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Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, October 14, 1905, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071125/1905-10-14/ed-1/seq-9/

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- -The'Now Vieeroy of India. * . With the resignation ol -Lord Out- zon* domes the announcement of the appointment of Earl Mlnto to be vice­ roy of India In his place. The valu­ able experience gained by Lord MInto during the time when he was governor general of Canada should stand blmJnsgood stead in. the future. Lord Mlnto has had a varied and In­ teresting caieeA- having served with the Turkish-ftriny in the Russian war of 1877, and later on In the Afghan war Educated at Eton, he after­ ward took a degree at Cambridge, where' he became a noted athlete, and rowed in the university eight. In 1898 he was appointed governor gen­ eral of Canada, an office which he vacated last year, being succeeded by Earl Grey. The new viceroy sought Parliamentary honors, contest­ ing Hexham in 1886.—M. A. P. ! Paper Pillow*. \t Up a few. paper pillows ev­ ery summer against the hot nights that may come,\ a housewife said. \A paper pillow is cooler than a eponge one. a balsam one or a hop one. \Newspaper won't do for a paper pillow; it has an tfdor of Ink. I use new manila paper, cutting it up into tiny squares. The finer the squares are the lighter and cooler the pillow is. \A paper pillow only lasts a cou­ ple of months. Etyt during its short life it Is. If the weather is hot, a great comfort.\—New Orleans Times-Demo­ crat The Way of the Dukhobors. While a large band of Dukhobors, from Russia, were in London the oth­ er day, on their way to Canada, many persons bought of them, for curios, some of their brass utensils. They refused to take more than what each utensil had actually cost them. They have nil things in comvion. When a box of candy was given to a little girt she at once distributed the con­ tents. ' GRATIFYING PRAISE. Lette r From Marcos Mayer, th e Great Patron o f Mnslo and Drama. Marcus R. Mayer, -who brought to America Mme. PattI, Duse, Salvlnt ., , ^ ~-\>-o Coquelln and other /^v ^53^^^ famous singers 'find 'ttr »Nv actors, writes: Gentlemen: I wish as many suffering men and women ns 1 can reach to know the excellence of Doan's Kidney Pills. 1 was greatly bene­ fited by\ this remedy and know It cured several who had*kidney trouble so bad- |i ly they were agonized with pain in the hackj head arid loins, rheumatic at­ tacks ;.nhd,.,urlnaryj'.disorders.; 1. am' Sold by aifi''dehlerj'.' Sr 0O'ceri'ts'a bos'; .-Foster-Mllburn Co.; Buffalo, N. Y. An Opal Story. . There Is a demand now for Spanish enamels and gold work, as was never known before, among jewel lovers, and those gems that have hung round the necks of Madonnas in Spanish churches are the most prized of all. The strange history of a Jewel which encircles the neck of an Ivory Ma­ donna In a church at Madrid is time­ ly. The father of King Alfonso, who has so lately visited England, gave an opal ring of great value to his young bride. Queen Mercedes. In a few months she died. He now be­ stowed it on his sister, 'who died sud­ denly three days later, afterwards to his sister-in-law, who only survived his gift three months. King Alfonso, at last realizing that the ring might be unlucky, kept it hifnself; only to die very shortly afterward. The Queen Regent of Spain then asked a priest to bless the opal so that it might bring no further sorrow, and hung it round the neck, of the Ma­ donna. The empress dowager of China ie going to have her handmaids in the palace taught to sew, spin and weave. John Paul Jones's original commis­ sion, issued In 1776, is owned by Jo­ seph A. Newton, of Haverhill, Mass. At the end of last year there were more 'than 11,000 sheep in Queens­ land. \ \COLO •COLD? \Good He Says , \But Coinlor t Better . \Food thnt fits is better than a gold mine,\ says a grateful man. \Before I commenced to use Grape- Nuts food no man on earth ever had a worse infliction rrom catarrh of the stomach tunn I hnd for years. \I.could eat nothing hut \the very •lightest -fQDd and even that gave me , great distress. '\I\went through the catalogue, of pre­ pared.