OCR Interpretation


Cheyenne Wells record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1???-1969, December 14, 1922, Image 7

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89052330/1922-12-14/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Kura BABY’S COAT,
■skirt and curtains
■ WITH “DIAMOND DYES"
■ i— of ""Diamond Dyes” eon
■ any woman can
m a )?he h«- never dyed before,
■fw “ ric', color into rhabby
Bp*" 1 <■ .tonkin**,
di nperien, hanging*
fliamomi Oves-no other
Will- home dyeing i« (niar
•"trflell vein ilimßKiit whether
to dye 1. woo! or
i, i. linen, cotton, or
'>'• « never itremk.
Mgr, no. t.tver’ ieeinent.
H. tones ore rellablo bad
KL.I live forever.
lire Relief
IpOR INDIGESTION
m/MW) inw^v
lM ’ r ' r
TOO? 6 Blxl-ans
Itri’l Hot water
Sure Relief
KU-ANS
EJn PACKAGES EVERYWHERE
Tr^PlSO’sl
H££riSi M i|
. r rup-dlf*r—* I
from aU olb«ir- I
r plf»M*t-BO «p» I
™ act iiotucb-ee La
opiatM. 3So awl ■
60c erMTwba««. V
tidcura Soap
Complexions
Ire Healthy
|fc(lh«l2S ud 50c* TalciZSc.
Bought on
I Yuletide giving
Ltd * (nr hints on how
Lfill Father’s stocking
Bother Christmas is rapidly Tolling
■etheryear when you have to sit
I ud think—and think hard—
It) give Uncle Arthur* Father*
lb Edvard, Grandfather and the
■trymin—well, nearly every man
■■nothing better than a good pipe,
■the chances are that he will find
■■one hanging on the Christmas
lad be tremendously pleased.
|hl there is your opportunity to
pud give him something to go
Ithpipe.
finish tray. (He probably has
pof them.) Not a metal con-
W for safety matches. (He’ll
■ carry the dam thing.) Said
iome tobacco. (That’s what men
nrimoke in pipes.) Soto Edg
e■ smokers, to the friends of
Iwrth smokers, and to all others
[■ay be interested, wo reepect-
Ifiner this Christmas suggestion:
| a 16-ounce
Jflß glass Jar of
Edgeworth
feJga&Kl Ready-
Rubbed.
You’ll have
to hunt far
and wide to
■KJHH find the amok
er who won’t
RS’BIB be tickled to
SggMßf pieces to find
B Klaaa jar of
Edgeworth
beside hie
Pipe. If he doesn’t get a
“*** Pipe, he’ll enjoy the tobacco
i much in his old pipe.
1 16-ounce jar sella for $1.65 at
toicco store.
wregular dealer hasn’t enough
tj* to supply the Christmas
let ns play Santa Claus for you.
. w $1.65 for each jar, a list of
‘a&you want to remember, and
l*nona] greetings cards. We’ll
Brsst
"rt'i 1110 Blaa3 i an > in appro
..T™®* 5 boxes, enclose your
,ra !f Ibem off in plenty of
your friend* before
“A Meanwhile, if you are not
““7 acquainted with Edge
• Trill be glad to send you free
"-jraerous holpinga both of
'* h Ready-Rubbed and Plug
**"'l “ your name and address
~““Md we will forward tha
?tET P ly - I( you wfll also
totali®' and , addre “ of your
er> We W U appreciate your
&ri dinTario “^t°
. *2“? and means of all pur
®«y°Rubbe g H eWOrth Hug SUce
“wy Rubbed are pecked in
Packages, in hand-
and in various
wfen sizes.
®Pl i .,H, maa , Packa * e * or the
•»y *i? 4:t T Larua * Brother
44s °uth21at Street, Rich-
I&obaceo
Merchants: If
'orth, ply you
Brother Com
pos. y Ben( l you prepaid by
r *k® of P.T ° r carton
for7u rth Plu * Slice or
l^M^hber 6 Prl “ s™*
?“ Weary
i^SJS
MM
nuß^m ■
A ** , ~EYES
WILL ASK U. S.
