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TITE OMAHA DAILY ,'HKE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2."5, 100.1.
15 ANGORA GOAT A MONEY MAKER lomethiog Abtnt ths Animal and Its Vilas to rtrmtn. BEST KNOWN FOR CLEARING BRUSH LAND frtwtri tlrrrwth, Fr4rrs Mohair, Milk Me-at aa Fertilises Soil M llv rro Atom. J i-hs latent bidder tor honors In tha g-reat Industrial and agricultural development, of tills country In the An nor goat,, and tha prediction haa bean made that within tha next decade a troodly portion of the untena ble brunh land In the United States will be converted by It Into available farming land. Tha Angora la proving Ita value aa a gen eral utility animal for tho American farmer, and Its aervices are nadly needed byf farm era In many parta of the country. Many an abandoned farm, which had been glvan over to all kinds of rank growths, under tha pruning and, trimming given p by the An gora seat haa beeu transformed into a condition of fertility and uraf ulnesa that xceeded its palmy days. I The Angora is profitable in many ways, the mohair can be put to various uses In tha manufacture of fabrics, tha fleh has wort recognition as a first clans food stuff, and the milk of the Angora, undw repeated tests, has proven richer and of better taste than cow's milk. Tha Angora has certainly found a warm spot In the heart of the American fanner and a history of the good It has accomplished In this country within a remarkably jhort space of time makes an tetarestlng story. Orl.l. . t.o As.ora. The , Angora was first made . known ' in by Father Belon, who had traveled extensively In Asia Minor. Father Belon'a brlnf description caused many to think tha Turkish province of Angora was the borne of this animal. There Is nothing on .which , to baso this claim, aside, from the modern world having first heard of the Angora in that province. In any event, since . that time it has been known as the Angora. Thjse who claimed the Angora originated tn the provlnoe of that name cited the fact that the climate was peculiarly adapted to the needs of . the animal and wan ultftgether responsible for Its benuttful, t silky hair. And the argument seemed con clusive when It was further shown that the rabbit and cat of that province had the same kind of coveting. But when the "kurd," a low grade of goat, with black, oarse hair, was discovered in the same province, the theory was dissipated. Others have maintained that the Angora sprung from the famoua Cashmere goat of central and northern Asia. To all appear ances the animals are the same, and the two constitute the only known strictly lanlgerous goat The Cashmere Is quite large, the horns are flattened, straight and black and slightly divergent at the ex tremities. The primary hair, which Is long,1 silky and lustrous,' divides upon the back and lies In wavy masses alone; the flanks. In the autumn beneath this hair there Is developed a short and exceedingly flue wool, from which the famous Cash mere shawla are made. But the points of difference between the two are numer- ous, although not apparent to a casual ob server. So the exact origin of the An gora la shrouded. In mystery and the naturalists will doubtless continue to dis pute over the question, as In the past. latrodactloa to Karope.- The Bosnian government Imported a flock tn lit, which marks the Introduction of the Angora Into Europe. In 1660 Toume W l- VJ1I.31 UUUIIBl W 1119 VI A bad reported that: ' They .rear the finest gnats In the world In the Champaign of Angora. They das ale with their whiteness, and their hair. wnicn is as nne as sua, curling nauirany In tresses, eight or nine Inches long, is the material of many stuffs. . . . Thereafter the Angora' was Imported to oilier places, and In 11166 Cape Town nuer , chaata became greatly Interested. Sir Titus (Salt, who had made a failure with tha Angora in Kngiand, co-operated with the South African tradesmen and more than S, 000 Angoras were quietly transferred. The foople of Turkey thought the Angora could not be Veared successfully elsewhere; that nature had given them exclusive priv ileges. About fifteen yearsater Turkey realised lis mistake, as the exports from South fAfrloa had risen from 885 pounds In lStjo to 210.000 pounds In 1878, which was one-half the amount Turkey was then producing. The -ultan- then Issued an edict prohibiting the shipment of Angoras, but It came too late, and today the South African Industry is, greater than that of Turkey. , The Angora goat of Turkey differs greatly from the Angora as now propagated In this country In point of else. AH au thorities agree that the early Angora goat was small and delicate, shearing from two to two and one-half pounds of mohair. It Is not an uncommon sight now to hear of Individual bucks shearing as high as fifteen to eighteen pounds and does shearing