Newspaper Page Text
THE RICE BELT JOURNAL
WEISH PT(;. CO., LTD., Pubs.
Tt. I s . r b.3r. ,' -t ul:tI tihi t cr .itl 1 -
)l ;I i tllit . thh , w ti I 'l r I Il for
S . hIllm f i and Itfs us en11j y (' ' a
ExIli rr-rs .ill us t h:it th r i, are val
uala t tcal dtpositis at itte sou'th pole,
LWot t menii n the 100t' long i
ThIIt" proi lictI Iyo n~ i lt'e r 1om S
irt.fir, ito tiirt, for a: dra Lt..
Srne tlink a 'h ',ti e fs \\atll Fhould
t buil't lo gli t \lt * ite tn border.
lnid t11h liet th mt. r . p it out
Atinih.r blotw to it' l (,the h larity of
ihei rke) tri t. A ji i ( 'utr a t
ttn ruls hat iti. tha it is i immoral
t'he 'tit utliltz r st'tool of t itrni tlti
t -i tr r cf i i t n: i '.l l t l 1t T ht ro '
f ill. Th i rv to rl t, ; ,r" n o jo u r n ll t 't e s .
A Missouri Inan hit his if e with l
o iuind of iuttonir. li' S Mline to think
11 ;aift aiisi t r t W oulld 1t1111 a;l\ tt, l'atht
S 'telentisTs saty it is ton ,'t oin Ma
to support lift rrh:ps. :ont i.the
planet is likte ltosl isn lor ipontllp e
iutte lr canti b, matide ditn'ly from
grass. says a sc'ie'miht,' s hl rp, and plr'
hiaps it ,in W'e havte long had apple
M? .a sn,"t usetts 1, .,islators propose'
a tax of' $5 a year on bachelors lntd
omine of them claim the freedom is
A Philadelphia citizen says he lives
on $1 a week, but he does not say
who feeds and clothes him In the
The druggist who boasts that he
bas accumulated 175.000 prescrliptionl
has no statistics to show how many of
In Nyack, which is in New York,
riot Tasmania or Saxe-Meiningen. the
best elective offices are seeking men
to fill them.
A London specialist proposes to
cure baldness by grafting hair on the
dome. This will create a demand for
A health expert avers that standing
on the head will clear the brain, but
too much of it is likely to develop a
race of flatheads
The average baseball fan aros not
ai whit about the malefactions of thet
baseball trust as long as the home
team wins a pennant
A Baltimore man has lust utnder.
gone his twenty-fourth surgical opert
atleon. In one way he is qualified to
he the village cut-up.
An astronomer in that dear Paris
Informs us that the earth is 100,000.
000 years old What are a few ci
ihaers more or less?
Modern court procedtire is said to he
a joke, but the joke is on the poor
wretch who has not e'nough money to
hilre a flock of lawyers.
With both poles discovered and
pluble Interest on the wane, it looks
as if our professional discoverers may
lbe forced to go to work.
The Arctic explorer says dog meat
i delicious. In spite of which expe-rt
opinion It seems cannibalistic to be
eating man's best friends.
A preacher man tells us that the
saddest hour of the day comes after
sunset, but our saddest hour comes
when the alarm clock rings.
It took a woman to run down New
Y'ork's taxicab bandits. Next thing
we know we shall hear of the Adven
tures of Mrs. Sherlock Holmes.
A financier informs us that the maw n
who earns $19 25 a week is worth
$25,000. The only trouble is that some
financier has charge of the $25,000.
, A Chicago man is being tried for
having married seven women, but
there are those who believe that he
should be examined by a flock of
A Maryland citizen committed sui.
dide rather than submit to an opera.
tion for appendicitis. Evidently he
preferred an undertaker's bill to a
A dispatch from England tells us
that schoolboys of Eton are now al
lowed to wear soft shirts. Verily, the
British monarchy is falling to pieces.
A New York woman sent her con
gratulations to her divorced husband
when he married again. She should
have sent her regrets to the new wife.
Our damsels wear rings on their fli.
gers and feathers on their shoes, but
there is no danger that they will wear
bells on their toes-not in thu cll
SPUR OF ICEBERG
RIPS BOTTOM OFF
Titanic Is Literally Disemboweled
by Submerged Floe While
PLACID SEA HIDES DEATH
Little Shock Is Felt Whelt Vessel
Strikes-Passengers for Half an
Hour Believe Damage Is Slight
-Pathetic Stories of Sur.