TO CANCEL DEBT
BRITAIN MAY ASK AMERICA TO
PREVENT BREAK WITH
FRANCE.
CONFERENCE FAILS
REPARATIONS MEET ENDS IN
DEADLOCK AS PREMIERS
DISAGREE.
London. The allied powers seem to
to be looking to the United States as
• last hope of preventing a definite
break in the entente over reparations,
following the eollapse of the London
reparations co ference. Despite offi
cial explanations and the derision to
continue the discussions in Paris, tin* I
•Med premiers after three days*
conversations find themselves in
what appears to be complete disagree
ment over reparations. Adjournment
to Jan. 1 Is an effort to delay a little |
longer the apparently inevitable split
in allied unity.
M. Poincare returned to Paris with
the reparations problem as far from
even a temporary settlement as when
he arrived here, although his determin
ation to demand partial occupation of
the Ruhr for customs collections was
the chief contribution to the failure of
the present negotiations.
There are many well informed
French observers who believed tint
France will never go this far in ex
acting guarantees and if a decision is
eventually taken to act alone, such
action to be confined to the adminis
tration of the Rhineland it is regarded
as not unlikely that Great Britain will
make one great generous offer to
France before adopting a policy of iso
lation. This, it is thought, may take
the form of offering to cancel the
French debt if France accepts reason
able indemnity.
It is thought possible in French
quarters that the British might ap
proach President Harding's adminis
tration between now and January
with the purpose of ascertaining if
the United States would la* willing to
make possible European settlement of
reparations by cancellation of the
French debt, or at least entering a
conference in which such a step would
be considered.
The next link in the long chain of
the allies’ struggles to get together
will be forged at Paris on Jan. 1!.
There will be a fortnight then left for
the allies to agree upon some pro
gram.
The moratorium granted the Ger
mans expires Jan. J 5, and the next
payment on account of reparations,
which Germany protests she is un
able to meet, will be due on that date.
The agreement to disagree — only
temporarily, the diplomats assert —
was consummated in three days, em
bracing four meetings of the allied j
premiers. The rock on which liar }
mony foundered was the British re
fusal formally to countenance the
French project for partial occupation
of the Ruhr and the taking charge of J
important German industries. Tin* !
British cabinet refused to co-operate
with France in such measures.
Four Bandits Rob Bank.
Los Angeles.— Four bandits robbed J
a bunk at Pirn, Calif, about f** r| > j
'miles north of Los Angeles, in Non
tura county, of and forced <
E. Spencer, its president, and his hi-j
tie daughter to ride with them in their j
automobile to Los Angeles, according j
to Spencer's report to the police here.
More Shocks Felt in Chile.
Santiago. Chile. Strong earth
shocks were felt at lliapcl and Oxalic, ;
according to advices received here.
State railway officials said that com- j
raunicution north of the lattei town ,
had been interrupted and Coqmmbo |
did not answer ealls. The shocks wen*
felt very strongly at Los Andes. 1 la
center of the disturbance is believed
to have been in the Vallenar district,
where the recent disturbances oc
curred.
Rod S. Day Is Freed.
-Durango, Colo.—Rod S. Day, editor
of the Durango Democrat, was found
not guilty of the murder of William L.
Wood, city editor of the Durango I oi -
ald, by a jury in tin* District Court
here. The shooting which resulted m
the death of Wood took place in broad
daylight on the crowded main street ol
Durungo, and was the result of 51
paper controversy between the two t
ltors.
Hundreds Hurt in Polish Riots.