nine to ton pounds. v la the Valted States. The Introduction of the Angora Into the t'nlted States dates from 1849, when Dr. lames B. Davis of Columbia, S. C, brought over a small flock. Dr. Davis had devoted himself to the study' of agriculture, and In IM4 President Polk, la response to a request from the sultan, appointed hfrn is the proper person to Introduce the vulture-of cotton Into Turkey. His con tract procured for him a yearly salary of $12,V0 In gold, a residence, carriage ard horea. After a three years' stay In Turkey, when about to depart, the sultan presented Mrs. Davis with an additional, purse of fX.Wto, a portion of which Was Invested in the purchase of a small flock of Angora goats snd some other animal. The goats did well In this country, snd Dr. Davis said of them: In locating hwe animals In different fwtlona of South Carolina, I can se no difference between those reared here and the Imported, with the exception that those reared In this stste are finer and heavier fleeced than the Imported. In 1PM Dr. Davis disposed of Ms entire flock to Colonel Richard Peters of Atlanta, Oa., who Is regarded as the father of the Angora goat Industry in the United States, for In all probability had he not become Interested In them they would soon hare scattered and died out. Descendants of the original flock are today the-property of an Iowa farmer, where they have done valiant service In the clearing of new and the reclaiming of old lands. Groat as Grabbers. The Angora will thrive where the soil Is not marshy or swampy. A dry, rocky, mountainous country Is best, but the goat will do well on any land . which la dry, and hilly, or rolling. While the Angora has proven to be a money maker along other lines, the greatest profit from them is to be ' found in the cleanlng-out - process on some old worn-out farm, that has grown up with briars and brush, thereby restoring It to a condition of fertility and usefulness. Or by the conversation . of some native forest, or stump land. Into good farms. The latter plan- has been carried on ex tensively, and with pronounced success. In Iowa. Oregon and California, The eastern and older states offer many opportunity along both lines, and many of the abandoned farms can be restored to their original fertility. ' " In Missouri, Kansas and Arkansas farm era are troubled with a most aggravating growth, termed "buck" brush, which pro duces a small, red berry, of which birds are very fond and which they distribute all over that section, to such an extent that In some places entire fields have been covered. The brush throws out a running root, and in a short time the pastures become prac tically worthless. No kind of stock will touch It, snd for a time It. was a serious question as to whether It could be ex terminated. The first experiment with the Angpra solved , the problem and .now the Angora Is fast being . shipped into these states. The Angora goat regards the Ca nadlan thistle as one of the choicest kinds of diet and it cannot thrive where the An gora Is found. , -.One of the pioneers In the Angora Indus try regards the Angora aa '"a veritable gold mine as a brush exterminator." They not only clear the ground of brush and weeds, but enrich It evenly as they work. thus giving the blue grass, where It Is nat urally grown, a chance to grow luxuriantly. The Angora not only lives but thrives on that which is considered of no value., Where the Goat Thrives. Millions of acres In the middle northwest la set with dense undergrowth and It is im possible to even realize the taxes upon such property. It costs. In the old way. from t& to (15 per acre to have It cleared. and even then a large portion of the very best kind of grass land Is too rough to plow. Along tha streams there are innumerable nooks, bends and bluffs that could never be plowed. After such land Is pastured for a number of years it becomes set In briars. buck bruBh or turkey berry, so that neanly all of the grass dies. A few Angora goats will kill all such .growths as clean as If swept by fire and make It yield more grass thsn before. The Angora does not kill the brush by eating It. They only denude the branch of tts leaves, and continue to do this until the brush is sick to the very extremity of Its roots, causing them to die aa soon as the tops, consequently there Is no sprouting. Land cleared In the old way will have more or less sprouts for many years, and especially In the nooks, and bends ' In branches and fence corners., which render them very unsightly. Aa the Angora is a browsing, and not. a grazing animal, he becomes doubly valuable to the man with brush or weedy land. I lees of Hfoblr. Another great source of x profit Is the mohair secured from the Angora. Mohair la not a substitute for wool, but occupies Its own place In the textile fabrics. It has tho feel, the lustre and