Newspaper Page Text
Miss Lillie Degenkolbe, Treasurer South
End Society of Christian Endeavor, 3 141
Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111.,. Cured by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham : When life looked brightest to me I
sustained a hard fall and internal complications were the result.
I was considerably inflamed, did not feel that I could walk, and lost
my good spirits. I spent money doctoring without any help, when a
relative visited our home. She was so enthusiastic over Lylia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, having used it herself, that
nothing would satisfy her until I sent for a bottle. I have thanked
her a hundred times for it since, for it brought blessed health to me
and cured me within seven weeks.
I now wish to thank you, your medicine is a friend to suffering '
women." Lillie Degenkolbe.
$5000 FORFEIT IF THE ABOVE LETTER IS NOT GENUINE.
"When women are troubled with irregular, suppressed or painful
menstruation, weakness, leucorrhcea, displacement or ulceration of the
womb, that bearing-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache,
bloating (or flatulence), general debility, indigestion, and nervous pros
tration, or are beset with such symptoms as dizziness, faintness, lassitude,
excitability, irritability, nervousness, sleeplessness, melancholy, "all
pone," and "want-to-be-left-alone" feelings, blues, and hopelessness,
they should remember there is one tried and true remedy. Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once removes such troubles.
Refuse to buy any other medicine, for you need the best.
Mrs. Pink ham invites all sick women to write her for advice.
She lias guided thousands to health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
WHAR DEW I (
(Being the Soliloquy of a Farmer
Thar's a mig-hty lot er talkin' about farmers 'n thar rights,
'N the wonderful prosperity thet beet growiu' invites.
Thar's er heap of foolish crovin' 'n the "beats" begin ter shout
'N holler f er the Tariff ter keep free raw sugar out!
But I notis thet the beet-producin' farms are very few,
An the farmers through the country aint gfot much ef it ter dew.
The hull land aint a-raisin' beets, 'n aint goin' ter begin,
Beet growin's right fer sum, I guess but, whar dew cum in?
The farmer gits four dollars now fer every ton o' beets
A hansum price, I must allow but hidin' sum deceits.
Beet sugar manyf acterers admit es they hev found
The.t "granylated" costs 'era sumthin' like tew cents a pound.
In fact thet leaves a profit on which they'd greatly thrive
" And if it kin be sold fer three, why should we pay 'em FIVE?
It seems ter me es thet's a g-ame thet's mighty like a skin
But if thar's any benefit waal whar dew cum in?
When Uncle Sam's in want o' cash we're glad ler help him out,
N we'll stand all the taxes thet are needed, never doubt,
But when his pocket-book's well lined an' nary cent he lacks,
Efcseems ter me his duty's ter repeal thet sugar tax.
Them fellers wot is interested ses it's to protect
The beet-producin' farmer thet the duty they collect,
But I guess thet explanation es a little bit too thin
The sugar maker, Ae'a all right; but whar dew ice cum in?
Take off raw sugar duty an' the price will quickly fall,
To everybody's benefit, fer sugar's used by all.
The poor will bless the Government thet placed it in thar reach
('N millions of our citizens free sugar now beseech)
The dealer '11 be delighted less expenditure fer him
More demand 'n bigger profits which at present are but slim.
An' the farmer '11 be as well paid as he ever yet hes ben
But he'll buy his sugar cheaper thet's whar he an' I'll cum in.
Now, whar's the sense er reason of the sugar tax to-day,
When our treasury's a-bulgin' an' we hev no debts ter pay?
The duty on raw sugar's Fifty million even' year
An' the people's got ter pay it thet's a fact thet's very clear.
Fifty million ! Great Jerusha 1 Ter protect beet magnates, too,
Why should they tax ALL, the people just ter help a scattered FEW?
And the FEW ? Beet-sugar MAKERS ! Don't it really seem a sin
Thus ter help an' fill thar coffers ? Whar dew you an' I cum in ?
The farmer growin' beets hes got a contract price fer years,
Free raw sugar wouldn't hurt him, an' of it he has no fears,
But mebbe, like myself he's also growing fruit so nice -"
Ter preserve it at a profit he needs sugar at a price !
The repealing- of the duty, surely cuts the price in two
Thet'll make a mighty difference, neighbor, both ter me an' 30U I
. Let the sugar manyfactrer make such profits as he kki
Ter him it may seem right enuff but whar dew I cum in?