^foods but tound them all (except % Grap4-Njuts) more or less Indigestible, generating gas In the stomach (which ^'In^ru^produced headache and -various 'ptherfpaliis 'and .aches), and otherwise -•unayniia^ble--iror .my use; '\ \QrapfrNuts food t have found'easily digested, and\ agslmila'tetr, and It has re- hewed v my iiealth.and vigor and made me^CweU'inan again. '.The catarrh 'of; ^thVstomachf,hai>»dI'sappeared fcntlrely' ,^ffi^ll ^iti;;itt (>ndant ;jito l r {hanks to, ,Grape^N.uts;;%hIch^iiox is. my\ almost .'spie^fWdj .V ;L''xai >t 'n6 other.*' •Nnme- >gT?eti ;';by^Pb\sliiru 'CcVlBattfe \'Creek •snxtr'i.MV -. \ •\ \ -P • • END O f RAIN-IN-THE-FACE. The Dakota Sioux Who, It Is 8 *ld, Killed the Ousters. Raln-In-the-Face; the Sioux' chier whom history credits with having been the man who killed Gen. George ,A, Custer at the battle of the Little Big- Horn,- died on the Standing Rock reservation near Aberdeen, S. D. His death was reported\through the regu­ lar official' channels yesterday He was 62 years old, and had outlived the massacre by nearly thirty years. He was a man of great prominence among the Sioux nation when the war with them was waged in 1875. About 1873 he had killed two prospectors' who were traveling through the Sioux country in Dakota. He took great pleasure in describing how he had sbot^one of them full of arrows and bad pounOoi m the head of the other with a heaw war club. Word of the crime came to Gen. Custer, who was encamped at the post near the present big Sioux reservation. His men cap­ tured Raln-in-the-Pace, who at that time was a big, handsome, lithe chap. Brought before Custer, he would say nothing. A council of his tribe was called and an offer to trade two young men for Rain-ln-the-Pace was made He was a big man, being a brother of Iron Horse, the headman of the tribe. The offer was refused and the guilty Indian was chained up in a small hut used as a Jail He woe rescued after about a half year by some hay thieves who came to free his companion, a white man arrested for hay stealing He swore vengeance against Custer and when he joined Sitting Bull sent a notice to the In­ dians on the reservation that he would get even In some way Mrs Custer's story of her husband's last campaign credits Raln-ln-the-Pace with having been the man who cut out Tom Custer's heart and some of the Indians in the massacring party said the same thing Whether or not he killed Gen Custer few ever cared to ask him. Since the subjugation of the Sioux he had been living In retirement on the reservation He took no active part In the Indian troubles of the early '90s. As to how he got his peculiar name the histories are not clear It is said by some persons that his face was plted with powder marks through the explosion of a gun, and that It had the appearance of being covered with little drops. Another story, tells of a fight in which he stood erect among the flying arrows, and minded them, as he said In the high flown language of the Cooper Indian, \no more than the rain in his face.\ Odd Way to Choose P_astor ^,ig|^ ; A West Side congregation^''\'-' 1 called upon not long ago to chopjejiA; new pastor. The last three- mtaist»Vj§£ had been personae non gratae jwitfig most of the parishioners, and before: selecting another the congregatton 'dW some pretty tall thinking. There'wjjjii one woman of experience whose;.adg-! vice carried particular weigE^ Preacher after preacher was invited'] to the pulpit for a trial sermon, and;' all, In the final analysis, were reject-, ed by the female arbiter. At last there came along a possible lncum-i bent who met with her approval. 'yT*j \The reason I am sure he will glv{£ satisfaction,\ she said, \Is because he has the right kind of a wife for a ; minister. She allows him to ran£* around all he wants to at home, and! doesn't sass back. I found out long' ago that a man who hasn't that priy ;4 lle^e at home works off his spleen;! elsewhere. A minister vents it onhli; congregation. That was why couldn't stand the last preacher, one will be all right a peep out of him.