New York, April 1!.- It was the sub
mergeid spur of an li,-h erg of ordi
lary proplortions ate,: u t- it he \Vhtleit.
:tar liner Titanic h toro than tiwo ni t iS
to the bottom oi f til,0 Atlran itic fit te'
banks of N-ew vtminndlainid T'lhe \,Oe I
was .st5,,ittnrg ilmtoi st full tilt tlhrouc lt
a g .ntly .aw tllint, .et and und,'r ,i stat
lit sky, +n charg. of 'irst itttier M tur
dock, who a ttito it ient ier the cill'
Ftin surroindt 'ed t 14 comtti to (t ap
'3aii ,:nith, \ihi e :t! dlo t with hi"
1 he lifeboats th:it are launichedi
wetie no t lilled to thi r c'i t t ac y e'II
that the l ,-. 1 wouild su r\ive wis
ma itlld, iand thle i :is.tni:ers ,, ho Were'
,'' :lin rd lha, 0. d altIos; up to '.he
,st momenti I tl:at tihey had a (chalnce
for their live I
"T' , cap' in uhl d o:li'ets behaved
with the ut :l St igailantry and thete"e
wis I-14rfect order and discilpline in
th e tuttchire of the' boats and after
all hoile had b.'en abandoted for t1he
salvation of the ship for those x ho
were on board.
Just before It went down the Ti
tanic broke its back.
Placid Sea Hides Death.
The great liner ai as plunging
through a comparatively placid sea
on the surface of which there wias
muchlt mushy ic and heren and there a
umirbher' of cotnlparatiely harmless
looking floes. The night was clear
and stars visible. C(hief Oeicer Mur
dock was in charge of the bridge.
'rThe first Intimation of the presence
of the iceberg that lie received was
from the lookout in the crow's nest.
They were so close upotr the berg at
this moment that It was practically
impossible to avoid a collision with it.
The first officer (lid what other un
startled and alert commanders would
have done under similar circum
stances- -that is, he made an effort
by going full speed ahead on his star
board propeller and reversing his port
propeller, simultaneously throwing his
helm over, to make a rapid turn and
clear the berg.
Rips Bottom Open.
These maneuvers were not sucrss
ful. lie succeeded In preventing his
how from crashing into the ice cliff,
but nearly the entire length of the
great ship on thie starboard side was
T]he speed of the Titanic, estimated
to be at least twenty-one knots, was
so terrific that the knife'like edge of
the iceberg's spur protruding uinder
the sea cut through hier like a can
The shock was anlmost impercept
ible. The first officer did nort appar
ently realize that the great ship had
received its death woummnd and none of
the passengers it is believed had the
slightest tsuspicion that anything more
than a usual minor accident had hap
pened. Hundreds who had gone to
their berths and were asleep were not
awakened by the vibration.
Return to Card Game.
To illustrate the placidity with
which practically all the men re
garded the accident it is related that
four who were in the smoking room
playing bridge calmly got up from the
table, and, after walking on deck and
looking over the rail, returned to their
game. One of them had left his cigar
on the card table, and while the three
others were gazing out on the sea he
remarked that he couldn't afford to
lose his smoke, returned for his cigar,
and came out again.
The four remained only for a few
moments on deck. They resumed
their game under the impression that
the ship had stopped for reasons best
known to the commander and not in
volving any danger to her. The ten
dency of the whole ship's company ex
cept the men in the engine depart
ment, who were made aware of the
danger by the lnrushing water, was to
make light of It and in some instances
even to ridicule the thought of danger
to so substantial a fabric.
Slow to Realize Peril.
Within a few minutes stewards and
oher members of the crew were sent
round to arouse the people. Some ut
terly refused to get up. The stewards
bad almost to force the doors of the
staterooms to make the somnolent ap
predate their peril.
Mr. and Mrs. Astor were in their
room and saw the ice vision flash by.
They had not appreciably felt the gen
tle shock and supposed then nothing
out of the ordinary had happened.
They were both dressed and came on
It was not until the ship began to
take a heavy list to starboard that a
tremor of fear pervaded it.
Launch Boats Safely.