An' I aint agoin' ter swaller all the arg-yments they shout
Thet the farmers need protection an must bar raw sugar out.
Common sense is plainly showin' that the people in the land
Want raw sugar free in future an' its freedom will demand.
'Tis a tax no longer needed hateful to the public view,
Taxing millions of our'people to enrich a favored few.
The' can't blind me any-Iong-er with the foolish yarns they spin,
While they're busy maftin' money whar dew you and I cum in ?
I'm agoin' ter keep on hustliu', talkin', pleadin' with my frends,
Aint no sense in lettin' others gain thar selfish privet ends.
I'm agoin' ter write termorrer to my Congressman 'nd say
Thet he oughter do his best ter kill that tax without delay !
Feller-farmers, do your utmost whether you grow beets or not
To repeal the tax on sugar you can but improve your lot !
Cheaper sugar helps your pocket, greater blessings you can win
When we've three-cent granylated that's whar you an' I cum in !
to the acre at less cost, means
in the Cotton fertilizer improves the
soil : increases yield larger profits.
Send for our book (free) explaining how t
get these results.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
lior aril POSITIVE
LY t IRJtS PILES.
t'i-fre-j j:iu.m.!o uticlress
AX Jk.rcr.VJS.- Tr;h-
m , n.--
on the Free Raw Sugar Question.)
Cut this out and send to the
KeXinley Music Co
309 Wabash Avenue
NO FRE5 MUSSC GIVEN UNLESS
ACCOMPANIED BY THIS COUPON.
THIS IS TO CKHTIFY that I hat-e cpoken to 10 of
my music-lovinir. ir.uMc-buvIrtr friends, includ
ing Ti;u&tc teacher, whoa - natceitl eond you here
with, on a separate bet-tof paper, v.-r.o wout'I l-o
glal tj receive your Sew Cattlo-ue So. SI VXS.
For my troublo. In the matter
send me Free. Postpaid the
TWO PIECES marked below:
Jtgtlme John-on's Ragtime March.
Sweetheart Tree Walts.
Lore and Friendship Walts.
.:..Mj Rosary Song.
Because lf You bong.
... The Palms Song.
No matter borr small or larcre the tricts. whether
Cuittvmed Farm or Timber Lands. Best
fTstem in the worid lor making quick sales of every
kiad of prorx-rtv. Write for iartiet!lars at once.
SOUTHERN LAND AGENCY,
343 Randolph Building. MEMPHIS. TENN.
i i f ::o:5 u'LjCiif n rifp r...f
t-i oesi touga tyrup. l asted liood.
msnYn R A 0Fcr
sell I UUfi L1 iSJcasii
NAMING THE FARMS.
One of the Many Good Tilings Re
suiting; from tbe EitablUhment
of Rural Delivery.
Letter boxes now appear at the
gateways of farms throughout many
districts in Illinois, along the coun
try mail routes recently established
by the government, and one of the
first results of the innovation is de
No sooner had the mail boxes ap
peared than the farmers began to
take a deeper interest in the gates
and the general style of entrances to
their homes. The boxes were new,
looked fresh, and seemed to give a
dignity to the gateposts that- they
never possessed before. The con
trast, in the great majority of cases,
was not-pleasing, particularly to the
womenfolk and the j'ounger men,
and most of the farmers set about
making improvements which would
bring the surroundings up to the
standard of the letter box.
This was one step in the right di
rection. Then it was natural that the
mail carrier sometimes made mis
takes, because there was neither
name nor number to guide him in the
delivery of letters, newspapers or
packages. Some of the farmers
nailed up rude "shingles" bearing the
names of the occupants of the house
at the upper end of the lane. Other
farmers ordered neatly painted signs
bearing the name of the head of the
Now it appears. from a letter ad
dressed to the Milledgeville Free
Press, progress has taken a more de
cided step along this line. The farm
ers in the vicinity are christening
their places and displaying the names
chosen in handsomely painted signs
on the gateposts. "I have concluded
to name my place 'Midway Farm,' "
says the writer of the letter referred
to, "not because it is sporty or
tough, but because it is located just
half way between Milledgeville and
Chadwick, also half way between
Lanark and Coleta."
Ferhaps we are at last upon the
threshold of the time, so long looked
forward to in the United States, when
country life will take upon itself the
habiliments that adorn-it in the older
lands. Ferhaps the mail box and the
farm name are but the precursors of
other improvements, in the agricul
tural regions, which will give the
United States country homes with
beautiful surroundings. Chicago In
ter Ocean. -
ANCHORING WIRE FENCE.
