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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1911)
/A^ IA E^MH^UnVE dDF
^CHARLES KLEIN Y w
C/ A/siD Y (
ARTHUR HORNBLOW Y
ILLUSTRATIONS BY RAY WALTERS f
er tws DukiNCHAM *jhwy j
fi tsar,turf* *"■». utaairr
Tt» . . i- u **. * t-f Biitan fill rtnaaA.
a tei -*a 1*sir. ***%&* m til** *•'
AKr-'i t- M»TM» Oar <tau»M*T of a
(a&« ~f »«» tad * |<r» • .**4 » 4t*
*•»’.•» t.-« (i* faJiaer M» !nt»» u» *<•» work
•M ta«i a teaat •■«: s
A taBi#:" mas llwAWftttJiM I# l§ost*f4 *
— t. <■• > *»1 Hm -rd m Mt
Miirtmr*. i ■*nArr*«aMi •la> U4 4»r* **•
»-Jil1*r- »•* tlatana > m f*. Au» Id hi*
■—I*i#» -j'» .-.a* i~»tJ t»B-» inert. ecs»*~*l
(a A4u H<aki : » **»'-fc**MH!*■•. toi*
tt# n ■ ■ » <Wl I* »l»
‘ a. i't -m*t» Z 'j» c’lraxifttww
»■’ » »a» » SSs laaa «.* t'*4ma*i
tv.*.-: *■ tru- .tr» mauisj **«:! *V.'tars i« ask
l.!» for t. -« M> nmk l niknir.i.
1*1 ifX mtt ‘ am •! mis I>.'.lni» > WI! n
*■• Aclff*tr» *r fcrr—1 i-s fc sort of »> 4»l
I s I I MM I*.► i nr< » ;• trm»
fc> • rr on i-n-f r* I'..,1*1 tile honor A lirik
m* >r» s «JI» fr*a. Irolrr* jcrd. threat
s'*:*** • - Ar *!» Art ia.1 to c • amt are
Mr i* « An».WSAS Miaital straits
Art M-~ r* • aha fee t.m> Urt art tag
as (asoioi 4-imtkf aa >r i Mtliil
U» it r ( *<d H-'«tard Jeffries
•a- - 1 as : ’* stnats* GHAHM1 H« asks
lumssl for C.*sa
C-AJ»T£* VI—Cc-f -ea.
He helped time- .1 to ano'b- r drink,
bis band abasing mo tbs*. bit could
hardly hold tic decanter He was
fast sppr jti h.pg tie state of eons pie’e
i*.* :lir» son taderwood made BO at
**»!•* to mt-rfetw ttt) should be
we tf tie >o-ng looi made a sot or
few** ’ * Tiff sooner iff drunk blm
**-.* iheffBMUe tie quicker be would
«ff* nd of him
"N«- Howard." iff said : “yond never
•sBkff * decent member of society."
"Props tat* Howard
"H w does Artie take her social
•■rat ran T" inquired Inderwood
iuk' a brack Sir's s thorough
t»r-d ai right She s ail to tie good"
"*•- tbr saw. 1 ts sorry I ever ib
*rad»< *d <«s to tar* replied Cbder
wood "1 Brier thought you'd make
•a-i a toot at jmirarM as to marry—"
Howard snook feta brad ui a maud
ia sastfft. as be replied
-| Boot know wbfftfaffr 1 made a
f»»: or mysejf or BOL but sbe s all
f5ne s gofi its ier tiff makings
at a grrwt womaa—very crude, but
at *. the tti.t*. Toe on!* thing 1
•Wfwet to sa. sir insists u* going ba<k
to work, just as if I'd pem.it such a
tuiig Ita jos know wnat 1 sad on
tat W.ddtng taf* Mn Howard JeC
r>e* rot ar. entering cate of the old
ewe families ta America Nature has
taud row tar social leadership Tou'll
1m a petted. putietH! member of that
•Med lew called the *edd." and now.
datr.t. a aH bow can ] ask her to go
hark to work* Bat if you'll let me
H) tris tine Howard was beginning
to get drawer Lying back on the
sola, be proeff-d-d to make himself
"Two unosaand iuari'" laugn<-d
tr r»taud "Why man. Is it debt
eg to my eyes"
As tar as his condition enabled him.
Howard gase a start at surprise.
