DOES NOT EXEMPT
n Si ITT
SUNDRY CIVIL BILL CLAUSE
FAILS TO SAVE LABOR MEN
JOHN P. WHITE CASE CITED
President Wilson, Criticised for Sign
ing Measure, Proves He Doesn’t
Intend It Shall Hamper De
partment of Justice.
By GEORGE CLINTON.
Washington. President Wilson,
through the department of justice, it
is said is going to try to show that
there was foundation for the promise
made when he signed the sundry civil
bill that cases against labor unions ac
cused of violating the Sherman law
would be prosecuted even in the face
of the exempting clause which was
contained in that measure.
There was much criticism of the
president’s action in signing the bill
which contained the clause. It was
called class legislation and it also was
said that in spirit it was unconstitu
tional. The letter of the law was
made so that it would stand the test
There are of course all kinds of
varying views on the subject of the
wisdom and the right of congress to
attempt to exempt labor unions and
associations of farmers engaged in co
operative work from the action of the
Sherman law. President Taft vetoed
as one of the last acts of his admin
istration a sundry civil bill which con
tained the same exemption clause that
appears in the present sundry civil
bill which President Wilson signed
and Is now a law. The measure as
passed contained this paragraph:
“For the enforcement of the anti
trust laws, $300,000; provided, how
ever, that no part of this money shall
be spent in.the prosecution of any or
ganization or individual for entering
into any combination or agreement
having in view the increasing of
wages, shortening of hours, or better
ing the conditions of labor or for any
act done in furtherance thereof not in
itself unlawful; provided, further,
that no part of this appropriation shall
be expended for the prosecution of
producers of farm products and asso
ciations of farmers who co-operate and
organize in an effort to and for the
purpose of obtaining and maintaining
a fair and reasonable price for their
Prosecution of John P. White.
Recently Attorney General Mcßey
nolds undertook the prosecution of
John P. White, president of the Unit
ed Mine Workers’ Union of America,
on the charge of conspiring to restrain
trade and commerce. Labor col
leagues of Mr. White were included
in the prosecution, with the United
States government as the prosecutor.
The funds which were used by attor
ney general of the White case were
not taken from the money provided
for the enforcement of the anti-trust
President Taft was praised for ve
toing the appropriation bill which con
tained the identical clause. After
President Wilson who had expressed
on many occasions disapproval of
class legislation so called signed the
bill, the country was surprised, or at
any rate manifestations of surprise
were in evidence in most of the pa
pers of the country, and were not con
fined to journals advocating the
cause of the Democratic party and
standing staunchly in support of the
general acts of the administration.
When he signed the bill, President
Wilson said: “I can assure the coun
try that this item will neither limit nor
in any way embarrass the actions of
the department of justice. Other ap
propriations supply the department
with abundant funds to enforce the
law. The law will be interpreted in
the determination of what the depart
ment shall do by independent, and, I
hope, impartial judgments as to the
true and just meaning of substantive
statutes of the United States.”
Plan for Alaska Railway.
Almost unquestionably congress is
to order the construction by the
government of a railroad in Alaska.
Uncle Sam will own the railroad
after It is built and it may be that
he will operate it In his address
to congress when it met in reg
ular session President Wilson recom
mended that the territorial road should
be built and “administered” by the
government. “Administered” is taken
generally here as in this case being a
synonym for “operated.”
It is likely that a railroad 400 miles
long will be authorized by the ex
pected legislation, and that the law
authorizing the road’s construction
will be so framed as to leave the ques
tion of private or government opera
tion to the discretion of the president
of the United States. j>
The chances are that this first ven
ture of Uncle Sam into the railroad
ownership field will be made under the
guidance of a law framed largely by
JEALOUSY ON THE FRONTIER
How Carefully European Countries
G<-rrd Their Borders Is Shown
by This Incident.
A frontier incident occurred re
cently when a lieutenant of the aero
plane fleet at Posen, Germany, was
taking part in scouting practice early
In the morning. A slight fog arose
and a few minutes later the rattle of
musketry and a hole in the wing of
his machine showed that he had been
espied by the Russian sentinels. The
lieutenant thought it advisable to
descend, and had a very friendly re
ception from the Russian captain,
who regretted that he was unable to
settle the affair himself, and must
take the aviator and his machine to
headquarters 20 miles away. There
being no railways, the lieutenant fore
saw a long delay, and proposed as a
shorter and pleasanter method that
the Russian captain should accom
pany him thither on his machine; if
not forbidden by the regulations. The
regulations apparently did not provide
for such a case, and the Russian cap
■ j Senator Chamberlain of Oregon and
Delegate Wickersham of Alaska.