Warsaw.— Rioting, in which there
was loss of life and injury to muny ,
persons, marked the ceremony o
swearing in of Gabriel Narutoy ez as
president of Poland. .
reached the assembly ‘'.umber and
took the oath of president In the. P
scribed form, but only In the I> r « senc ®
of the radical t.on-l-ollsh members, £
the Nationalists remained ,
while the Nationalists and youths fell
upon and beat several radicals and
Jewish deputies. I
- oh EYB»KE WELLS RECORD
LATEST MARKET
QUOTATIONS
U - S. LUREAU OF MARKETS
Wasiungtoa, D. C.
r . Ciroln,
ket: Vo. BPrSI8 P rSl u-IntJ J,l,c ? BO cnsh niar
- hard uintJr w, l ', , '«, w . ,Lat - $“31: No.
corn. 71c; No ‘ v«V. V ,i!U; No * 2 mixed
3 white oats jv“ corn. 72c; No. .
No. 2 mixed’crJ! A' Lru ßo farm prices. :
No. 2 imni ln central lowa. 68c;
Kansas. sl* N^V’daS lluut .. 1 " central
in central North i»i\ Mortl,urn wheat
future pm k ° U> V. Q ' Closing
$1.16',*; (Jh lea* ». u *»o -'lay wheat,
.Ml,i.uup„„J , ‘if u ‘- y u „S «»*c;
saa City \i nv » ; .$“lo%; Kan-
Hay
“ay.
in"S°u r S'h.Z l " ad !”‘-'* °< >»y, *"i
l,ni,r,»v.wi . IM . Ul * a result of the
easier imv , car “lluutlon caused an
Vrwinjsa
»l"dl» SlT.'si. Luula l Jlß, ra “ Mln “'
I'ffll.
rv? Un . t n : „. ,lrail $22.60, middlings $22.
[?p m " ?! 1 s2l. flour middlings
.0. .Minneapolis; gluten feed. $38.35
v.nicugo; 31 per cent linseed. $18.75
.Minneapolis. $51.50 Buffalo; 3(J per cent
cottons.-ed meal. $41.60 Memphis. $43
Atlanta; wlute hominy feeds. S2B St.
I <ouis, $20.50 Chicago; No. 1 alfalfa
meal, $2t.50 St. I.ouis.
Colton.
Spot cotton prices declined 57 points
during the week. New York December
future contruets declined 73 points,
ftpot cotton closed at 24.49 per pound
today. New York December future
eonlructs closed at 24.53 c.
“airy Product m.
“utter markets steady to firm. Clos
ing prices 92 scare butter: New York
sie, Philadelphia 55c. lfoston 63 %c.
Chlcngo 55ViiC. Cheese prices ut Wis
consin primary markets. Dec. 5: Twins
26%c. daisies 27c. double daisies 2634 c,
longhorns 27c, square prints 2634 c.
I.lve Stock nnd .Meats.
Chicago prices: Ilogs. top. $8.20;
bulk of sales, s<’.Bs to $8.10; medium
and good beef steers. $7.15 to sl2;
butcher cows and heifers. $3.35 to
$10.85; feeder steers. $5.35 to $8; light
and medium weight veal calves, $9 to
$10; fat lambs. $13.25 to $15.50; feeding
lambs, $12.50.t0 $14.60; yearlings, $9.75
to $13.50; fat ewes. $1.75 to $7.75.
Prices good grade meats: Ileef. sls to
sl7; veal, sl4 t<> $18; lambs, $23 to S2B;
mutton, sll to sl7; light pork loins, sl6
to sl9; heavy loins, sl2 to sl6.
Prulta and Vegetables.
Prices reported: Eastern sacked
round white potatoes. $1.25 to $1.35 per
100 pounds In leading markets. 90c f. o.
h. New York points. Maine Green
Mountains. $1.25 to $1.40 in Boston,
bulk stock $1.40 to $1.45; In Now York
City. 75c to 80c f. o. b. Northern stock
weak In Chicago at 70c to 85c, other
markets 85c to $1.05; slightly weaker
f. o. I>. Michigan and Wisconsin points
at 55c t.» 65c; firm at Minnesota points
at 60c to 70c. New York Baldwin
apples. $1.25 to $5 per barrel in city
markets: $3.85 to $4 f. o. b. shipping
Points New York Rhode Island green
ings $4 to $5; Virginia York Imperials, j
$3 25 to $1.50 in leading cities. North
western extra fancy boxed Jonathans.