-Hard .p” be esetaiawd Hoisting
•round Cfew room, be said: "What s
A ibis—s b.uff"'
I nderwood nodded
"A luuC that’s it. Not a pk-ture
not a ease, not a stick belongs to
me loulj na»e to go u> your la
*N« rer * said 12-.-ward despondently
Tie suggeertrtiB was evidently too
murk las him. because be stretched
out bis band for bis whisky glass "Fa
tiers done with me." be said dole
'Htl relent." suggested fader
H> » ard ebook bis L* ad drowsily.
Touc-tMB* his Pros. b* taud:
“Toe mock brains. too much up
ber> I*iac:xp bis !■>:■; cm his heart.
U seat u«' “Too Util* down here
Ofe« to c ‘® as idea. t» Bt-vtt lots It
gt, |m. ut Obstinate. One
tdea—Stic* to It Gee. bat 1 ve mad~
a ness of tblbc*. bites t IT"
l nderaaad ■ <ubed at him a ttb coo
"Tau'oe made a co-ss at your life."
be soj4 bitten* “yet fon it bad some
measure of ttj.p bsi Too. at least,
married tbe (uttt you love Urursfc
ex beast as yog ate. 1 eary you. Tbe
a tw i wanted married some one
tise dam* ber”
Howard «as so drossy from tbe
eSerts at Lae whisk? that be was al
moos aaH-ep bs be lay back on tbe
•oca. b* d-Tfk-s
“Say old maa. I didst come here
to Cs*-er to bard loc k stories I came
to tab one"
la raaodlia rirt.ct be beexn to sta*
"Ob. bote* to my tale at woe.- a bile
laoerooud aat tint.* at bus. tat
debt* boo be c-owld pat h.m sot
As be rewefced tbe last verse his
bead br*it to nod Tbe words came
tfackfr tram bis lips and be sank
asreya'y back saw** tbe soft dirat
Jam at that moment tbe tele phone
fall ran* l aderaaod «aitfc!y picked
up tbe receiver
-»bei that"* be asked As be
beard tbe ansaer bis fare Ut up and
fa replied en*erty "Sira J-eneo—
yes 111 come doom Vu. tell her to
HaxrtbC up tbe receiver, be hastily
•■ex* over to tbe divas and shook
"Howard, wake up* coxiouad root
Tosve cat to *et oat—there's some
body camttid “
He shook bite raackfy. but bis old
dtuaitr trade ae attempt to move
•'Qi..rA do you bear*" exclaimed
Cbderooud tmpatletitfy "Wake up—
Howard unpl} half opened bis
•yes He bad forpotu* entirely
where be was ahd bt-Ueved be was
«• tbe tram, for be answered:
“Sww I m sleepy Say—porter.
make op nry bed '
His patience txnauaud. Cnderwood
was abort to poll btm from tbe sola
Sank Sieepily Back Among tue Soft Divan Pillows.
force, when there was a ring at
the iron: door.
finding qm. klv over his conipan
>n. Underw>>k saw that he was fast
a.- *ep There was no time to awaken
him and get him out of the wav. so.
< kl> lit T'«t>k a lug screen and ar
il r-d t around the divan so that
:•• » -:d eojid not t» s.-en Then he
-red to the front door and
K. a tew n me its Underwood was
it** much overcome by emotion to
-peak Alina brushed by in haughty
. not deigning to look at him.
•.!! a* heard was the soft rustle of
r elit g:ng siik gown as it swept
a. <ng ti: fi-or. She was iDcensed
v- "n him. of course, but she had
• That was all he asked. She
had come in time to sav^ him. He
W‘ :i talk to her and explain every
thing and she would understand.
would help him :n this crisis as
► t had in the past. Their long
t • :.dsh p. all these years of intimaiy.
could not end like this. There was
~':i. tope for Sim. The situation was
not as desperate as he feared. He
r ight yet avert the shameful end of
‘ he s ide. Advancing toward her.
he said in a hoarse whisper:
“Oh. this is good of you. you've
ou.<—this is the answer to tuy let
All ia ignored his extended hand
and took a seat. Then, turning on
ion siie exclaimed indignantly:
'Til* answer should be a horse
w. ip. How dare you send me such
a to-isage?" Drawing from her bag
the letter received from him that
evening, she demanded:
“What do you expect to gain by
this threat T”
“Don't be angry. Alicia.”