Will Open Up Alaska.
The Alaska railroad bill already
prepared and which seems to have
: President Wilson’s approval makes de
tailed pi'ovision for the opening of the
interior of Alaska to quick communi
cation with the harbors of the Pacific
ocean, so that agriculture, timber, coal
and other resources may be developed.
I One salient feature of the measure
is the extension of the power of the
interstate commerce commission to
. Alaska, coupled with a special pro
vision that the rates for steamship
transportation to and from the terri
tory shall be regulated. The asser
tion is made that water transportation
monopoly has been one of the chief
causes for the control of Alaska’s re
' sources by one great syndicate.
Shuts Out Monopolies.
[ The contemplated legislation pro
j vides for the location of town sites.
The acquisition of land for monopoly
. holdings is prohibited and no person
( or corporation can acquire land for the
! purpose of holding it in idleness. The
proponents of the measure say that
every safeguard has been taken to pre
' vent the exploitation of Alaska for
the profit of monopolies, and that the
field will be found to be open for
Under the terms of the bill the
| president is authorized at his descre
' tion to take over the holdings of rail
roads already in operation in Alaska.
’ Any property belonging to the United
! States now in use in Panama canal
1 construction and which can be of serv
ice in Alaska will be transferred from
the canal strip to the territory, to be
used in railroad building when the en
gineers on the Canal Zone declare that
their work is finished. The financial
provisions of the bill instruct the sec
retary of the treasury to borrow $35,-
611,000 on the credit of the United
States and to issue bonds in the de
nominations of SIOO to SI,OOO. The
sum of $1,000,000 is set aside for ad
Good Roads Favored.
Before long congress expects a
report from its joint committee on
federal aid in the construction of
post roads. It is believed by the
members that legislation for a gov
ernment appropriation for highway
building throughout tne country will
be made an administration matter,
and enacted into law with the sanc
tion of both houses with very few
signs of division on party lines. The
several states, in order to secure gov
ernment aid in road building, will be
called upon to appropriate their pro
rata share of the money.
The joint committee has Jonathan
Bourne, Jr., as its chairman. Mr.
Bourne is no longer in congress, but
he still retains his committee mem
bership. He has formulated his own
plans for good roads and his example
has been followed by Senator Swan
son of Virginia and by Representative
Shackleford of Missouri.
Bourne’s Ambitious Plan.
The plan of former Senator Bourne
is ambitious. He would like to have
the government issue $1,000,000,000 in
bonds, the issue and the sale “not to
exceed such amounts as may be nec
essary from time to time to enable
the treasurer of the United States to
make payments from the United States
highway fund to the several states in
accordance with the provisions of this
It is a part of Mr. Bourne’s plan to
have the money accredited to the
states in proportion to their total land
area, their population, their assessed
valuation of taxable property, and the
total mileage of public highways. On
the basis of appropriations amounting
to $1,000,000,000, and provided that all
the requirements of the act shall be
complied with, the different states will
get large sums of money varying of
course with the size and wealth of the
commonwealths. Illinois, for instance,
would get about $40,000,000, while its
neighbor state, Missouri, would get
about $35,000,000 sums which it would
seem would build several miles of fair
ly good' roadway.
What Shackleford Proposes.
Representative Shackleford, who is
a member of the joint committee, has
allowed some of his views on the sub
ject to be known In advance of the
committee’s report. He has no such
vaulting money-spending ambitions as
those which seem to be lodged in Mr.
Bourne’s head. It is probable that his
views more nearly coincide with those
of the average member of congress. In
truth it is likely that Mr. Shackleford's
scheme, which he already has put Into
bill form, will be found to agree pret
ty closely with the provisions of the
good roads measure as it finally re
ceives the sanction of the two houses.
In ihe Shackleford bill, in accord
ance with the state's rights and con
stitutional method as they appeal to
the Democratic mind,' the money asked
is to be used in the construction and
maintenance of rural post roads. Now
rural post roads generally are the
highways of the state, but the fact
that Uncle Sam makes no use of them,
and that they connect with roads lead
ing into adjoining states, makes the
matter doubly safe from the stand
point of the strict constitutionalists,
or at any rate the Demnp.-ats seem to
tain consented. Both oWlcers set off
after a cordial luncheon party, but in
consequence of defective motor the
lieutenant was compelled to make a
premature descent. To the equal sur
prise of both officers the park in
which they landed was German soil.