The crew had been called to clear
away the lifeboats, of which there
were twenty, foiN" of which were col
lapsible. T'Ihe boats that wert. lowered
Ill the i ort' i,1 (14' of til' S11hil) t4luc'htir d
thl' ,11a4er ,t11,.4I1: al.J/pzi.in ,'411 of
ifl ( I,,.rs , t, ,rId to 144t f u1.4 o , In
.li Ill!. ,I l.,. r , l:t "ibl t'*, % ,4'1'4 ' , .14 1.' ( tl
111 4l, till ()44,! ,' ' 1 411:1t)lhi. 1(1, Is :1I
11ij l'"i' ; Il l 11,(!.' lit 11.1'(',",<i ', t,' r i'
, , 111 ' 1 1y4,' l11 , 11 4 ' 1
-sii 1,n 4i,;t.l '., Iin 1 got () ',;:. y ,a fl'1('
Ia l,.ii , 1r'1( 11v 1. 11. ,' ''ll '1 ' ;1 lit 11() 4'
1h4'4.1 14,, I lit ' 111;(104 141111 :":i d 11
H \ B meg ti n th r* ra l ito Jm t
As the .44114i*lga to saes tlht4 att!
1. i' 1. <if t i4.t 1 ,bt t1il. of I i ' o f lia, ' l- ,
b lryl i (lof 'e4<n in of t WI t f 14141 lt'
At thil . tl ,o .ri44 . of th ,. o4 s:t,k lht' tal i
(otrs Si, r llt, li lel l ll, itl \, ("1" ar' sll
hith rive\(1lv'r ., buhl h1'4('411 s 01(lno t'
'ssitiy for I ie ti ' 1t ei alls th14 ere \ias
nothing in lli ' illa of a pl llc and
no man made ;tit tffo(tll to g(' into a
boat whihle tiht w,,i(n (1 and children
ter' bf'illg pu't aboard
Begin to Jump into Sea.
As the sh hi 41 b an ito settle to star
board, i 1 (he'i b1 at n11 algle of 1411 ttl.
forty i\ e de' cgrte 4 ghose who hall bt'e
line',( It was all right to stick by ht'
shil ht4 a ' to hate doubt and ia fel
Jll l ld into the1 s-1 .1 Tli( s . e .e 144 1 t1ll
lowed imnl 4 dit I 'l y i othe 'rs ai nd in ;1
14'\t Ill nllll (te . ti h r.' w t 'rt - sco re s h \\ s 11
ini11l4 a'ouii tid ' iar'li\ all of th'nI
i l'()' lif lrs11 l' · r144t s.
(' ilt .:ln \1th 1 a111ad :t 1( t111 a'l'; 1 ;11
d14g sal l ! l er (l 1 .t llh it a1.i n j=trlk
118tinu1 a d t '1oili t o' 1 at4 'd of1 1 1 of 1 the
!ifehoalt s andl ;t; :k ; ibol 'd la) s
oif 11,(- . 1n 1 ,h4 w Ier1. l' < ; l ; at (1 t'
11at hiia, 1 ai's11;" ( iti t1 ers (f 1tie
,1! 1\ r 44'4, 4 114t, l1.ill4!44 14,.' 111, 1`, h111
j ul tl oll] t h e " 3 ' .0 as t t h " ' il i1e, ' "1 .1
Ship Breaks in Two.
4'nd4 ' r I tl.r4 'l) tio f '1411 t 'f1 . 1 an(i
11i( in l h ar t: !ht' lit44' 1e 1 a t I t"1
lh st lilf Ip . If lin 'd1 .r1 t) wl " '! a ",';
t'from tie (- It,- l r l ti ha it wa l ) i t !h i
hla dl 4\ 4 ! 41, , f 1llll ( ; 1 - "l h i1. ' i \ ;l il d
!hing ;t1 l'lo ut ! i 1; d '! lani, 4i ' so141
lntla' .-it ias 1 iN !t 1,' har 'dl. a p1o''
1it l)1,h e -llie Il( 1 iil \4 ther 1he i bato l
'There .1as 1i l e t oe n1 1 1 1 all
w('nti li itre.hboats' were lo
h ,ts beforr il. r l , o if 1 the T.'re 1nt a(ni e,
as it wa ijs to i l louls land tw P'lrs 111111d
ites a . 11 t t t tl.
So .onlid we reil 'e all hands that it
had not slstain e(1 it mortal Wound
that it ltas not until 12:1:1 a. in ., or
thirty-sive ninutes after ithe berg was
n(,counlired, that the boats were IoW
ered. Hundreds of the crew and a
large majority of the officers, includ
ing captain Smith, stuck to the ship
to th,' last.
It Was evident after there were sev
eral explosions, \\hlch doubtless were
the boilers blowing up, that it had but
a few mInites more of life.
The ship broke in half amidship and
almost simultaneously the after half
and the forward half sank, the for
ward half vanishing bow first and the
other half stern first.
Sinks With Little Flurry.