\ „^ And upon that unique recommenda-'- tion the congregation actually did giVje: the man a call. According to last ac£ counts both he and the parishioners; were doing well Th e wife has noil been heard from —New York Press, we-y This; We won't heajrf. -r; you A TURKISH GIRL'S fJEBUT. Grown-Up at Elqht, She Is Married at Eleven. ^T/ntll-a ^urkhjhVglrl -la 8 -years ^old ,;Bh1a :3s '4fre'e to run ^ibputi aS&jplar -tho 'same asier v Jt >ro'th6r.; AfterfliaT'tlme. says the.Washington Star, she is re­ garded as a grown-up. She \leaves school and putB on a veil. She is for­ bidden to run about. No man except her father or husband it allowed to look upon her face, and she is not permitted to go Into her father's part of the houso. Her parents begin to arrange for her marriage—she has nothing to say in the matter She must be married by the time she Is tl, and her husband will probably be about 17 In Turkey an unmarried man or woman is un­ known. Such a state is looked upon as disgraceful. When the wedding arrives the cere­ monies last a week. The wedding dress Is a most gorgeous affair, often costing $1,000, being embroidered in gold and pearls. The prettiest part of the ceremonies takes place one even­ ing, When the girl friends of the youth­ ful bride entertain her family. Each takes a lighted candle, and, forming a procession, with the bride as a lead­ er, march about the grounds among the flower beds v through the trees. All are in bright-colored dresses and their hair hangs over their shoulders.: Songs are sung; sweet musical chants are heard, and the scene suggests nothing so much as a bit out o( fairy­ land itself. No Wonder She Didn 't Care The little girls were sitting on thej front porch counting \shooting\ stars!? \We had so« ething last night that\ you d'dn't have,\ tauntingly remarked! one of the older ones looking at tenV year-old Miss Muffet. \Bet you didn t What did have\ remarked Miss Muffet \Clare* sody,\ the tantallzer re* plied with a condescending smile. \That's nothing,\ Miss ' Muffed vouchsafed with supreme confidence,; \I had a chocolate sundae and flve^ cents worth of candy, and I ate all;| the candy myself\ \And when'we came home,\ the ol der one continued, \we had some ice>,| cream made In our own freezer.\ ~~Zj3 Miss Muffet paused a moment to| think Then she added with calm Tes-\ Ignatlon ' \Well I don't care. I had the stungj] mlck ache anyway.''~ It total. Ultjij Diaz Is Not Rich. \ ^ife Contrary to the general opinion: HhJ Mexico and abroad. President Dia'z'is' not a very wealthy man. Intimate' friends of the Mexican executive,-'^ho|!iihan have knowledge of his affairs, declare.: 1 that hjs fortune does not exceed.'^lfe: 000.000 He owns a plantation inf'thef state of Oaxaca, some property in ^thW\' City of Mexico and a house In ,pariji8; This latter was purchased durtogjliiisy first term, as president of Mexico^ when he feared that be might be coin-]) pelled to leave the country hurriedift- sr. &$Mg Ht > Va'uo of a- Word. 58j£*^»° o n as the apartment house was ?r ^a'^l9 r occupancy the Janitor place* |SM |9gtited \j3ign in several of the sec- P^I ^W thIrd f tory windows When j&»9**ent 8aw (he placards he said a tfwi*T.VJK.-. . tnlngs not exac tly compll- to the discretion of the Janl- f ^pfcat did you stick all those no- a|w3tp for '\ he nsked - '^X^jecause,\ was the reply, \the iiipsilfments* are really rented. 1 tS ^io^iht it a good plan to let folks sjgao^i|-lhey were going off so quickly.\ -^J ^Th'at is all right In principle,\ said yjiwi-K* somewhat mollified, \but ..n.e ;*«gent, ?%p'ugilldn't go about it In the right sySpTThat is not the proper kind of fhoitice. Never use the word 'Rented' -class apartment. Always say ;.?E6ased.' It makes a better impres- &t61 $^'-*R£ntea , wuLeu sounds cheap. Any 'MKtmi- who wants his apartments to i bVlivg a big price will tell you that.