Consequently the tables were turned,
and the lieutenant had to take the
captain as his prisoner, i Both were
rather amused by the misadventure,
and were especially glad that they
were able to enter Germany without
risking a volley from German rifles.
Rich Man’s Advantage.
“One of the most enlightening tar
iff arguments which I ever heard was
delivered by William Sulzer when he
was running for governor,” said a
Washington legislator. “He was dis
cussing schedule K.
“ ‘This, my friends,’ said Mr. Sulzer,
‘bears hardest on the poor man. The
poor man must have two suits of
clothes —-a light suit for summer and
a heavy suit for winter. The rich man
needs only one suit, a light one, be
cause in the winter he can go to Palm
“Chick” Wright, former world’s
champion, and Calvin Demarest, cham
| pion of the Pacific coast, gave an ex
hibition of 18.2 balk line play at Phila
delphia, which resulted in a victory for
Demarest by a score of 300 to 76.
Umpire Silk O’Loughlin is now a
golf enthusiast. He thinks so well of
the ancient and honorable pastime he
gets it mixed up with his baseball talk
* * *
The Woodland Golf club is to send
Francis Ouimet abroad in search of
golfing honors, notably the British, ama
1 WRESTLING I
• !■•••. ft..*..*..j
Ed (Strangler) Lewis won in straight
falls from “Young” Olsen of Indian
apolis at Louisville. The first fall
came after 30 minutes of wrestling and
Lewis won the second in 20 minutes.
* * *
William Demetral of Chicago defeat
ed Dr. B. F. Roller of Seattle two falls
out of three at Los Angeles, Cal.
* * *
Chicago has organized a commission
to purify wrestling in the Windy City.
There is a persistently reiterated be
lief around the western camps that
the Big Nine will lose one of its hon
ored members. The working out of
the Minnesota schedule this season
has impregnated western authorities
with the belief that the Gophers are
anxious to quit the conference.
Captain Ketcham of Yale Is not
popular with the newspapers. He re
fuses to number the Blue’s players be
cause he says numbers are a newspa
per invention and that bis players are
fighting for Yale, not publicity.
* * *
The medieval idea that football
should be an “exclusive” sport doesn’t
appeal strongly to Coach Stagg, who
is willing to give the public credit tor
having supported Maroon athletics for
the last 21 years.
** * ’
They now have another star Indian at
Carlisle who makes them all forget
that Jim Thorpe ever played there. He
Is Joseph Guyon, the star halfback
and ground gainer of the Carlisle
* * *
A little gold football will be
given every member of the Michigan
Agricutlture college gridiron .team
who made hip monogram this season.
* * *
A move to have “Germany” Schultz
engaged to coach the Badger line next
season has been launched by the Wis
consin Daily News.
* * *
Ralph Chapman, better known as
“Blooey,” has been elected the Uni
versity of Illinois football capta'm for
* * *
Of this year’s Exeter eleven Cap
tain Kelly, Black, Bolton, Enwright
and Bingham will be graduated this
fc * * *
The Indiana university football
squad has unanimously chosen Michael
Ereliart captain for next year.
* * *
Leo Dick, lowa's star halfback, was
unanimously elected captain of the
j BASEBALL |
• ..mi.,,..*, i
Eddie Collins, second basem&n of
the champion Athletics, has turned
down an offer of $50,000 to play on
one of the Federal league clubs for
* * *
Comiskey never was a good sailor
and when he gets through with the
present tour of the world he will take
a vow never to try another long ocean
* * *
Bill Dahlen, the deposed leader of
the Dodgers, saw 21 years’ service in
the big league, which is one of the
best records ever attained by a ball
* * *
Oscar Vitt, the Tiger player who
has taken to writing stories of base
ball, is in disfavor with some of his
teammates because of his writings.
Jack Coombs has shrunk one-six
teenth of an inch since he was sick,
but the doctor says he will be able to
pitch just as well as ever next year.
* * •
Kid Elberfeld, who last year man
aged the Chattanooga team, says that
the Southern league is the strongest
of the minor organizations.
There is no chance in the world
for Clark Griffith to get Johhy Bates
from the Cincinnati club,’ according
to Garry Herrmann.