$1.75 to $2.25.
DBXVF.It ,M AIIKBTS.
Cattle.
Two-year-old feeder ateers brought
$6.70 and two other lots went for $6
and $6.65. Fair grade calves sold for
$5 75 and fat calves brought $6.39 from
large packers. Strictly choice cows i
«old for $5.25, while the good hind
knight from 14-50 to *sGood beef
steers sold r>" 1J.25 <■; '"VT, k "o r ,v
Bough steers brought
butchers bought killing cnw. »voraß
ing 1 100 pounds for $3. Good killing
rows weri bought by speculators a
to ro while the better claps brought
t n cows went for $2.25. and
.otnn'.r, l.'”l ?r',m *2.15 to 11.75 the'
lotv price quotation. One feeder bull
weighing 1.290 sold for $..-G.
Hogs.
Ml, o weV g< »nd° qU a 111 7 " and '
ov .. r the s o ; n f( ;, n e„ a wS fe recorded
to "? r.ft Pigs sold from $7.35
to S7.CO. 1 Stockers brought $6.76.
Sheep.
packers. • tf Arizona fa'
r 1 ", r 111 flat. Fooler owe,
lambs sold r u *» choice lambs
io.«.
liny
Timothy. No. 1. ton !'! 22!(X'
Timnthv. N". -• to . n . 24.0 c
South park. No. 1. «" n no ,
South Park. No. 2. ton
sc,„,.i * N"- • ,,,n ,
Sccolul b,.uom. No. 5. ton
Aifa'fa. t,.n ••_•••;;
Straw ton j 4 «,
corn. NO. 5 yellow, per cut . 1.41
Wheat. No >• per bushel. .B.c to .9.
I,BNV BB Sl <*A“ QUOTATIONS.
MnnufacHirers' Price.
Cano ....
Wholesalers’ Price.
..... *8.35
Cano
51 IOTA I. 51 AIIKBTS.
(Colorado settlement prices.)
Bar silver (American) .99%
Bar silver (foreign).. .64%
Copper
nine , Jo
Sterling.—The Sterling Chamber o(
recently elected officers fur
Ilia year 11)211 ns follows: L. C. Hums,
president: .1. W. (Iruluim. vice presb
deni • Joseph 11. Strutzel, second vice
president ; J. O. Hntuniunil, treusurer,
and J. J. Cunningham, secretary.
Six Killed as Planes Crash.
Newport News, Vn.—MnJ. Ony 1.
Geurliurt of l.envenwurtii, Knn., Capt
Benton A. Boyle ef SI. Louis. end four
enlisted men were killed In u collision
between a Marlin bonnier anil ll Fok
Her Scout pi line, 2oU feel above tin
Hampton Normal school farm, tvhlcl
adjoins Langley field. The machine,
burst into flumes and were destroyed
and several men who attempted l.
rescue the men pinned beneath th.
wreckage were severely burned.
HARDING PROPOSES
RELIEF FOR FARMERS
Reduction in Freight Rates is Necessary
to Save Says President
SAMKvr POINTS IN MHNSACiK.
i ro . < ; o nmicndatlonß of Presi
uont Ilardiim In Ills message to Con
~«ess included:
Steps niUHt be taken to prevent
strikes.
Announcement that a eonfe.rcnco
■>i governors would be called here
to discuss prohibition enforcement.
C.renter credit facilities for agri
culture and live stock interests.
Abolition of the railroad board
and substitution of a labor division
"I the interstate commerce .'with
power to enforce its decisions.
Pooling of freight cars.
T he merger of railroud lines.
Adoption of a constitutional
amendment to abolish child labor.
Adoption of a constitutional
amendment to restrict the Issuance
Ot tax-exempt securities.
Approval of a proposal for the
survey of n plan to draft all re
sources of tlx* country, human and
material, for national defense.
Attention to the super-power sur
vey of the eastern industrial region.