\ i §tf§ Age and Brain Work. P ^The belief of Sir James Crichton tBr^iwne that brainworkers achieve itijeir best work in later middle age fl8^easlly confirmed by glancing at the iisireer of a few of the grand old men |jriiiSf are still with us, many of whom laret^as busy as In their younger days \rd Roberts at 73 is still worth i^C .6,000 a year to the nation as one Jof^our Imperial defenders. Lord Kel : ^ltt;.at I* may startle us with further IrgeherJk^ions on the mysteries of &i ^Sn5enRr William Hugglns at the ;same age still explores interstellar ^spaces. While the activity Of the octo- rgenarlan duke of Rutland and Ixird iW'emyss Is as effective as ever In pre- \Serving the privileges of our old no- fhllity —London Chronicle |p5 Washington Elm Dying. JgAge has so weakened and decayed tree under which Washington Hook command of the American Army Ott July 3. 1775. that its life Is be illeved to be nearly ended jft .>The Washington Elm, long venerat £gd as the site of Indian councils as ?yell as of Washington's assumption ^pf command, has received expart ^treatment In order that It might bo •jjnalm&lned, but the best that could fie done has not prevented gradual Jjvastlng away Recently a large limb £ad to be removed, and it Is feared .that others soon must be treated in •ilike manner The tree Is estimated to be mora three hundred years old —Phila­ delphia Inquirer I if The Counter and the Choir. WANTED—A leading retail imple­ ment dealer, in a good sized Iowa city, jjis in charge of the choir in the Meth- jpdlst church H e needs a first class £young lady for bookkeeper and sten­ ographer, and in filling the position and .seek refuge in a forelgnr Tano^|c w>ul(i nke - if Possible, to help along JEha 3alaCT ,oL^i^igentgDlisfeis^b^|ghe churchy work, by securing a lady f 50,000 a year.\ .For many years' It was only $30,000, atia. In\ the early days of his administration; when Mex­ ico was weak financially^ he drew out tOlK£ri D CIlUimL WUIO. UJ U 1UUJT • It jfjrh'cTls a good singer, either soprano M^l'alto, and capable of carrying her jpiErfein a mixed quartet. He needs al- n ^ good floor salesman, and a man only enough for his' 'necessary ex- 1 ^ho'has a first class bass voice would penses, leaving the\ remaitfderTn tne treasury. He is now serving his twenty-fifth year as president of Mex­ ico. Tattooed Women. receive preference. Implement -News. Address.—Farm There are two sorts of tattooing In French Painter Hoarded Wealth. Concerning the late Jean Jacques Henner a curious legend was current In France. He was as fond of money „„„ „„ ,,,„ . ,.7 „ i s his English colleague Turner, and use among the women of the Conso. _ ^ \ „ . „ . „,, . , Ms great popularity enabled him to One is common to all the members of i .... „„. , . the same tribe, and indicates the orl L mak ? ^°' 000 » y *f r . °/ h th s he „ P f h gin and birthplace of the subject. It! dently dld not spend ,he '™ n »\ h Is an infallible and perpetual certi­ ficate of birth and nationality. The other sort of tattooing is simply fan- , . „ „ ., . , . . _^ . * J . , raine from Germany He was an Al tasy and coquetry But among; certain and after tQe hp tribess there is a third kind. The wo- !lsBed ' hIs fame Dy paintlng the neads of Alsatian girls, which had a large sale. | part. According to popular belief, he i was saving the rest for the purpose of some day buying back Alsace and I/or men record upon their bodies the epoch of their existence. A horizon- 1 tarilne^arks_marringe. obllnue lines the birth of children, a vertical line weaning, another line change of resi­ dence. Thus the autobiography of the woman is written upon her person, and regarded with pride if it is full of events. BRITISH WARSHIP COOKERY. Efforts to Be Made to Avoid Monoton­ ous Diet. As a result of the experiments made some time ago on the cruiser Narcis­ sus, the authorities have decided to moawate the system of cooking for the rank and file of the navy. The admiralty have come to the conclusion that there has in the past been too much baked meat and po­ tatoes, pot ovessss, and sea-pie in the bluejackets' bill of face, thia monotony being due to the ignorance of the amateur cooks who prepared the lower deck meals. ( On. the Narcissus trained coo*s w'ere'set to prepare the food of some of the men, while-that of others was cooked, under the ol d The Truth About Vanity. When one comes to think of ^t, van­ ity may be defined as an appreciation of the beautiful, which Impels us to make ourselves as beautiful- as* It~if? possible to be. It appears also on analysis that a desire to make.oneself better Is & confession of the need of being beautiful, so that the girl cr the man who titivates may have a'less conceit that those who go about con­ tent with themselves as they-are, ugly, probably;\ for it so often hap T : pens that Pwvidani^ileiiyirig^eautel^ denles also the appreciation -of\:itr$ii> 5 , other things and persons.