* * *
Manager Birmingham says the rea
son he canned Buddy Ryan was be
cause he was getting a bit slow.
* * *
Owner Somers and Manager Birm
ingham of the Naps are trying to land
Russell Ford of the Highlanders.
* * *
Red Dooin, the Philadelphia leader,
! lays that he wouldn’t have Heine
Zimmerman on his team.
* * * >
Manager Hughey Jennings says
that lie will have a good team next
THE FROSTBURG SPIRIT, FROSTBURG, MD
) IVTLOUGHLIN MEETS DEFEAT
Maurice E. McLoughlin, who togeth
er with his veteran partner, Sumner
Hardy, was defeated at San Francisco
the other day in the tennis meeting of
: the Portola tennis tournament by
- Charles J. Griffin and John R. Strach
l an, runners-up in this year’s national
A new quarter-mile indoor swimming
record for Philadelphia was made
when Gilbert E. Tomlinson, the A. A.
U. national half-mile champion, in a
dual meet in the pool of the German
town Y. M. C. A. Dippy won in
Alfred Brown, a member of a New
' York life-saving edrps, has arrived at
Panama with the hope of being the
first man to swim from the Atlantic to
; the Pacific oceans, through the canal.
| MISCELLANEOUS j 1
Announcement that the University
of Illinois will establish a normal
school of physical education next year
has been made by Director of Athletics
Huff in an address before the state
high school teachers.
* * *
The Austrian Olympic games com
mittee has engaged A1 Copeland as
trainer in track and field events for
the next Olympian meet. Copeland for
merly was trainer at Princeton and
Frank I. Pearce was chosen commo
dore of the Fox Lake Country club at
its annual meeting.
* • *
Harvard defeated Yale in their an
nual chess competition, six matches to
j HORSE RACING I
Emphasis is being added to the at
tention Europeans are giving to the
San Francisco exposition stakes of
$20,000, by the announcement that
Prince Theodore Ypsilanti has named
his foreign bred trotter, Allien, in all
four of the events to be raced at the
If C. K. G. Billings should decide to
take his entire stable of fast trotters
to his recently acquired Virginia farm,
then the natal state of Robert E. Lee
will be the home of three world’s
champions, Lou Dillon, Uhlan and The
,i * 1 *
Fair Virginia, a daughter of Zombro,
whose three-year-old record is 2:2914,
will be trained by Walter Cox next
season. She has beaten 2:10, accord
ing to rumor.
Forty-one trotters with records of
2:10 or better have died since the first
of the year, and 39 pacers have also
answered the call.
* * *
The American Trotting association
collected $750 during the racing sea
son in fines against offending drivers.
sj * * *
The Europeans have bought nine
American trotters with records of 2:05
or better, to date.
Following the lead of Great Britain,
the European countries have estab
lished the British weights as official,
and Australia and New Zealand have \
followed suit. Now it’s up to the j
United States. For one thing, the
adoption of international standard
ring weights would remove much of
the bickering over title fights.
* * *
“Kid” Williams of Baltimore, chal
lenger of bantamweight boxing hon
ors, won from Battling Reddick ,of
New York in six rounds that were
full of action all the way at the
Olympia A. A. of Philadelphia.
* * *
Harry Baker of Wilmington and Ed
die Revocie of Philadelphia, put up
one of the hardest fought bouts seen
in Philadelphia for a long time, Baker
being on the winning end by a slight !
* * *
Frank Klaus, middleweight boxer,
has fired Manager George Engle, and
is going to try to paddle his own
* * *
Fred Gilmore, one of the cleverest
and best-liked managers in the busi- j
ness, is looking after Jaa White [
* * *
j Packey McFarland easily defeated
Kid Alberts of New York at Water
bury, Conn., in a ten-round glove con
Sir Robert Ball.