Heaisttatiou of itnmlnrunt aliens
end establishment of iinmigtatlon
hoards abroad to bar undesirables.
Extension of rcclumution and irri
gation work.
Conservation of forests.
Attention to the wide difference
between the cost of production and
retail prices.
Creation of a central agency to
aid railroads financing.
TO ENFORCE DRY LAW.
! Chief Executive Says Conditions of <
I Enforcement Savor of Nation- i
wide Scandal. i
Washington.—President Harding. »n
Ids annual message, delivered to Con- I
j gress in person, deals with nearly a i
score of subjects, chief among them i
prohibition, farm credits, the transpor- '
tution problem, child labor and iiuinl- <
gratlon. I
President Harding tackled first the
farm problem, recommending credit
legislation liy enlarging the powers of
(lie farm loan hoard to provide ample
agricultural and live stock “production
credits.”
The executive announced his pur
pose to invite the governors of the
, states and territories to an early con
j lerence with the federal executive au
thority with a view to udopting defi
nite policies of national and state co-
I operation in administering the prohi
bition laws. He says the day is un
likely to come when the prohibition
j amendment will he repealed und that
j the nation should adopt its course ac
cordingly.
lie warned those who evade the pro
hibition law they are undermining the
' moral fiber of the republic.
I He characterized the present en
; forcement as “a nationwide scandal”
! and “the most demoralizing factor of
our national life.”
i More extended credit for the farm
1 erg Is strongly urged by the executive,
who dec!urea that the very proof of
helpfulness already given is the strong
est argument for the permanent estab
lishment of widened credits. He says
the farm loan bureau may well ha>e
its powers enlarged to provide umpie
' farm production credits, as well us en
j larged land credits.
More Credit for Farmers.
Two constitutional amendments are
1 proposed. One would give Congress
, authority over child labor and the oth
er would restrict the issue of tax-ex
‘ enipt securities, which ure declared to
be "drying up the sources of federal
taxation and encouraging unproductive
and extravagant expenditures by states
iml municipalities.”
Registration of Aliens.
Enactment of legislation providing
for registration of aliens.and for more
thorough examination of emigrants at
the ports of embarkation is urged. The
I’resilient says there is a "recrudes
cence of hyphenated Americanism
which we thought to have been
stamped out when we committed the
nation, life and soul to the World
War,” and adds that advocates of rev
olution are abusing the hospitality of
American shores, "finding their delud
ed followers among those who take on
the liabilaments of an American with
out knowing an American soul."
Registration of aliens, the President
adds, will enable the nation to guard
against abuses in Immigration, check
ing the undesirables whose irregular
coining is his first violation of the law
and, at tlie same time, will facilitate
i lie needed Americanizing of those
who mean to enroll ns citizens/
Dealing with foreign affairs, Mr.
Harding tells Congress that American
J relations are not only free from every
threatening cloud, but the country bus
' contributed its “larger influence” to
ward making marked conflicts less
likely.
The President pointed to the arms
conference, to the recent Tucnn-Aricn
conference and to the Central Amer
ican conference now sitting In Wash
ington as evidences of America’s de-
Fletcher to Manage Phillies.
Philadelphia.—Arlliur Fletcher, vet
1 prim shortstop, will iiiuAuro the- Phila
delphia National l-engue baseball team
next season, William l’. linker, presl
1 dent of tlie Phillies, on his return here
rrom St. 1-otils, announced that Fletch
er bad sinned for one year to pilot the.
I cam. The terms of the contract were
1 Dot Riven out. Fletcher Is through as
I a pluyer and will direct the team from
| tits bench.
sire to promote international under* <
standing. j
Would Abolish Railway Labor Board. «
With regard to the transportation
problem, Mr. Harding proposes thut *
the railroad labor board be ubollshed
with the substitution of n labor dlvl- {
sion in the Interstate Commerce Coin- j
mission with umple i»ower to require ,
its rulings to be uccepted by both par
ties to a disputed question. The ex
ecutive also proposes thut the luw re- |
quire the curriers and their employds I
to institute means and methods to ne
gotiate between themselves their con
stantly arising differences, limiting ap
peals to the government body to dis
putes of such character as are likely
to affect the public.