The Way Here Described and Illus
trated la One of the Bent That
Has Been Discovered.
TVe notice that a great many farm
ers who use woven wire fences have
them staked down by criss-crossing
small stakes over the bottom wire.
Those who have these fences in use
any length of time find that to make
them positively hog proof they must
fasten the bottom wire down in some
manner. Staking down temporarily
answers for the time, but those
stakes soon rot off. A much better
ANCHOR FOR WIRE FENCE.
way is shown in the illustration.
Heavy galvanized wire loops arc
made 18 inches in length (requiring
about 40 inches of wire for each
loop.). These loops are placed around
the bottom wire and extend below
into a hole dug below-the front line,
where a weight is attached to the
loop as shown at A, and covered up.
Almost any farm will furnish these
weights in the way of small boulders,
old castings, etc., and when used in
this manner are useful and buried
out of the way. If the posts are ex
ceptionally far apart, two of these
loops may be. attached. George W.
Brown, in Ohio Farmer.
"Any old thing" will not do in these
S&ys the package must be neat, clean
If you wish to transplant trees this
fall it will be best to wait till the leaves
The raspberry and blackberry
bushes should have the old wood cut
out before being laid down for the
The freight, cartage and package on
poorly packed fruit, or that which is
of poor quality, cost as much as in
the case of well packed fruit and that
of good quality. The proceeds are
more on the latter, hence the profit is
When caring for the vegetables do
not forget the house plants that may
need repotting or that must betaken
from out-of-doors to a warmer place
if the good wife or daughter sees to
this- you see that she has a "lift" on
the heavy part, getting the soil ready
and carrying the plants in. Farmers'
Hotv to Core a Balky Horse.
When a horse balks, no matter how
badly he sulks or how ugly he is, do
not beat him, do not throw sand in his
ears; don't use a rope on his front
legs, or even burn straw under him.
Quietly go and pat him on the head
a moment;- take, a hammer, or even
pick up a stone in the street; tell the
driver to sit still, take the reins and
hold them quietly while you lift up
either front foot. Give each nail a
light tap, and a good smart tap on the
frog; drop his- foot quickly, and then
chirp"1o him to go. In f9 cases out of
100 the horse will go right along about
his business, but the driver must keep
his Jines taut and not pull or jerk him
back. John Hafnes, in FaTm and
' Destroy the Vines Jfovr.
The best possible disposition th-at
can be made of the melons, squash and
cucumber vines is to pull them up, and,
when sufficiently dry, pile and burn
them. Left upon the ground they be
come the shelter and breeding place of
the next year's crop of beetles, and
their value for manure will in no way
compensate for the damage accruing
if left upon the ground. Better, at
tend to it at once. Sural STew Yorker.
COLOR VERSUS TEMPERAMENT
How Some Persons Arc Influenced by
the Hues o' helrSnr-
Much thought has of late been de
voted to the subject of color as affect
ing the environment of individuals,
and it is no doubt true that sensitive
temperaments are influenced greatly
by color, especially in their immediate
surroundings. Much of the prejudice
which has arisen against the wearing
of "deep mourning," as it is called, can
be easily traceable to this cause.
While somber black may harmonize
with the feelings-of those recently be
reaved, its continued use is more than
likely to affect the general health, be
cause depressing to the spirits; and
not only the wearers, but all who come
in contact with them, share in the
gloom such a garb radiates, says Eliza
beth Eobbins Berry, in Boston Budget,
To nature herself we can go for in
struction in the meaning which color
conveysJDuring our varying seasons
the entire gamut of color is drawn
upon to produce the effects which
mean so much to nature lovers. The
wildest conceits of artists in color
are outdone by the coloring of our au
tumn woods', and the painter sits in
despair in contemplation of the glory
of the sunset sky.
An artist would be deemed insane
who should attempt to produce the
wonderful play of prismatic coloring
in the mist at the foot of the great
falls of Montmorency in Canada, such
as was witnessed by a party of travel
ers on one of the recent perfect au
tumn days, yet the phenomenon will
never fade from the memory of J,hos?e
privileged to see it. Sleeping or wak
ing, their vision will be haunted by
that wonder of color.