aspect of silk, with out Its suppleness. It lacks tha felting quality, and therein differs materially-from wool; and the stuffs made from It have the fibres distinctly separated and are al waya brilliant, and since they' do not re tain dust or spots, they become particularly valuable for furniture goods. ' The fibre Is dyed with great facility, and Is tha only textile fabrlo which takes equ ally the dyes Intended for all tissues. Mohair Is seldom woven alone, on account of Its fibre. When used for filling, the warp la usually of cotton, siik or wool, or the reverse. While soft, mohair Is at the same time gifted with elasticity, lustre and durability of fibre, with sufficient firm ness to permit of Its being spun. Its lustre and durability, peculiarly fit It for the manufacture of braids, buttons and bind ings, which greatly outwear those, of silk or wooL The qualities of lustre Ithd elasticity fit It for Its chief use the manu facture of Utrecht velvets, commonly called furniture pluah, the finest qualities of which are composed principally of mo hair. The best mohair plushes are practic ally Indestructible. They have been in constant use on railroad cars for several years, and are In good condition today, and are now sought after br all railroads as the most enduring of all coverings. I sed for Unnnrr aaa Winter. Mnhalr Is now largely consumed tn the fabrication of light summer goods. They are woven with warps of silk and cotton, and to the development of this manufacture Is due, prlnelpaily, the Improvements In the unaklng of fine cotton warps, the combina tion of wool with mohair not being found advantageous. Mohair Is largely coming Into use to form the rile of certain styles of plushes used for Indies' cloaklngs; also for the pile of the best fabrics styled astrackans. Narrow strips of the skin of the Angora, with the fleece attached, have recently been In fashion for trimmings, and large prices were obtained for a limited number of pelts for that purpose. The skins with the fleece attached will continue to , bring a good, price for foot rugs,, on-account of their peculiar luster and the advantages they possess over those made of wool In not being liable to felt. The trade In Angora skins Increases rap- Idly and furnishes the most perfect substi tute . for animal furs that can be found. The skin can be, taken at various stages In the growth of the hair, and can be made to represent very many of the wild animal skins so perfectly that an expert can scarcely detect them from the genuine. The monkey skin mult and boa, so commonly worn by young women, is a mohair product. The bear Is another skin that mohair will duplicate, and when properly dyed will defy the moRt expert furrier: Meat la Now Profitable. It Is only a few years ago that the senti ment against goat meet was so strong It was impossible to find a sale for the Angora venison, though It was not uncommon fof packers to slaughter a few when ' shipped with a lot of sheep. Today no trouble Is experienced in disposing of the Angora venison arM the demand Is Increasing rap idly. Hence the Angoia venison Is now recognised as a standard class of meats on the daily markets. The skin of the common goat is coarse grained and thick, while that of the An gora is thin and fine grained, and la not at all suitable for leather, i The difference tn the quality of meat In still greater. Angora venison being much superior to the com mon goat. - . Its superior richness alone distinguishes the milk of female Angora from that of the cow. The cream separates from the' milk vety tardily, and never so completely as In the case of cow's milk. The superior richness, however, of the Angora's milk renders the use of cream needless. The milk of the cow yields 12.8 per cent of solid, while that 'of the Angora yields 17 per cent The Angora milk also yields more butter, less sugar, but considerable more caseine, than that of the cow, and the taste of the Angora milk Is much to be pre' ferred by those accustomed to it. PHATTLK UF THK 1 OL tiSTERS, "I won't be good." said Wlllly. "Then Santa Claus-won't bring you any presents. . ' 'Wasn't I bad last year, and didn't I get more'n everT"" , Teacher When does the element of fire confer a ben fit on mankind? , Willie When the amount of Insurance ex ceeds the value of the property destroyed. Elmer Let's play menagerie, Minnie. Minnie-All right. How's it played? Elmer I'll pretend I'm a sxnonkey and you feed me your cake. 1 p. m.: "Papa, Is Santa-Claus a really T' "Why, certainly." 2:10 p. m mi) Quality fljid Class count for more in a stove or rango than in any other article of domestic use. Tha Garland Trade-Mark is an absolute guarantee of both. But Ona Quality and that tho Best - Sold by first-clas dealers everywhere. Manufactured Onlv h The Michigan Stove Company, Matters oi n roves ana Kangos iy) v Detroit Ch!cr " sale by MUtea Koaere Sosws Ca-, litis a4 jr. Ma Osaaaa, He's. Papa, Is It true, wot th' bible says about Ananias?" ; v . "Of course, Willie. 