-r-Black.ana' White. Justified The professor -was. delivering an, eloquent address on crueUjr^io'.'cLntr mals, aijd to illustrate how; a UtUfe/Jjij dlclous forethought wou)dielimin'Stft. to a great extent the sufferlngtf*,tli*tf even small insects are' suhject!ilto;J said: \As 1 was. coming v throightttad vl 7- —~ r \\.iTv^r'' fl att tonight I saw'a^aJdieaded^'eBT, system. A aamparison. was.- ^hen-, ^ ro ^ a ~- a&•«...< **ii!»'i-#-.<z ,-Tl'efe's : :t rett'sowf made!, and this was- so overwhelming­ ly in favor of'tthe trained cool; that the admiralty have decided to greatly extend the. scope.of their experiments. In. future' br^^d-mikins Is, to,form an important.'ttem; In v&eJ4n8f£uctlbn given in the schools that have been estaiHshea_for $0- purpose, of train-' fag naial' cooks, and,all who - pass m <.coojfs,wlll'have,to' oe.'cpmpetent oak;-. -ers.v- This Ji- rondered' neceisarV,. by .the' fact \thatr baVerleB' 'are -now bebg \fitted' in-: 'our, •^en-otwai,: 'so' -that' bread! !mr^''rdwayMhfe •ph.Ulnab'Io \Jor\ the' J crewB ^Ins'lead 5 ' •\otrieX \hlSSnCi.?^ Londott-IiiaiL \Woman very harshly^ treat'/i'iffti^??^ niocent' housefly which ^had^niighte^ an hlfl bald head. 'NowjVif : .thewiva*. iffiy justification for 8uch \,had;.^mper, I would be quite JusUfied ;,ii;lr^du1glnr. in (it at the present -moment,'' for; has Just alighted ion the.hackhb't^mjj:J mead.- Now. it. isV «omi^T'iQ%| | r , A Valuable Book. In the, library of the palare of the Rajah^'pt TJlwar, a city in India there is a rnanuscript book called \The Gu- UstarijA' which is claimed to be the most^yaluable volume in India. The-llbrarlan insists that It Is worth five STmrlred thousand rupees, which Is equivalent to about a hundred and seven{y:'i ; thousand dollars, and de- tlares|tiat-the actual cost of the gold used in^illumlnatlng it was more than fifty thousand dollars. It is a modern m&iulrtWpt copy of a religious poem, made ^-Jn ^lSlS by a German scribe at the ord'eirjof the Maharajah Ban I SlQgh^>The miniatures and other pic­ tures ^isle' painted by a native artist at DeJhigand the ornamental scroll work tipbrt'-the .margins of the pages an<i th^inltial letters were done by a residentAof^ijiwar. W KlngvdMsbiraJs reign has by ne rneans'^i^uglit' Joy to the heart of London^JKespeople. A leading trade paper 3fc^nts\the fact that a great portioh^^^e.i'trousseau of Princess iMargafcti&MJ''Co'nnaught was purchas­ ed la $»@&i&e The 0J ;t«d>^Germon Automobile •Clubs 'b^^|i l Wcile^ to organize an ln- ;ternatIo^^nptor> race on a great jiicale- Irt ^Aljr ^^uisust of next year, (ihlhe, ^jl^^'p'fiiHVmburg. The Ger- -ifian gov3gajB«nt,ijislirom.ised its ofll- vcial suppoirt?&;&e\3cheme. •$hn al ^^nSithjatre, at which a .imusicaljjv^^ Long run, &he mem'J^>vofli\h\3f>brohestra play \-^-v^---- durlng the Advanolnt r th e Farmers * Xnleretta . Traveling agents ahd salesmen are now sent from the home offices of the Chicago packers into all South Ameri­ can and Asiatic countries. They are going Into every land, no matter what language may be spoken or what money be used. They will exchange their goods for cowries or elephant tusks—anything to sell the product and get something In return converti­ ble Into money It may seem odd to some folks, but traveling men. carry­ ing cases with samplers of American meat products, can be seen in the desert of Sahara, the sands of Zanzi­ bar or in Brazil, \where the nuts come from \ Great is the enterprise of the Yankee merchant. Th e greater the market, the greater the price and sta­ bility of the price of the product and all that goes to make it in its various