The sinking ship ma(de much less
commotion than the horrified wati(h
ers in the lifeboats had expected.
They were close enough to the broken
vessel to see clearly the 0most grew
some details of the founderinlg. All
the spectators agree that the shat
tered sections of the ship went down
so quietly as to excite woiider.
Sone of the resculed w'er'e s5.nily
hlad and sufferedi eC1eeilingly from
the cold, hut the majority of them
were l4repar'd for the emergency. In
the darkness aboard the ship that
'teile shorltly after the collisiott it was
impossiltle for those in the boats to
distinguishl the idlentity of any of the
Ipersons who leaped into the isea. It is
believed that nearly all cahin plassen
gers who had not gone overboard im
mediaitely after the boats were
lautnched vanished with the officers
Had Time to Dress.
Some of the stewards who formed
part of the lifeboat crew say that aft
er the ship hit the berg the mtajority
of the cabin passengers went back to
their staterooms and that it was ne,
essary to rout them out and in some
instances force life preservers upon
them. All agree that the engines of
the ship were stopped immediately
after she had made the ineffectual
turn to clear the berg.
The lifeboats' crew were made up of
stewards. stokers, coal trimmers and
ordinary seamen. It Is said that the
davits were equipped with a new con
trivance for the swift launching of the
boats, but that the machinery was so
complicated and the men so unfamil
lar with It that they had trouible in
Describes Death of Butt.
Among the first of the passengers
to leave the pier were Washington
Dodge, his wife, and his seven-.vear.
old son, whose large eyes shone with
excitement from beneath the rolls of
white mufflers that bound him from
head to font.
A (amera man set off a flashlight
dlrre,'tly in front of the Farty, but it
only seemed to Ilease the little hoy.
HIe shouted with joy. Mr. I)odg:e said
he estimated that the time the ship
sank was 12:15 a. 4).
He said the last man he saw was
Archibald Hutt, who was standing stiff
and erect on the deck.
Mr. I)odge was asked if he heard
any shots. Hte replied "Yfs."
"Suicide?" asked a reporter.
"I am afraid so," said Mr. Dodge.
First Woman in Lifeboats.
Mrs. Dickinson Bishop of l)etroit
"I was the first woman in the first
boat. I was in the boat four hours be
fore being picked up by the Carpathla.
I was in bed at the time the crash
came, got up and dressed and went
back to bed, being assured there was
no danger. There were very few pas
sengers on the deck when I reached
there. There was little or no panic,
and the discipline of the Titanic's
crew was perfect. Thank God my bus.
band was saved also."
P. D. Daly of England sald h, wag
"tbove deck A and that heli. as tle la;s!
,as ai to i ll s I 1iii s1 w ith '! Ie bj . i'
t lL t',I a 111 1a il , w hI );ti ' i ,ll , t, tl '
Men Praised by Women.
(l Ih (I tI.,' 4-,.1 '1(1;o 1 h1' ;Irn ,! ' ( h y4"
'II l i t(l f !ill, sifIl'l '.11;" MIS:'
i., A ll ii 14'1 \- i ' 1] \,.1Ho lil i, ii ,t
l',(" t to ii' u,i"ke'.l ui
"'lhie .It, i (T' if hei r1ioli' 1,"" t i .-lIli,
\ i s w nlcI ifll ti!' h t s 111,I 'ln r ( l(
I"l 1d ':t l 'St'' xi1 s loI o .in g .'' 1sh,
\ 1s atskttd
"No," she repil1'd. "lbut one oilical
lid ,ay I;', wo)hIl shoot somle of 'h4,
-ll 'agi' who \er t' rIII'. to ci'llild in
a) Iit' boats Matl jiltpit 'tl fron tlhe
,lecks. I sa;,t a boat snk "
"ini tt ltie ' lltapsih~ i boat twhicil
er til ned I SI lit .aid that he sinkting
,f the siII) was ;t ern!<:! (I ) it a no s,.
il h 'tt astiit ti hl 'I I nla l h' Ihi e 1 b t'er
|plodlii .1 Sl It I a T" ', hiIg h,. lit
-h 'e ; lrd, init I Ik d as if it l, v.
'1 tt, a ln% oi, it hrit,;k," it I t1 II
Story by Swedish Officer.
l) ie, : t le k ,th I l, \' . :,I, f i;n,--r
on th fr o t his ,, , iiho t it '. as .t
'ya i e i n 'i : i'i- tht ('ito ti ht Ittl
rrbl, d V.it it in 1 'l l ine s!t i v I;1 I
ite - i,. ea- d i rl l'(1 tO i i i li s kr I t)f lo.