2:11 p. m. "Say, papa! You must have a wonderful constitution.'" . i It was In a Philadelphia publlo school the other day, relates the Public Ledger, that a class in spelling was going over a lesson In words of two syllables. One of the . words was "mummy." "Children," said the teacher, "how many of you know the meaning of the word " 'mummy? After a long silence one little girl raised her hand. "Well, Maggie ?" "It means yer mother. The teacher pointed out her .'mistake, and explained fully the -meaning of the word. Presently the word "poppy" had to be spelled. "Who knows what 'poppy means?" asked the teacher. The same little girl raised her hand, this time brimful confidence. "Well, what's the answer, Maggie? "It means a man mumy," replied the child. ' . , In a certain mountain town, says Lippin cott's Magaxine, lived a little boy of who was very much frightened at the thought of a bear in fact. It was the only animal or thing ho was afraid of and his mother, In trying to keep him from running Into the street and playing In the Irrigating ditches, and wandering away to a little unkept park, told hlro he must not go, for there were bears there. This frightened William and the following day he sat on the doorstep tn a very quiet mood. When asked by the village clergyman, who was passing by, why he did not go out and play, William replied: "I must not go out of the gate, for there are bears In the roads and down In the park." The minister laughingly replied: "No, thers no bears anywhere around." but William Insisted there were. The minister said: "Let's go in and ask mamma about It," and mamma had to acknowledge she simply told Will iam that to keep him from running away rrom nomo. .When alone with the little boy the mother aald: "Willam. mamma Is sorry she told you a story about the bears, and I guess we had better let me ask God to forgive her," whereupon William said: "Mamma, you hsd better let me ask God. for maybe he wouldn't believe you." ' RELIGIOUS. Bishop 3. 8 Fotev of Detroit wilt be 70 years old on November i. and the citizens sre planning a publiu recaption. It was gross Irreverencu; after "Elijah" Dowle had come from Chicago to Kw York in his private car, to make him ride to his hotel In a public hack without even white Fathes Tamils Palmas, who arrived in th . . I vir Li. . . miiKiua. no nas a laige tNtrlnh at Olen on the Island of Tanay, and Is in this country (to spend his vacation. Retiring after a pastorate of fifty-one years in the HoAirmed churches at Farm ersvllle and Axndts, . Pa., Rev. DunloJ F firendle, aged til years, Kill have an an nual pension of $3uu and all the marriage and baptismal fees that come his way. Rev. Tosteln Kcgers. a regularly ordained minister of the Norwegian Lutheran church. but now old and inrtrm, haa been sent to the poor house in Minneapolis. Ills church has no provision for the support of super annuated pretuhers and his former friends will not undertake his care. The Episcopalian club of Massachusetts especially marked on Monday last the tenth anniversary of tho episcopate of Ulthoo William Lawrence. Three other bUhons were present William W. Niles of Ke Hampshire. Chauncey B. Hresier of Con necticut and Alexander H. Vinton of west ern Masaachuketta. Bishop Lawrenea la tho succewor of Bishop Phillips Brooks. Bishop Potter was aaked the other day what provision he had made for hia daugh ters after dmth, "I have written a buuk. to be published a year after I ain gone called Vhat I Kaow of Spare Rooms."" be said. "It s baaed on both experience and observation, for, do you -know, it s a fact that live bishops have died since I was conaourated blithop as a reault of sleeping lu dainp shorts afcile inaitu their v!i'a lions." - BRINGS VALISE FULL OF COLD Miner from Korea Carries Oyer Twtoty Tsouiand Dollar in Grip. STARTLES HOTEL CLERK AND LANDLORD Says Prosperity Reigns la Load of Mldalght Sua He Will Divide Wealth with Old Folks. Palmas, the Filipino priest this country several days lngton. He has a laige one day a week ago, a tall, bronsed and pleasant appearing man of about 40 years f age stopped at the Murray hotel and askpd Clerk Carhnrt to take care of a valise for him, after registering "w. A. Carroll, Nome, Alaska." The valise was quite heavy and Mr. Carhart presumed It contained some lead or quarts samples and paid but little attention to It. The valise was, however, properly cared for and when Mr. Carroll asked for It Friday morn ing Landlord Nat Brown and Clerk Car hart nearly fainted when Carroll Informed them that It contained over 120,000 In gold coin and nuggets, the latter being brought here for assay purposes at the Omaha Smelting company's works. To a reporter for The