stages. To Ventilat e a Hat. A hat should be properly ventilated —not by merely a few punched boles, but by apertures so arranged that there is a current of air passing through It You want apertures near the brain, and an exit-aperture in the crown. CATS CONSULT THE CA-LENDAR. BABY ONE SOLID SORE Could Not Shn l Her Eye a t o Sleep—Fort ] Botlfi oo Head—Spen t 810 0 o n Doctor * — liaby Grew Worse—Cored b y Cutlcar a For So. \A sca b formed on m y baby' s face, apreadlh g until it completely covered her fro m hei d to foot, followe d b y boils, hav­ ing fort y o n her head a t on e time, an d mor e o n he r body The n he r akin started to dr y u p an d it became so ba d fh e could no t shu t he r eyea to sleep One irtonth'a treatmen t wit h I uticura t >oaji am i Uin t mea t mad e a complete cure Doctor s un d medicine s ha d cost over S100 with babv growin g wors e The n w e fcjient less than $5 tor Cuticur a an d cured he r (digued ) Mrs (» H Tucker, J r , 335 dreenuel d Ave , Milwaukee, Wis.\ The Japanes e hnve bougjit thirtv seven stea m turbine s with electric generators To Lanndar Colore d Kaabroldere d Linens To launde r colored embroidere d linens wit h goo d results the wor k shoul d b e don e quickl y and carefully Wash throug h war m Ivor y Soa p Hud>, rubbin g wit h the hands , rinse throug h a clear water , then throug h anothe r whic h Is slightly blue . Dr y Indoors , to Iron huv e the piece very damp am i place It righ t sid e dow n on a soft blanke t Press wit h a ho t Iron —ELEANOR R. 1'ABKEU. A penn y is estimated t o chang e hand s about 12J.(K)0 timc« in its life At Least There Is Proof They Knowr the Days of the Week. Down along the wharves in Ne w York the fat is not a pet, but a,\ busi­ ness Investment, an insurance policy against the river rats. Yet, wild as. some of these animals are, there i s one man whom they regard with ap­ proval That Is the cats' meat man \I don t know all of them,\ he says \No man could. and besides there are changes all the time But if I don't know them, they all know me, every cat of them An d they're wise; ctfts are as wise as any beast that lives, every cat on the block runs to meet me, but they are always on their good behavior Now, here's a place where I leave meat for six cats They follow me when I give It to the por­ ter They are the cats that belong here, and all the rest of the cats are^walting^peaceajjly for me to--come out Now, see those four cats run ahead and into the next place, they're the cats that belong there, and they line up to meet me \But that Is a small part of the wisdom of these- cats Five mornings In the week I get around my beat be­ tween 7 and 8 o clock, but on Satur­ days I am always late and ntver rearh the block before 9 Well on Saturday morning the cats know that I m late and they don t put th.dr heads outside the doors until It lacks only a little of 9 You see there are calendars hanging up In every office to tell the 'ay of the week and clocks too and here's nothing to hiui'er thi ia;>> from consulting them If they <',n ( t tinil out that way how ('n they know vhin 't s II i clock Sa'uri 'ay nio -n- m'' liu'ilt'j Lays- Immense Loaf ©f Bread,. Probably the largest loaf of bread ever bak'ed has been on exhibition at the Minnesota state fair it was four teen feet long tw o nnd a half feet through, and weighed 300 pounds Bucb is the nature of things that the. meek who are to Inherit the earth, aro- unually. If not Invariably, people who^ don't want I t Oregon apples have been sold In England as high as $6.50 a bushel. W. L. D OUGLAS •S^&'S^SHOESSS, W. L. Douglas 54.00 Cllt Edge Line cannot be equalled at any price. Ther\ t»r~ unseen things about this SAW YOU c&aao. ft- ' t b e texture of the Stc«l, takes & %hup, cutting edpe and ho\d& u longer th*n any other Sa w You cannot see the toughness of fibre, bends without a Ireak or a kink. SILVER STCGIJI the finest crucible steel In the world. Is mad. on the Atkins formula, temper*. 