Underwood spoke soothingly, trying
to conciliate her. Well he knew the
- dur-Uv* power of his voice. Often
re tad used it and not in vain, but
to-tigfct it tell on cold, indifferent
"Don't call me by that name." she
l liderwood made no answer. He
* -ffd slightly paler and. folding his
arms, just looked at her. in silence.
There was an awkward pause.
At last she said:
"1 hope you understand that every
Tilings over between us. Our ac
quaintance is at an end."
*lly leelii.gs toward you can never
change." replied Underwood earnest
it “1 love you—I shall always love
Alicia gave a tittle shrug of her
sbo’jiiieis. expressive of utter indiher-!
“Love!" she exclaimed mockingly
* You love no one but yourself.
I nderwood advanced nearer to her
and there was a tremor in his voice
as he said:
You have no right to say that. You
remember what we once were. Whose
fault is it that 1 am where I am to
day* When you broke our engage
m- nt and married old .teSries to grati
fy your social ambition, you ruined my
’-lie. You didn't destroy mv love—you
couldn't kill that You may forbid me
everything—to see you—to speak to
»<■:»—even to think of you. but 1 can
never to-get that you are the only
woman I ever cared for. If you had
married me. 1 might have been a dif
'■•rent man. And now. just when 1
* ant you most, yen deny me even your
friendship. What have 1 done to de
serve such treatment? is it fair? Is
| it just?"
A'icia had listened with growing im
patience. it was only with difficulty
that she contained herself. Now she
interrupted him hotly:
“I broke my engagement with you
! ‘.e-cauBu 1 found that you were deceiv
ing me—just as you deceived others.”
"It's a IK !" broke In Underwood. “1
may have trifled with others, but I
, never deceived you."
Alicia rose and, crossing the room,
carelessly inspected one of the pic
tures on the wall, a study of the nude
"V. e need not go into that," she said
haughtily "That is all over now. I
came to ask you what this letter—this
threat—means. What do you expect
to gain by taking your life unless I
continue to be your friend? How can
I be a friend to a man like you? You
know what your friendship for a wom
an means. It means that you would
drag her down to your own level and
disgrace her as well as yourself.
Thank God. my eyes are now opened
to your true character. No self-re
specting woman could afford to allow
her name to be associated with yours
You are as incapable of disinterested
friendship as you are of common hon
esty." Coldly she added: "1 hope you
quite understand that henceforth my
house is closed to you. If we happen
to meet in public, it must be as stran
Underwood did not speak. Words
seemed to fail him. His face was set
and white. A nervous twitching about ]
the mouth showed the terrible mental
strain which the man was under. In
the excitement he had forgotten about
Howard's presence on the divan be
hind the screen. A listener might have
detected the heavy breathing of the
sleeper, but even Alicia herself was
’oo preoccupied to notice it. Under
wood extended his arms pleadingly:
“Alicia—for the sake of auld lang
Auid lang syne.” she retorted. “I
want to forget the past. The old mem
ories are distasteful My only object
in coming here to-night was to make
the situation plain to you and to ask
you to promise me not to—carry out
your threat to kill yourself. Why
should you kill yourself? Only cowards
do that. Because you are in trouble?
That is the coward's wav out. Leave
New York Go where you are not
known. You are still young. Begin
life over again, somewhere else.” Ad
vancing toward him. she went on:
"If you will do this I will help you.
I never want to see you again, but I'll
try not to think of you utiKindlv. But
you must promise me solemnly not to
make any attempt against your life.”
“I promise nothing,” muttered Un
“But you must,” she insisted. "It
would be a terrible crime, not only
against yourself, but against others
Y'ou must give me your word.”
Underwood shook his head.
“I promise nothing.”
“But you must." persisted Alicia. “I
won't stir from here until I have your
He looked at her curiously.
“If my life has no interest for you,
why should you care?” he asked
There was a note of scorn in his
voice which aroused his visitor's
wrath. Crumpling up his letter in her
hand, she confronted him angrily.
"Shall I tell you why I care?” she
cried. "Because you accuse me in this
letter of being the cause of your death
—I, who have been your friend in
spite of your dishonesty. Oh! it’s des
picable. contemptible! Above all, it's
Underwood shrugged his shoulders.