In the death of Sir Robert Ball at
I the age of seventy-three science loses
on© of those rare interpreters who
bring her wonders within the compre
hension of the multitude. Like the
late Lord Avebury (Sir John Lub
bock), Sir Robert Ball had a faculty
for simple anting which he employ
ed' in the production of such works
as “The Story of the Heavens,” “Star
land,” “In Starry Realms” and “In
the High Heavens.” These books prob
ably did more than any others of the
kind to stimulate the study of astron
omy and make it popular. The people
of this generation owe a large debt
to Sir Robert Ball. The debt was
freely acknowledged in his own coun
try, where he received substantial rec
ognition from the government, from
scientific societies, from schools and
universities. It has been less freely
but still sufficiently acknowledged in
j this country, where his books have
sold well, and where he was a most
welcome and appreciated guest on
more than one occasion.—Brooklyn
Fred Poor of the supply department
of the postoffice has been commuting
this winter between here and a town
just north of Lawrence. One day,
wearied from a late business engage
ment the night before, he fell asleep
in the seat and was in sound slumber
when the train passed the bridge in
Sight of the falls at Lawrence. An en
thusiastic fellow-passenger, going over
the road for the first time, was so in
terested at the sight of the splashing
water that he thought it a pity the
young man should be deprived of the
opportunity to witness the scene. And
so he awakened Poor out of sound
sleep that he might behold it. Consid
ering that he had seen the falls twice
[ daily for months, it required a rare
summoning of amiability to look
pleased. But he did so.
Blamed It on Medicine.
Seasickness affects people different
ly, but it is doubtful if many accept it
in the spirit manifested by a certain
small sinner who, by reason of his
poor health, had been subjected to
various kinds of unpleasant medical
treatment. Fairchild was taken out
for an ocean sail, with direful conse
quences. He kept silence as long as
he could, but at last even his good
nature revolted. Between paroxysms
he angrily addressed his mother.
“I told you never, never again to
give me medicine without telling me
about it. I’d lots rather.know when
I’m going to be sick!”
Missed the Flood Story.
Sir William Tfeloar recently told a
story of a Servant who was once em
ployed at his Cripples’ Home at Alton,
says the Tatler. One day during lunch
time there was a heavy downfall of
rain, and Sir William said to the little
maid who was waiting at table, "Why,
Lizzie, it is almost like the Flood.”
“The Flood, Sir William?” said the
girl. “Yes, the Flood. Noah, you
know and Mount Ararat.” “I never
have no time to look at the papers,”
she replied apologetically.
Had One Hope.
A little English lad, much impressed
by his nature reading, built an ama
teur nest in a tall tree and confided
to an adult friend his hope of finding
eggs in it.
“But birds build their own nests,
dear,” it was gently suggested. “They
won’t lay eggs in nests they haven’t
built. I’m afraid you'll be disap
“Perhaps not; how about cuckoos?” ]
cried the triumphant child.
Training Down Daddy.
Ethel —I declare, Elsie, how well
your father looks. He belongs to that
downtown business men’s gymnasium,
Elsie —Not daddy. Dad’s more up to
date than that. Mother and we girls
talked him into joining Miss Martin’s
tango classes, and the improvement
has been simply wonderful.
Bad for Dentists.
“How are those two young men who
Went into partnership as dentists get
“Rather badly. Somehow they don’t
seem to pull together.”
They stop the tickle—Dean’s Mentho
lated Cough Drops stop coughs by stop
ping the cause—se at Drug Stores.
She’s a bright girl who can snatch
an eligible man from a designing
Too many of our coming men are
unable to catch up with their great
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COMBINED TO DO NOTHING
| Southern Statesman Tells Good Story
of Two Darkies Who Met at
A southern representative who lives
in a small village says that one night
not long ago, hearing a noise some
where in the neighborhood of his hen
house he arose and, under cover of a
board fence, crept to the place. He
could presently make out a dark form,
apparently trying to force the hen
house door. Just then another dusky
shape rounded the corner and there
’ was consternation.
“Who dat?” one demanded in a
“Me. Who dat?” was the trembling
“Me. What yo' doin’ bangin’ roun’
Tom’s hen’ouse dis time ob night?”
' “Nuffin’. Nuffin’ ’tall. Whut yo’ do
“Nuffin’. Ah ain’t doin’ nuffin’,
“Well, den, le’s do hit togedder?”
was the compromising suggestion.
“And I have always been sorry that
I felt called upon to interfere in so
interesting a thing as ‘doin’ nuffin’ to
gedder,’ ” tile representative concluded
with a smile.
BAD TETTER ON HANDS
R. F. D. No. 1, Critz, Ya. —“I had
tetter on my hands so badly that I
could hardly do anything. It would
begin to come in clear white blisters,
then they would burst and peel off all
over and crack and bleed. My hands
were so sore and itched so badly I
could not rest day or night. I could
not put them in water nor do my reg
“I tried medicine and several differ
ent kinds of cream on them but they
got worse instead of better. Nothing
did me any good until I tried Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. And now my
hands are perfectly well and all right.”