Calls Attention to Readjustments.
The President began his address by
calling the nVentlon of Congress to
general world conditions, which, lie
said, still were seriously disturbed us
a result of the war. lie asserted that
“the Inevitable readjustment of the so
cial and economic order is not more
than barely begun," and continued:
“There never aguin will be precise
ly the old orde.*; indeed, I know of no
one who thinks it to be desirable. For
nut of the old order came the war it
self and the new order, established
and made secure, never will permit its
recurrence.
“It is no figure of speech to say we
have come to the test of our civiliza
tion. The world has been passing—is
today passing—through a great crisis.
The conduct of war Itself Is not more
difficult than the solution of the prob
lems which necessarily follow. I nin
not si>euking at this moment of the
problem in its wider aspects of world
rehabilitation, or if international re
lationships. The reference Is to our
own sodul, financial und economic
problems at home. These things are
not to be considered solely as problems
apart from all International relation
ship. but every nation must be able to
carry on for Itself, else its Internation
al relationship will have scant Import
ance.
“Doubtless our own people have
emerged from the World Wur tumult
less impaired thnn most belligerent
powers; probably we have made larg
er progress toward reconstruction.
. Had we escaped the coal and
railway strikes, which had no excuse
for their beginning and less Justifica
tion for their delayed settlement, we
should have done Infinitely better. But
labor was Insistent in holding to the
war heights and heedless forces of re
action sought the prewar levels, and
both were wrong.
Rail Striks Hurt Agriculture.
“The ruilway strike accentuated the
difficulty of the American farmer. The
first distress of readjustment came to
the farmer, and It will not be a read
justment fit to abide until he is re
lieved. The distress brought to the
furmcr does not affect Win alone. Ag
ricultural ill fortune Is u nutlonul ill
fortune. . . .
“This Congress already has taken
i cognizance of the misfortune which
i precipitate deflation brought to Amer
ican agriculture. Your ineusures of re
lief and the reduction of the federal
* reserve discount rate undoubtedly
saved the country 'from widespread
t disaster. The very proof of helprul
i ness already given is the strongest ar
gument for the permanent establish
ment of widened credit, heretofore
, temporarily extended through the War
1 Finance Corporation.
Enlarge Scope of Farm Loan Bureau.
“The farm loan bureau, which al
ready has proven its usefulness
! through the federal land banks, may
i well have its powers enlarged to pro
. vide ample farm production credits as
I well as enlarged land credits. It is en
. tirely practical to create a division in
- the federal land banks to deal with
. production credits, with the limitations
, of time so adjusted to the farm turn
over us the federal reserve system pro
vides for the turnover in the manufac
turing and mercantile world. Speciul
I provision must be mude for live stock
production credits and the limit of land
. loans may be sufely enlarged. Vari
ous measures are pending before you
. and the best judgment of Congress
. ought to be expressed in a prompt
enactment at the present session.
Appeals for Treaty Ratification,
i "But American agriculture needs
more than atftled credit facilities. The
i credits will help to solve the pressing
problems growing out of war—inflated
t land values and the drastic deflation
of three years ago, hut permanent and
i deserved agricultural good fortune de
i pends on better and cheaper trunspor
■ taMon. Here is an outstanding prob
lctn demanding the most rigorous con
sideration.”
Fire Sweeps Oregon City.
A8torlu, Ore.—The business district
- of Astoriu wits laid in ruins by n fire
i which despite efforts of the local fire
- department and reinforcements from
» Portland, swept twenty-seven blocks,
- causing a loss estimated at between
», $10,000,000 and $15,000,000. One life
» was .lost in the fire according to re
i ports. Norris Staples, automobile deal*
i er .snd president of the Astoria Bank
of Com dead.