1 and hardened by the Atkins secret process, au I used y In Atkins Saws. Yo u oanuot *oe the perfectly ftraduated taper of the blade , runs easily, without • lckUnp. But v-.u can see the Atkins trade-mark and it Is your pro tec* I' • when you buy a Saw W e are saw-makers and oar trado-mark on a Sa w means that It Is ^ar own make and that we are Justly Droud of 1 W e make all types and sizes of Saws for aJi purposes. Atlrlns Saws, Corn Knives. Perfection Floor Scrapers, etc., arc sold by all good hardware dealers. Catalogue on request. E. C. ATKINS ®L CO.. Inc. Lvgesc Saw Mincf. ureri In the World. Factory and Execunre Ofices. lodlinspalu. ladians- BRANCHES New York. Cblrauro. If Jnoe&polta, Portland, (Oregon,, So >le. Ban Frmotdara, Memphis, Atlanta and Toronto. \— \ Accept- no SubBtitute—Iniat on the Atkvu Jnly B, im. • W.L.DOUGLAS MAKES AHD SBLIM \MOlie MEM'S 93.SO SHOES THAU AMY OTHER MAMUFAOTVRER. Braid I lASfMsWU . 1-1 $10 I finn REWARD to «n>en» who can ,UUU dlsprovs thlt itatemenL W. l~ Douglas S3.50 shoe s hsve by thei r ex ­ cellent style, essy fitting;, an d superforwcAiiag: qualities, acblaved the larges t sale of an y $3.50 shoe In the world. They are lust a s goo d a s those that cost you $5.0 0 to $7.00 — the onl y dlllerence Is the price. If I could take yo u Into m y factory at Brockton, Mass. , the larges t I n L r r r | r ft T D I fl I U ( D I E t th e world under one roof making men's fine [ t L L L U I II ! U IflOULCC shoes, and°show you th e car e with which every pair of Doug-las shoes Is made , you would realize* why W. L. Douglas S 3 SO shoes are th e best shoes produced In the world. If I could show you th e difference betwee n th e shoes made In m y factor y and those of othe r makes, you would understan d wh y Douirlas $3.50 shoes cost more t o make , why they hold their shape, lit better, wear longer, and ar e of ' greater Intrinsic valu e tha n any other $3.5 0 i shoe on the market to-day . ! W. L. Dovglaa Stiwrg Mmde Shomm for I Mmn. S2.BO, $Z.OO~ Boya'School A Dr»nSh09M,$2.ao, S2, $1.7S,S1.60 CSAUTION.—Insist npon hnviiiR W L.I>oiig- , las shoes. Tako DO snhstltute. Nono genuine. 1 vrttboui his name and pric e stomped on bottom. WANTED. A nhoo deale r In every town whor o W I* Douglas Sboos ar e no t wU. Full line of iamples sent free for tnspoction upon request, j fast Color Eycleta uttd: thev ujtll not wear brassy. I Writ e for Illustrated Catalog of Fall Style * W. I- DOUGLAS. Urocktou , Alaaa . SOLD BY GOOD DULERS ntRWWERE cure RHEUMATISM Simple, Inexpensive, EFFECTIVE. Write for Descriptive Leaflet and Testimonials. LEE ELECTRIC INSOLE CO., Park Row Building. New York. At Last-Don't Miss It. A CURE FOR Stomach Trouble Science declares it the only way. A New Method. By Absorption. No Drugs. X>0 TOU BEXiOH 1 It means a disonsod Stomnch. Arc j -oit nfllictcd tvith Short Breat h Gas.Soa* Eructations, Henrt I'ains, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Bur n ing Pains and Lead weight in Pit o f Stomneb, Acid Stomach, Dis­ tended. Abdomen, Dizziness, Colic, Sick Headache. 1'implea, Bad plejdon, BAD BREAT^I or Any Other Stomach Torture? LET US SEND YOU A SAMPLE BOX OF Mull's Anti Belch Wafers FREE TO CONVINCE YOU THAT IT CURES. -Nothing else like it known. It's sure and pleasant. Cures by ab­ sorption. Harmless. No drugs. Stomach Trouble can't be cured otherwise—so says Medical Science. Drugs won't do—they eat up the Stomach and make yon-trorae. We know Hull's Anti-Belch Wafers cure and we want yon to know it, hence this offer. SPECIAL OFFER.—The regular price of Mull's Anti-Belch Wafers is 50c. for a fnUsired box, but to introduce it to thousands of sufferers we will send'tW <2) boxes upon receipt of 75c and this advertise- ment, or we will send ypn > sample free fogjtbis^coupon. \ I 10145. COUPON 127. THIS IS GOOD PGR A FREE BOX, --•^«»4-lK!«-mI,'lrUK5 -*HrT<»l «»>'antTj<^il<*e*« l »»K tka **a> a o f «. *rn»-sI B c *rjU£r.r*VK,KE*.»^lek.XorinKlU«A*ttB^li-V^' • • tit..l'„r.uv \r»t».<i*<atTrOT.»ftl It f»r *. -•\•rle kix 'SfinKlI 'STAtuI Bel'i-k W«J«rVt« TtfUI/l^S KlUl'ts-TANIC VOf,pX9 <Tt .lT* Ar«,-k«kIII* GlYe\.U nd<rc!««Tm<l>frIto t,l«l*ly . Wrlte-t.-^wj 1 *.» tM« •Cu'i.iU'»>c H>J>^«JC a««l«. SOIiUATURUUJil'ultliS.iO c«stta>«rl»XA. < P — \

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