(Signed) Miss Ellen Tudor, Nov. 19,
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.”—Adv.
“Did you pocket that man’s insult?”
“Sure. It was good money.”—Balti
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that It
In Use For Over 30 Years.
ChildrenJJry for Fletcher’s Castoria
“Aren’t you ever going to give me
my answer? I’ve been to see you
full twenty times.”
“Why don’t you try coming sober
for a change.”
“Do you love your parents, Wil
“And why do you love your parents,
“O-hm, it’s the conventional thing.”
EI.IXIIt BABBIT A GOOD TONIC
And Drives Malaria out of the System.
“Your ‘lliibek’ acts like magic; X have
given it to numerous people in my par- I
ish who were suffering with chills, ma- 1 .
laria and fever. I recommend it to those !
who are sufferers and in need of a good !
tonic.”—Rev. S. Szymanowski, St.
! Stephen's Church, Perth Amboy. N. J.
; Elixir Babek 50 cents, all druggists or
! by Parcels Post prepaid from Kloczew
ski & Co., Washington. D. C.
Small Boy’s Preference.
A pair of engaged lovers had spent 1
some time on the moonlit veranda.
Presently the young lady bade her vis
itor good-by and, on her way up to bed,
stepped into the nursery to kiss her
beloved little nephew.
“Auntie,” inquired the sleepy but de- '
voted urchin, his arms around her, -
“why don’t you make Mr. Dick smell
like your perfume ’stead o’ smelling '
like his baccy?”
Rising in His Profession. I
How is your son getting along—l <
mean the musical one, who went to
New York city to'seek his fortune?” ,
asked the village parson at Hohokus ,
of one of his parishioners, a widowed ;
mother of a family of hoys.
“Fine, sir, thank you,” replied the
old dame. “I had a postal card from
him sayin’ as how he is conductin’
“Indeed, that is excellent news. And
what band is he conducting?”
“He didn’t say, sir, except that it’s
on the Belt line, somewhere around
the river front.”
PARKER'S “1 I
HAIR BALSAM 7.
A toilet preparation of merit. d
Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair, p
60c. and SI.OO at Druggists. ~
A friend indeed is one who will 133-
ten to your troubles.
Mra.Winslow’s Soothing: Syrup for Children
teething’, softens the gums, reduces inflamm***
tion,allays pain, cures wind colic,2sc a bottleirt*
What some people need is more
pure food for reflection.
— ■ i,
That Cough ts|
with the old reliable, V
most agreeable and ■
effective remedy ■
of Horehound and Tar
L Soothes and heals sore m
throat, hoarseness, dry- A
ness and all irritation. Jg
Sclii by druggists.
S Toothache Drops
Prompt Relief —Permanent Cure
LIVER PILLS never
fail. Purely vegeta- JImW
ble act surely ADTFD\
but gently on j LK3
improve the complexion, brighten the eyea.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
Your Corry Fur List is ready. Have yon m
sent for it yet? If not, don’t turn thiß page till you j]
eit down and writ® for it. To turn thiß page is to fortfet.majr- H
bo to 1 080 all this advantage and profit.
For thio pricelist will convince you and prove to yon that; j|
Curry can and will pay you more money for fur than any other II
house anywhere. In this pricelist shippers from every htnt*> JJ
and Canada testify to the truth of thia. One of them may be- N
your next neighbor. 1
Better Returns and Sooner 1
For 15 years Corry has been preaching this doctrine. And It
every year our busmens has grown. Our methods moat be II
right; we must treat uhippers fair, else they wouldn’t return H
in increasing numbers every season. This is our 16th Anniver- 1
aary. We want to make it a red letter year. Wo have put out 1
vjc k prices this season that lose sight of all II
profits for us. We want to make this a big j
. % JSKi BjSgA year to get acquainted, with lots of new 11
h&S B HPsJM shippers-So send for our pricelist today. I
Sf Kfir Wo'll pay you well for yonr trouble. WeMl U
JBSm is ffirißßKflr koo i’ you posted allseason free of charge- jj
No matter how well you’re doing now ji
in you can do better with ns. Write ns. [1
CORnYH|DE&FURCD -’ 80x2777 - CwT y-fa’ 8
| W.L. DOUGLAS
Women's B / ifm mil
Misses,Boys.Children! WM , ‘ H !