Bee Mr. Carroll said: "I left Nome September 3 and am now enroute to Atlanta, Ga., to visit my parents, whom I have not seen for ten or twelve years. I have been in Alaska, at Dawson, Nome and other points about nine years. Tea, I have met with reason- tble success and did fairly well at Daw son City, where, with my wife and father- in-law, I cleared up over fl.000.000. My father-in-law had been In the country about twenty years and had married a Chllcott, and their daughter Is my wife, whom I married some eight years ago. Her mother died a few years ago. "It was through my father-in-law's knowl edge of the country and conditions that we did so well when the Kiondike"exclte ment broke out. He was a Canadian and a man of much experience in that country. My wife and her father are now living In Seattle. Comforts for tho Old Folks. "When I get home I am going to fix up the old folks comfortably. They have not heard from me for nearly te years. 'I went to Nome about four years ago and am Interested In a number of good mining properties there. We made the trip from Dawson by dog sled over the Ice down the Yukon, 1.800 miles. Nome Is a town of about 8,000 Inhabitants. There are eighty-six saloons in the town. Mail la received there about once a week during the open season from June to the last of September. The rest of the year Is a closed season because of the Ice. The summers are just as nice as -one could want, but mosquitoes and gnats flourish In great shape. The town lies along the beach and is about a mile In length by 100 yards In width. A number of big stores are located there and all sorts of gambling prevails, An ordinary drink costs two bits, but It used to bring $1. , 'There Is no fuel in tha country except what Is brought from Seattle and that now brings 120 per ton. It used to bring 1100. All the teaming Is done by dogs. They can make about 100 miles per day. The horses thst were brought there a few years ago were no good and they were subsequently killed for dog feed. Some fish can be had there, but most of the provisions are canned stuff and beef shipped from Seattle. 'Some good mining claims are still to be found In the country, especially at Anvil Creek, Dexter Creek, Gallatin Bay and Council. The latter place Is about sixty- five -rnilcs from Nome. Law and order prevail fairly well, since the government has located troops there, i But the law and order conditions are much better at Daw son. The British constabulary 1 respected. and what It says goes. Beach Mlaes Exhaosted. "The beach mines are about played out and about the only good mining claims are to be found under the tundra. This la a heavy growth of moss, which varies from two to three feet In depth, and It has to be plowed off .before a claim can bo worked. - Underneath this Is sand from three to four feet deep and the gold usually lies on top of the bedrock at that depth To get at It a man will have to dig about a foot or so through the frozen sand and then let It lay for a day or two to thaw and then dig again. Only about three months In the year can mining be carried on. The torn and rocker are used In some Instances, but the genersl plan ef mining Is sluice mining. . We are beginning to think up there that the gold Is washed up from the sea, as there Is no record yet of the mother lode being found up. nearer the hills. The tundra plains extent! about six miles back from the seacoast and very few paying claims have yet been found in the hills. There is some quarts and as you get nearer the hills the gold gets mixed with baser metals and la hardly worth the digging. What smelting we have to do Is done at Seattle, thoygh some quicksilver amalgam work Is done with the flour and finer nugget gold. The gold is usually found in small nuggets from the size of a grain of sand up to that of a bean. "Wages there ran from ii to 115 per day. but there are more opportunities to get work at 15 per day than at Si& Living; Is reasonably cneap. "Anvil Creek gold brings about S1&C0 per ounce and beach gold H160, at Nome. though you can get as high as (17 for beach goiu at Seattle. - Foar Moatha mt Daylight. "Daylight begins there about April 1 ana continues until August L However for about half an hour the sun sinks below the horlion one day !n-the middle of June and then 'reappears, to remain In sight constantly until August 1. From that time until September 1 is twilight, and night continues until about Christmas, getting lighter gradually each day until March, when the sun reapphars, and morning dawn continues up to April sgain before you can call It real daylight. It is rather funny sometimes to see old Callfornians and others, newcomers to the country, waiting forty-eight of seventy-two hours at the night season for bedtime to come. The only wsy we can reckon tint is by the cal endars and our watches. Sunday is for