; 'lio;t' titit \ ;1o I t lie l 1' :llt- 1 ' d-c t :i:h"'
a11 tt er,11 1 bh ir a as a ur ii gu Ito a a
di: ' e fI a lihi brt " siti4 lrlob l h 'l;I1;ib
t e d helped. 'i .. a , iln i l ol tI h
s11te 11 Aira t out e ti, the'rin b e ad
'l'here usen t oe be 1 r.eal rio refaitt
fo t. u1- t It-,r .s do-tI' et:ause I t wa,
f \\ff V. . 4he' he ind \ o f r oo -d'.\,"14
"It tas not a s4,.vr4, shock." raid
the lieu t e On t nt ll aib out thro tanil
one from his seat , c kt whs as i tagh
taisting motion that shook lhe b(rit
terribly. Most Of i hn W olli ert' Ia
t nd. We ran up to l!the silo kinK rot .
\herle most of the men were rushine
about trying to find ud ci hat was the
matter, but there \\as a singutlar all
seutlc of apprlehension, lrobably i e
cause we b he fiVed so thoroughly in
the massive hulk In which we wert
Sought to Calm Women.
"We helped to W alm some of the
omen and ath vised hem to dress and
then set about gettinlg them in boats.
There seemed to be really no reason
for it. but it as done lbecause it awas
the safest thing to do.
"lhe men went about their task
quietly. Why should they have done
otherwise- -the shock was so slight to
cause much ruin. Mr. 1\oolner and f
then went to a lower outside deck. It
was deserted, but as we h ished to tind
out 1lhat had thappened we, wsent down
a deck lower. Then for the first tihm
did we realize the seriousness of that
twistiing l h'ih had rent the ship near
lg i nto lhe hull antd wler we finally.
istood watr rose Ot our knces.
"Woolner and I decided tan ga t cout
uts quickly as we could anlld tas te
turned to rush uaward wit e saw aid.
ing down the port side of tor e dresnk - i
ing shirp a collapsible dlifebot. Most
ofe those it (ontaied were afromn the
steerage, but two o thie woieas were
from thile wfirst abin. Ithe was in holearg
of two sailors.
Jump Into Swaying Boat.
e"'let's not take asly hances,' Io
nearly opposite us, swngig in and
out slowly, we jumped and fortunately
and then swiftly sihot down to the wa
ter. Woolner and I ook othrs and
started to pull with all our might to
get from the ship befoIre she sank or
inow there was litt le doubt of whiat
"We could sit e some gathaered in the
steerage, huddled together, as we
pulled away, and then cries of fear
came to us..
"We had hardly raclhed a point a
hundred yards away-eand I believe
the boat I was in was thi last to get
safely away--when the horrible
screams came through the night and
the ship plunged swiftly down. It was
so terriblysudden, and then there was
cred over the oars not the women
cried hysterially. .ome of Them
tried to juml o:,erboard and we ad d
to strugloe in the shaky eioat to hohe
thof until they qeiaris ed downi.
"There was liattl Prhhspread o.i.
people cander to the surfaOhio SG.A.e O.
tlled sdregliyg aod lieyhtierto Ile
main adownt, own some were hiry swill.
"It was bitterly cold and most of us
was sixty-eight y'ears old.
WJOMrEN AND HEALTH.
pulanh I or imltd 'ti. ::. !r. I.
this r(+ldii :, hi :t the . . I t
ita ( lllhinl; !tit (f . n 1 ll `. i::;ý I:a:,
htrls s\ih i P l,ýlain k ownr l, dr ( :g,',
as l r ('a , l,'s ,':,rup lrp11 ini T h ,
F, im p o r nIewtdly is fir .,'".:.::t';,;."
ha!sh .a!ts alit ma lh:1rtio., and ,!I ti,',',t
rg~ ivo vato'rs Ithat di:-' r! ' .
N hole s} s Enl N hol,.t ' f.i, t ng n ,
th ' t' il or;ir ri lief
Is (' i - e ' ll -4 (."1 1's
t(,ni' l;IX: v', nldl. in its a1t,..
