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham'o
Vegetable Comjjound to restore their
If you want. special advice wrlto
to Mrs. l'iiikliam, at Ijynn, Mass.
She "will treat your left eras strictly
confidential. For ~<) years she
lias been helping sick women in
this Avay, free of charge. Don't
hesitate ? \vrite at onco.
HIS "MUVfcUr' UUKSli tuutu.
! Ornti.kubn:?Our clclircry horse v*a? so
badly stove up in his fi re ley nnil shoulder
tllut we could not u:;e him. lly usintf MexI
can Muilmiff Liniment on him he WHS com*
jili-uly cured mid restored to the best of
condition. Yours truly,
Kii\v IIkkni!, N.C. JOHN Jl.FISIIKR.
! That's the kind of work Mexican
! M ustanj* Liniment isdoinjf every day.
No injury so severe hut that this old
, reliable retnedy can relieve it. Made
of oils, it penetrates quicker and deeper
than a lotion or watery extract.
It's the safe and sure remedy.
25c. 50c. $ 1 a bottle at Drug 6c Gcu'l Stores.
V ReinovM nil (iWfllinif in 8 to 20
clays ; ftffeci a pel iiianenl euro in
1 SV ' ?> i m *? ur, ri. n. urt'Pn s bor\s
?k?Jkv;^S ItCj SooclallsU, Box B. Atlanta, Ga.
1% M VIBBIyour Invention. Krco prollnitnEb?(
I E? fij I nrjr arnroli. llooklcl fruo. Mll.O
HI toll I IS MKVl.NS A (<).. Kh .il>. UM,
863 14th Ht.. Wiuihlnntuu. 'MJ l?f\rl>orii Ml., Chicago.
Carmt! Wantjfi for snlo or rent: i?lso town lota
mIiIio YvdlllcU umi homes. Client*t prepared
to liny. Henri piirtlenlurii unit lowent prlcea, KerKlinuii
National Realty Co. !AX> Ft fill Ave., New York.
' W. N. U., ATLANTA, NO. <19-1910.
Will Keep Your
soft as a glove
tough as a wire
black as a coal.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(I nrorjior ?t?<l)
f|PQ FOR MEN / VK<-;.
LJE.O & WOMEN I * &?,>.?
(Be3t in the World.
nnl" nrln- b J)0 y<"' P^T7
'Jaatf tariff 11 , r","1 J / C7/
fo ffivf) ilia 1 , 1 % [yj
nottor nnu "? ?? Vfjurny., . . ,
i/iooa than I J1 a v /
' revlnlon. I ^^" ,1'^ A
13.00, 83jm?aii.1 $4.00h)io.ih jwztfr -umf /l
thftt Dollur for Dollar, JS " /I /K^v
n, look kihI tit bottor, miii rotVJ \M-'" /\ yjflgra^
14 0# nhooH jr<m oaii buy ? \' y^ y .'
>?* hoomiin of tlio /j ' " /'rrtitlr
or yon to (nirnlinHH gpf i "'. /,
I becauHo tlio liiHl ^?<\ccTt^Vt^'w4 h.mglat
itf/rt, ' 'Shot Co.
I/;:"?.1,".TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE
UKlft* Nho*H, wriff for Mall OnW < alrtl ?k.
145 H|?ur HI., Krockioii, Milt**
I AXLE GREASE
Keeps the spindle bright and
K fr'-o from fcri?. Try a box.
iflBV Sold l>y dealers everywhere.
l&STANDAND OIL CO.
BL (I ncurporlttuil;