gotten about half the time and a man has to return to the States to And how old he Is. . "Most of the people who do not intend wintering there have left Nome by this time, for after October there Is no vessel communication at all until next spring with Seattle. During the summer time all kinds of grass grows on the tundra flats snd It makes fine feed for cattle and they fatten quickly on It. There is not soil enough to raise any vegetables an (J we have to depend upon Seattle for everything of this kind. Huckleberries grow there abundantly on little low bushes scarcely six Inches high during the summer snd about the only game to bo found there Is ptmargln, a bird much like the grouse. They are very abundant In season and make the finest kind of eating. "The natives up there are gradually dying out. The smallpox Is extremely fatal to them and ovr half of the native popula tion of the Nome peninsula has died oS In the past few years from this disease. The mines up the Yukon do not seem to pad out very well and the prospectors are leav ing them gradually.- Borne gooof beach claims are occasionally found down the coast from Nome, but the area seldom ex ceeds a mile and they are soon worked out. The plan of sea mining along the coaal Is a failure and entirely abandoned.'' Orchard & Wilhelm Carpet 2o, " v I4I4-MI6.I4I8 DOUGLAS STREET. ) We are putting on sale Monday a large Hue of Axmhister and Velvet Carpets ot away below wholesale roll prices. The odd pieces of carpets and borders of the Alex Smith & Sous Carpet Company's goods suitable for parlors, sitting rooms, bed rooms, offices and hotels. 1.23 Axipinster in two lots at, per yard 70c and 89c Very fine extra Axminster, ?1.50 quality, at, per yard 95c Savonnerie Axminster, the best quality made by the greatest of manufacturers, worth $ 1.75, at, per yard $1 Smith extra quality velvet carpets and borders, at, a yard .79c In addition to these we will -sell 250 flue rugs made up. from euds of pieces of carpet and borders at enormous savings of money. Its a great nale of fine carpets. , Sale of Turkish Carpets, or large room rugs 40 tine India and Turkish rugs (too fine for regular sale) in large room sizes to be sold at one-third to one-half price. Small Axminster; rugs, made by the Uigelnv Carpet Co., 27x00 inches, sell regularly at $3.50, at, fl.90 each. Carpets and rugs for any room at the greatest kind of bargains right now. SPECIAL SALE STOCK RUGS l(M!xU-3 Extra Axminster- 24 00 22.50 28.00 22.00 16.00 26.50 8- 3x9-0 Body Brussels for 10-Sxl2- Extra Axminster for 9- SxlM Wilton for .-. 8-0x8-1 Wilton lor s-Oxll-l Bavonnerle for 10-6x11-9 Wilton 23.00 -OxlO-o' Brussels . jQ.QO 8-3x9-10 Wilton 1 3 J g HE"!"""!"!!"'i35o (-3x8-7 Extra Axminster 15.00 mSw wuto ""25.00 'ISr.." 23.50 8 .1x11- Wilton for 8-3x11-2 Wilton for 8-3x12-3 Wilton for ., .26.00 21.00 25.00 8-3x8-3 Blgelow Axminster 2100 24.00 24.50 24.50 23.50 .23.50 .23.50 for 8-3x13-8 Axminster for 8-8x11-10 Axminster for , 8-3x10-11 Axminster for 8-3x10-0 Bavonnerle for 8-3x10-10 Body Brussels- for 8-3x12-6 Body BruRselH for 8-0x10-8 Body Brussels 21.50 101x13-4 Bavonnerle 30.00 10xl2-0 Body Brussels 18.00 Big Lace ur tain Sale $20,000 worth of lace curtains and curtain material at bargain sale prices Monday morning we will place on sale all our lace curtains and drapery material at a big reduction in order to reduce our stock come and sec the values, they are too numer ous to Btate here, but everything is included in our sale. Brussels, Arabian curtains, Irish Point, Portieres, Swiss curtains, sash nets, all at a big sweeping reduction. ' Buy Good Rubbers. The trouble with rubbers has been you didn't know whether they were good or not until you had worn them awhile; then when you found they were poor, all you could do was to buy another pair and go through the same process again. No need of that now; there are good rubbers in the market; better-than-usual. They cost you the same as the usual, plus the trouble of asking for them. ; Tell your shoe-man you want Selz Royal Blue Rubbers and take no other. ihlLlr.a, vfctj tATVMt "Baiters ef rood thoea fa th world. We do all kinds of Glazing Phone Paint Dept. No. 3425 I MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO. TT n C f BUY A FARM oa Monthly taitaflmeati. Farm homes In Polk and Barron Counties. Wisconsin, within from to to 7 mils from EL- faul und Minneapolis. Is to lis pr aora! upon payment ot from iu cents to i.6u ut scrs cash, balance in three, llv. or Un years, on monthly payments. Monthly 1 slallraents ot from U to H will urocui. m. (arm. for, maps and full wfurmaliua au" ur saa tECKE'S LAND AGENCY. -Cumberland Wisconsin tf Every Ucmn Is m m. Jl .as fha trs MAtVTL wUrfeaf tr,f ' , but m.4 mmmm for full irittMr.nd f,iv.3. "y 14 Mik... tsM Haass 24 'turn fea. Vor sals only ty IUK1 L ffl I6"' and Douflss, (imah. KU