Injudicious use of color is, however,
productive only of the grotesque aud
cheap. Here, again, nature instructs
us! Her finest effects are alwaysmt
lined against a neutral background.
The flaming colors of the sunset which
enter our soul are intensified by the
masses of somber purple or soft gray
cloud against which they are thrown,
and the regal magnificence of the au
tumn foliage is best comprehended
among our northern mountains, which
furnish wonderfully effective back
grounds of gray rock and the dense,
dark foliage of the conifers.
We should weary of the autumn
glow were it perpetual, but when it
is succeeded by the russets and gray,
and later by the mantle of pure white,
which changes the face of our Mother
Nature so completely, how we treasure
the fleeting glimpses we had when the
autumn days were rarest.
Just as the varying seasons with
their complete color schemes affect us
temperamentally, so are we influenced
by co'iop in dress and surroundings.
Nothing so expresses the individuality
of a person as the use of color. All
phases of character, from the extreme
ly vulgar to the ultra refined, find ex
pression by this medium, and study
mould be encouraged along this lin.
We learn to associate certain colors
with the woman who has mastered her
own requirements in this respect.
It is said that there are no old wom
en nowadays. It is true that women
who keep the heart and mind fresh
and attuned to the best influences do
not appear old or seem to be over
borne by the weight of years. Is it
not also true that the spirits of the
woman of middle age are no longer
depressed by the fact that she is to be
allowed for her use only the soberest
of colors. That all others must be
abandoned when the first flush of
youth is past, w"as, within the memory
of many, almost compulsory.
To-day the woman of refinement
consults her own taste and tempera
ment, and believes she can wear what
ever she looks best in, and which will
contribute most successfully to the
aura of cheerfulness and harmony
with which she endeavors to surround
herself. True, there is much bad taste
still in evidence,' but the evolution is
steady, if gradual, and the homes arid
the homekeepers of the future will
have great possibilities of beauty and
Makes It 'loo Easy.
"Yes." said the lawyer, "business is
"What's tht reason?" asked the casual
"Ths new bankruptcy law," was the re-
Pl" What's that got to do with it?"
"Why, it enables a man to beat his cred
itors without going to the trouble of hiring
a lawyer to help bim do it." Chicago Post.
Children are a great comfort, especially
to such as never have the minister to tea.
The gifted bride is the one- that gets the
presents. Philadelphia Record.
,of a laxative of known value and distinctive
action is rapidly growing in public favor, along
with the many other material improvements of
the age. The many
Yho Wi! informed
must understand quite clearly, that in order
to meet the above conditions a laxative should
be wholly free from every objectionable quality
or substance, with its component parts simple
and wholesome and it should act pleasantly
and gently without disturbing the natural
functions in sny way. The laxative which
fulfils most perfectly the requirements, in the
highest degree, is
. Syrup of Fijs
The sale of millions of bottles annually for
many years past, and the "universal satisfaction
which it has given confirm the claim we make,
that it possesses the qualities which commend
it to public favor. -
trb it" 1
"What's tno Tf
Ths eaptain of a down-town" Salvation.
Army corps noticed the other day that one
of Wis most zealous women of his flock
had been absent from meeting several times
in succession. H sent her a note of in
quiry and received in reply, the following
"Dear Captin: It ain't no Spirrital trou
ble praise god, I'm all right there, but it's
becaus I got & bad cold & hit Nose runs.
Now they ain't no use goin to meeting
and praying when your Nose runs and spoils
all youre enjoyment. So Glory to god.
good Bye." N. Y. Times.
Hew Fuel for Loeomotirei,
One of our largest railroads has decided
to substitute oil in the place of coal as fuel
for its locomotives, and while there may be
some doubt as to its success, there is nona
concerning the value of Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters. It has been given a thorough
trial during the past fifty years, and fcaa
never disappointed any sufferer from dys
pepsia, indigestion, constipation or flatu
lency who have given it a fair trial. Be sure
to get the genuine.
"Can he cook?" asked the proprietor of
"Cook?" echoed the caller, who was root
ing for a friend out of a job. "Can he cook?
Say, I've seen that man make four squab
pies out of one old pigeon!" Chicago Trib
St. Jacobs Oil for Chest-Colds, Bron
chitis, Cronp and Pleurisy.
An outward application for bronchial dif
ficulties is many times far more effective
than syrups, cough mixtures, cod liver oil,
&c, simply because it penetrates through
to the direct cause, which is, as a rule, an
accumulation of matter or growth tightly
adhering to the. bronchial tubes.