$1.50 $1.75 $2 $2.50 s3l j
fi and, t
L. Douglas shoes arc famoufc
*y where. Why not give them a V
u ? The value you will receive f
Jr your money will astonish you
If you would visit our factory,!
the largest In the wprld under
ono roof, and see how carefully
W. L. Douglas shoes aro made,
uld understand why they are
nted to look better, fit better,
-holrshape and wear longer Hihd
• makes for the price,
ir dealer should supply you with
ra.Don’t take asubstltute.None
nulno without W. L. Douglas
.me stamped on bottom. Sboew
nt everywhere, direct from fac-
Parcel Post, postage freo. Now
mo to begin to save money on
>otwear. Write today for 111 us- '
1 Catalog showing how to order
“JP- w. 1. DOUGLAS,
> Spark St., Brockton, ittiasa.
for the Rural
.Aj®sssfS|, Whether you axe a
small town merchant
or a farmer, you n*ed
ifllpvsMpP* a typewriter.
80///W n * If y° u are writing
Long Wearing your letters and bills
by hand, you are not getting full
It doesn't require an expert oper
ator to run the L. C. Smith & Bros,
typewriter. It is simple, compact,
Send in the attached coupon and
we will give especial attention to
your typewriter needs.
I L. C. Smith & Bros. Typewriter Co., i
I Syracuse, N.Y. :
: Please send me your free book about :
: typewriters. ;
• Name •
: p. o. :
: State :
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS.
If you feel ‘ouTof sokts”kun down’or* got the blues’
SUFFER from KIDNEY, BLADDER, NERVOUS DISEASES,
CHRONIC WEAKNESSES,ULCERS,SKIN ERUPTIONS, JULES,
write for my FR£E book, the most instructivb
MEDICAL BOOK EVER WRITTEN.IT TELLS ALL about thcs
DISEASES and the REMARKABLE CURES EFFECTED b
THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. Nol. No 2. N„a
1 T As Jk C O /Ik BZb I K%J & you can decid#
3 #■ ELs 6all for yourself
If it’s the remedy for YOUR OWN ailment. Don’t sent! a cent.
Absolutely FREE. No’followup’circulars. Dr-LeClerO
Mkd. Co. haverstock Rd. Hampstead, London,
@TiftflPW TREATED, usually gives quick
UllUrw I relief,soon removes swelling
& shortbreatb,often gives entire relief
in 15t025 days. Trial treatmen t sen t Fret
Dr. THOMAS E. GREEN, Successor to
Dr. H. H. Greens Sons, Box 0, Atlanta, 6*
jx Our puzzles are rapid sel
r.iTß J. lers. ifiven Boys and Girls
make big money. Sample JO
cents. Circular free. P. T. LANNAN, 1733 ft.
HIGH STREET, SOUTH COLUMRUS, OH JO
□III \ UTBfll Agents; new proposition just, out;
WWiiKI ffl Bj does away with extra tire on auto
mobiles, Write quick for details.
Golden Rule Mail Order Huuue, iTUeonaia Veterans* Home. V, i„.
ftHAMiNf) new - live school and parlor game;
UnARIIIIU delights all. Send 10c for instructions.
J, W. Robs, Elliott School, Wheeling, W, Vat
WHY TOLERATE UGLY WRINKLES? Our
new Inexpensive treatment banishes them
quickly. Easy to use. Particulars free.
Ecllpta Toilet Goods Co., Litchfield, Conn.
EARN AN EASY DOLLAR
BOX 157 DENVER, COLORADO
I OK SALK—2SO A. IN SOUTHAMPTON CO..
Va.; 380 a. cult., 10 r. dwelling, 4 tenant heeft ,
barns, etc. Henry Gardiner,R. 2. Franklin, Va.
FOR SALE—6B A. IN MONTMORENCY CO ,
Mich., 56 a. cult., 3 r. house, barn, out bldgs.
SI,OOO. Mrs. J.C. Martin, R. 2, Clearspring.Mdu
w. N. U., BALTIMORE, NoTSUI9I&
ley dye m cold water better than any other dye.
;. MONROE DRUG COMPANY. Quincy, 111.
EVERYONE SS SBNQONQ
and “When a Xad Loves Von." Sena two
dimes for tuem at once. Imperial Muic Co., boonoko.Ta.
ti R L S 5 (
ticulars. Jamaica Sales Co., Box 136. Jamaica. N IL
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