WHY DRU66ISTS RECOMMEND
SWAMP-ROOT
For many yearn druggists have watehsd
with much intareat the remarkable reeord
maintained by Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root*
the great kidney* liver and bladder msdi
cine.
It la a physician’s prescription.
Swamp-Root is n strengthening medi
cine. It helps the liver and blad
der do the work nature intended they
should do.
Swamp-Root has stood the test of rears.
It is sold by all druggists on its ment and
it should help you. No other kidney medi
cine has so many friends.
Be sura to get Swamp-Root and atari
treatment at onoe.
However, if yon wish first to test this
rest prepsrartion send ten cents to Dr.
Ulmer & Co* Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sura and
mention this paper.—Advertisement.
Hope Is nn excellent thing to have,
bat It 1* one of the things a pawn
broker will not advance anything on.
The Cut!curs Toilet Trio.
Having cleared your akin keep it dear
by making Cutlcura your everyday
toilet preparations. The Soap to cleanse
and purify, the Ointment to soothe and
heal, the Talcum to powder and per
fume. No toilet table Is complete
without them. —Advertisement
Co-operntlon accomplishes more In
this world than ambition.
Important to Mother*
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOItIA. that famous old remedy
for Infants find children, nnd sec tlmt It
Signature of
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Caatoria
It takes a woman to point out the
faults of another woman.
WLDOUGLAS
*s*6*7&»B SHOES InSIS
W. L Douglas shoes are actually de
manded year after year by more people
than any other shoe in the world
BECAUSE TLkSrSZ
tec mrpsMiacty C®od sbooo /;« »
far forty-six run, Thtoa- KJ PA
pariaoooof naarty bolf aeon- K 2»
tary In making ah— ottltobto ■MTVS WR
far Mm and Wcmm te nil NT W* M
walks of Ufa abauld uimn _ v HI
■am*thine to you whan you kaCV g/
oaad shoos and or* 100 kin* Imfiakkl' j
for tho boat abas vnlum far
your money. 1
WLDOUGLAS XWPTk.
■anUty. mnfeartnl nnd work- Tfc/' g^Hh
man-hip ere bettor than aver BaßS——X—
bafora; only by axaznlnin* XoSBIvS
JS^S , S3SSr d “ ,hS BSKi'USS
So Matter Whsrs You Livs r L n "
•boo deolare canocpply you oarfratf Uiht
with W. L. Doactes aboaa. If Mgf Ymjwmikit
not eauvanimt to mil at 000 VfAJ9. /*•
of oar 110 storm te tha Isrca Ay*!/*!
dtim aril roar sboa dm tar VrtSkJvwTClm
forw.L. Doactes aboaa. Pro
tefillnn ocotest unranoonnbla mm ana prit a w
praam is casmatead by tha i»/afafa sfmpsd m
-iirrt and prioa atom pad oo I'** l "*
as?*
MofumsubotMutes fttem m oyy
16799
DIED
in New York City aloof from kid
ney trouble last year. Don’t allow
youndf to become a victim
by neglecting pains and aches.
Guard against trouble by taking
LATHROP'S
W HAARLEM OIL
BBBBBn
The world’s standard remedy for kidney,
liver, hladder and uric add troubles.
Holland’s national remedy since 1696.
All druggists, three sizes. Guaranteed.
Look for tha nem Cold Modal on saury
bra and accept no imitation
■ srs usually due to straining
I when constipated.
I Nnjol being a lubricant
I keeps the food waste soft
I and therefore prevents
■ straining. Doctors prescribe
I Nnjol because it not only
I soothes the suffering of
I I piles bnt relieves the irrita-
I tion, brings comfort and
I helps to remove them.
■ Nuiol ia a
■ j -i lubricant—not
I APasm n medicine or
I Kh| laxative —so
■ cannot gripe.
I lt
1 Dl IP If 100%MlRn0IF0I Uff
; DIAvIV *&sfiaissgf k sF£u»
■ IKteSBBS,
i bteSEP
Bwfcsl—JUAUamd rsMfnmte <l}

xml | txt