St. Jacobs Oil,- possessing as it does those
wonderful penetrating powers, enables it
to loosen these-adhesions and to induce free
expectoration. Cases have been known
where expectorations have been examined
after St. Jacobs Oil has been applied, and
the exact formation was clearly 6hown,
where the adhesions had been removed or
pulled off the bronchial tubes. All irrita
tion of the delicate mucous membrane of
the bronchae is quickly removed by the
healine and soothing properties of St. Ja
cobs Oil. , In cases of croup and whoop
ing cough in children St. Jacobs Oil will be
found superior to any other remedy.
St. Jacobs Oil is for Bale throughout the
world. It is clean to use not at all greasy
or oily, as its name might imply. For rheu
matism, gout, sciatica, neuralgia, cramp, I
pleurisy, lumbago, sore throat, bronchitis,
soreness, stiffness, bruises, toothache, head
ache, backache, fectache, pains in the chest,
pains in the back, pains in the shoulders,
pains in the limbs, and all bodily aches and
pains it has no equal. It acts like magic.
Safe, sure, and never failing.
A Matter of Effect.
rauline How would you differentiate wit
Kmeline Humor makes us laugh; wit
makes tis feel as if we were expected to
laugh. Detroit Free Press.
Doesn't Soil it "White Vest.
The Lackawanna route from New York
to Buffalo and the West has been making
the announcement that one might travel
the whole length of its road, and not soil
a white vest. The writer tried this the
other day and sure enough the trip on the
Lackawanna Limited left his linen in bet
ter condition than it would have been after
a day's running about in the city. The
value of such service to ladies is obvious.
This unique service is made possible be
cause hard coal 13 used exclusively in the
passensrer service. It is useless to speak of
the scenerv of the mountains as we traverse
them all day such a relief from the dull
monotonv of the flat country and its weari
some sameness. It's the luxury, of travel.
Dost love me, George?" she whispered.
.eethcart, he answered, tonaiVj you
le dearest thine on earth to me! '
Which was ouite true: for. what with
box suppers and carnations and chocolates,
she eot most of the young man's salary.
San Francisco Bullet in.
Persons contemplating a journey East or
West should be careful that the rates paid
for their transportation do not exceed those
charged by the Nickel Plate Road.
This company always offers lowest rates
and the service is efficient. Careful at
tention is given to the wants of all first
and second class passengers by uniformed
colored attendants. The dining car service
of the Nickel Plate Road is above criticism
and enables the traveler to obtain meals
at from thirty-five (35) cents to $1.00 but
The Pullman service is the usual high
grade standard. Semi-weekly transconti
nental tourist car3 ply between Atlantic
and Pacific Coasts. Confer with nearest
agent of the Nickel Plate Road.
He You will admit that man is the most
sensible of all animals?
She I'll admit that he think? he is. It is
for that reason it is so easy for a woman to
make a fool of him. Boston Times.
Rest for the Bowels.
No matter what ails you, headache to a
cancer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. Cascarets help nature,
cure you without a gripe or pain, produce
easy, natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put
up in metal boxes, every tablethas C. C. C.
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
Slsed Him CpT
"A man is known bv his works," declared
the irresponsible reformer, who was ad
dressing a large and enthusiastic audience.
"Yours must be a gas works!" shouted a
rude, uncultured person who occupied a
back seat. Baltimore American.
The girl who prides herself on her self
possession is usually the girl to yield it up
first smack when the right man asks for it.
ir" I ;
( STT1.U. t , , i rr!,.t.,V,,-T.t:,C";i-',.tTH .t! 'V'T'' Ji'
n ' vvf'-: ; -
it y-.-.- -. y -v i j . -i. ' -
- - I
1& s r:- --rV -'l --- . r--.-; - " t.l i
A&getalile Preparalionfor As
ling ttieStoinachs andBcrwels of
and Rest.Contains neilher
AperfecJ Remedy forCcmstipa
Tion, Sour StOuwh.Diarrhcca
Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish
ness and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
W. Ti. Douglas 34.00
GUt Edjre Line Cannot Ee
Equaled At Any xrioe.
For Mors ThMJX s Guitar of s
Ce&tary the reputation of Xf. L
Douglas $3.03 and $3M itboes tor
stria, coiuiori ana wear nas ex
celled all char makes Sold at these
prices. This excellent reDntation
has been won bv merit alona. W. T.