;l, -an- t tr i h( tt.- o a*o.l t,4 l , i i
i s,,, .fl ct, str eti; 1he i . tn ' nl ;. ,
o ril , o n a lLr t ise Fio Tht;;: b ".a
e ra la jv ile. t he(,o t:. ' 7it r.) t
l.- er to irolrm their ia lt l;t i.
li al:9 V t. h (:i, - f t1-i.> f ('4 "
$ i bodit to . If ,l have n v e',r tr:
., . -',l fr a '-`i ;1 o to I '. \l '
(o, l, Ill.: ht will gladly sten i a trial
I thle 1 it h it fitly e i X:t1i'tr. t,) )cU
EVEN BY FEATHERWEIGHTS.
Hle-Some preachers say dancing Is
hurtful. Do yop believe dancing hurts
She-Yes; if you get your feet
Is your bookkeeper's heart in his
office work "
"Everybody's heart Is in the office
work since the blonde stenographer
A Quarter Century
Before the public. Over live million free
samples given away each ) ear. The con
stant and increasing sales from ,amples
lroves the genuine merit of Allen's Foot.
lase, the antiseptic powder to be shaken
into the shoes for ('urns, Bunions, Aching,
Swollen, M41st, Tender feet. SaId every
where 25c. Don'et ar~t any substitute.
Sample free. Address, Alleb S. Ulmsted,
Le Roy, N. Y.
The Worst of the Week.
"If you will come back Monday
night," she said. "I'll give you some
of my home-made fudge."
"I'll sure come." he said, "for this
Is the year for candy-dates."-Judge.
cleanse and whiten the teeth, remove
tartar and prevent decay is a prepara
tion called Paxtine Antiseptic. At
druggists, 25c a box or sent postpaid
on receipt of price by The Paxton
Toilet Co., Boston, Mass.
Some men never brag about them
telves-and don't blame them.
No harmful druga in Garfield Tea. It is com
posed wholly of simple health-giving herbs.
Dream of marriage signifies mad
HAPPY THO' MARRIED?
There are unhappy married lives, but a large per esas
homes are due to the illness of the wife, mother or dauIt :
nervousness, the befogged mind, the ill-temper, the pale sad 4
and circled eyes, result most often from those disorders pesuW
the woman to be happy and good-looking she must antunrlly
Dragging-down feelings, hysteria, hot-flashes or constnatly
aches-are too great a drain upon a woman's vitality and
Favorite Prescription restores weak and sick women to 6001
lating and correoting the local disorders which are generully
above distressing symptoms.
"I suffered greatly for a number of yn
years was so bad that life was a misery ton
OVER, of Utica. Ohio. Route 4. "The docton
go to a hospital before I would ever be bette. A
and spring I was worse than ever before. Ata
one in torment, I am the mother of sih ebI b
five months that I knew something mustbede
I';erce, telling him as nearly as I could bow l
course of treatment which I followed tothdd
of 'Favorite Prescription' and one of 'Golda
fifty-cent bottle of Smart-Weed,' and hsveYr
I wish I could tell every suffering woman fti
S Dr. Pierce's medicines are. There is no UN
doctoring with anything else or any one els
The Medical Adviser by R. V. P
- N. Y., answers hosts of delicate
every woman, single or married ought W
MaE. DiCKovER, on receipt of 31 stamps to pay for wrpf'
W. L. DOUC
2,25 '2,50 '3.00 '3,50 '400 & '5.00 -
For MEN, WOMEN and BOYS
THE STANDIARI) OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
WEAR W. L DOUGLAS SHOES
You can saye money because they are
more economical and satisfactory in
st le, fitand wear than any oth!er makes.
W. L. Douglas name and price stamped
on the bottom guarantees full value and
protects the wearer against high prices
and inferiorshoes. Insistuponhaving the
genuine W. L Douglas shoes. ls.".,,-.
IoWu (wR s 4 rs suply W. L DonlMa shoe., writs W. L.
R~clo, ssmtw U~oP fiocl c~ er ~__r
MAK (E w\
':NR1"S A ~ T 0:. a
I. . t .t ih n '
IRTERr'S ALI 1 A
Cu r.. I ur te
d DS OAftN 'S
rio he oman'la p
pc a Olz's lier toI
Cr ties nCo te
stipation, In. a
and Distress After tI
SMALL PILL, SMALL. tb
"I gave Mexican
thorough trial in a
prompt relice . I
remedy and shall e
25c. 50a $1 Slabeg 0
DAISY FeLY Kli
IHAOLD SOMERS. iOn
Ilng a 8onlb -
_-HN L.THOMPIQI g:
Watl~m. .aema, lOn _
Stomach and Kldl r
build up p,,rwsnene blU1
Feather Bed and 1?
Io.... Frely uI ptSnl l
Ing. gaiIa actls h tIfslSo