Douglas ehoes llavo toeive better sat
isfaction than other $3.00 and $3 .60
Ehocs because his reputation for the best $3X0
and shoes must bo maintained.
XV. I Dongrlas 83.00 and S3.no snoes
are made of the same bih-crade leath
ers used in So. 00 and feG.OO shoes and
sure just as good in every way.
tav M liousiu tuire in American citict selling direct
One Good Ffatnre.
She So you don't like these Wagner concerts?-
He Well, they have one redeeming fea
ture. They're so loud you can't hear the
man next to you whistling his accompani
ment. Philadelphia Times.
9triTlns to Pleaae.
A New Jersey man, who was worried be
cause he felt that he could not provide prop
erly for his wFfe and five children, tried to
solve the problem bv cutting his throat.
Some men will go to almost any extremes to
make things pleasant for the family.
There is no trick in dyeing. You can
do it juet as well as anvone if you use
PUTNAM FADELESS "DYES. Boiling
the goods for half an hotir is all there is
to it. Sold by druggists, 10c. package.
"fie is dying very calmly," observed the
physician, as he felt the pulse of the sufferer.
"So like John," softly spoke the pros
pective widow. "He always was an easy
going man." Baltimore .American.
The Grip of Pneumonia may be warded off
with Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
When a fool hen takes a notion to sit
she doesn't care w hether there are any eggs
in the nest or not, and some men are built
on the tame plan. Chicago Daily News.
I do not believe Piso's Cure for Consump
tion has an equal for coughs and colds.
John F. Boyer, Tiinity Springs, led., Feb.
Opportunity doesn't have to knock more
than once at any man's door. No matter
how many she finds out, she is sure to find
somebody in. Brooklyn Life.
Stops the Congh and Works
OC the Cold
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. Price 25c.
The man who is his own worst enemy usu
ally insists on carrying on the light to the
bitter end. Puck.
s EXACT COPY" OF WRAPPER. M B"v ii.al
otnTAun oomwihy. mw voss errr.
is due to the originality and simplicity of the
combination and also to the method of manu
facture, which .is known to the California Fig
Syrup Co. only, and which ensures that per
fect purity and uniformity of product essential
to the ideal home laxative.- In order to get
always buy the genuine and note the full name
of the Company California Fig , Syrup Co.
printed on the front of every package. In the
process of manufacturing Jigs are used as they
are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal
virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from an
excellent combination of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and to act most beneficially.
Loiisvil!e.Kv H c-w York.JS.Y
for'fcle by a.11 drujjists Price fifty cents per bott!.
aWy -f I A a!4 y?. ';-
For Infanta and Children,
The Kind You Have
been placed to hicli ti.at t ao
wearer reeeiTes in ore. vnlue for
his money in tho W. I Douglas
(3.00 and (3.UI shoes than he can
ret elsewhere. AV. I Douglas
makes and sells more $3.00 and
1M shoes than any other two
manufacturers in tl-.o world.
FAST C0LCB EYEXXT3 UCED.
Tnslst upon hariaf W. L. Douglas shots
vita nuns asd pries st&spsd . . .
whereon roc lot of vrica
en Dotted, buoes sent auj.
and SS cents additional for car
riage. itKe measurements ox
foot as shown ; ctit e stjle do-
sired : tize ana wiata
usually worn; plain
or can too s hearr.
medium or light soles.
from factory to wearer at one proili ; and the bef t ahoe (iaiiira
W. f.. l01TrT,Ai. n-wMon. Mint.
PRICE, 25 c.
HEMPKIS SCHOOL OF TELEGRAPHY
Commercial and Railroad Tetegiaphy taught
by expert teachers using latest mediods. Special
rates for boar-t to students. Full Information
by mail, l-tt-143 KauUoiph Bldg., Memphis. Tena
riCSESG'V KEW DISCOVERT; gives
lw IV aV S? v5 I quick relief aud cares orss
rises. B-ok of tesitiinoi-ial end 1 1 ays treatment
Free. Dr. H. 11. VBKk.VS &O.VS, Box lit aTIaMA. tl.
USE GEBTAiH CHILL OL'P.E.
A. N. K. F
S HEADERS OF THIS PAPER -DESIRING
TO BUY ANYTHING
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING
WHAT THEY ASK FOR. REFUSING
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
f7? Pi frS