Cynically he replied:
“So it wasn't so much concern for
me as for yourself that brought you
Alicia's eyes flashed as she an
“Yes. I wished to spare myself this
indignity, the shame of being asso
ciated in any way with a suicide. I
was afraid you meant what you said.”
"Afraid.” interrupted Underwood
bitterly, "that some of the scandal
might reach as far as the aristocratic
Mrs. Howard Jeffries, Sr.!”
.tier iace nusnea witn anger. Alici*
paced up and down the room. The
man's taunts stung her to the quick.
In a way. she felt that he was right.
She ought to have guessed his charac
ter long ago and had nothing to do
with him. He seemed desperate
enough to do anything, yet she doubt
ed if he had the courage to kill him
self. She thought she would try more
conciliatory methods, so, stopping
short, she said more gently:
"You know my husband has suffered
through the wretched marriage of his
only son. You know how deeply we
both feel this disgrace, and yet you
Underwood laughed mockingly.
“Why should 1 consider your hus
band's feelings?’’ he cried. “He didn’t
consider mine when he married you.”
Suddenly bending forward, every
nerve tense, he continued hoarsely:
“Alicia. I tell you I’m desperate. I’m
hemmed in on all sides by creditors.
You know what your friendship—your
patronage means? If you drop me
now. your friends will follow—they're
a lot of sheep led by you—and when
my creditors hear of me they’ll be
down on me like a flock of wolves.
I'm not able to make a settlement
Prison stares me in the face."
Glancing around at the handsome
furnishings, Alicia replied carelessly:
“I’m not responsible for your wrong
doing. I want to protect my friends
if they are a lot of sheep, as you say.
that is precisely why I should warn
them. They have implicit confidence
in me. You have borrowed their mon
ey. cheated them at cards, stolen from
them. Your acquaintance with me has
given them the opportunity. But now
I've found you out. I refuse any long
er to sacrifice my friends, my self-re
spect. my sense of decency." Angrily
she continued: "You thought you could
bluff me. You've adopted this cow
ard’s way of forcing me to receive
you against my will. Well, you've
failed. I will not sanction your rob
bing my friends. I will not allow you
to sell them any more of your high
priced rubbish, or permit you to cheat
them at cards.”
Underwood listened in silence. He
stood motionless, watching her flushed
face as she heaped reproaches on him
She was practically pronouncing his
death sentence, yet he could not help
thinking how pretty she looked. When
she had finished he said nothing, but,
going to his desk, he opened a small
drawer and took out a revolver.
Alicia recoiled, frightened.
“What are you going to do?" she
Underwood smiled bitterly.
“Oh. don't be afraid. I wouldn't do
it while you are here. In spite of all
you've said to me. I still think too
much of you for that." Replacing the
pistol in the drawer, he added: ' Alicia,
if you desert me now. you'll be sorry
to the day of your death."
His visitor looked at him in silence.
Then, contemptuously, she said:
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Came as Pleasant Change
Hand-Written Business Letter Ap
pealed to the Man of Old
"Yesterday.” said an old-fashioned
man. "I received a handwritten letter,
the first 1 had received in a long time,
and do you know i was much im
pressed by it? Much.
"You know that for a long time now
almost all business letters have been
typewritten, dictated. With the vast
multiplicity of letters to be written,
we could no longer find time to write
our letters by hand. That hand-writ
ten letter that I got yesterday did
"There was a man who In answer to
mine had sat down and actually writ
ten me a letter, and there was a sense
of personal attention in that that
pleased me very much, and I think
there might still be found profit in the
handwritten letter. Many such letters
that we used to get we couldn't read,
or we deciphered only with much la
bor; certainly the typewritten letter
Is a great convenience and comfort,
and still 1 do think that it would pay
a business man occasionally to write
a letter with his own hand. It would
please his customer. 1 do believe, to
receive such a letter that was obvi
ously a personal communication. I
know that such a letter pleased me.”
“There is a certain sameness about
natural scenery,” said the man who
“Do you mean to compare a mag
nificent mountain with the broad ex
panse of the sea?"
“Yes. Wherever you find a spot of
exceptional beauty somebody is sure
to decorate it with sardine tins and
biscuit boxes.”—Washington Star.
Uncle Ezra Says.
“Don’t forgit thet jedgment day is
ev'ry day on the part uv your sharp
| eyed neighbor.”—Boston -Herald.
FOR a girl somewhere above eight
years the first hat is appropri
ate. As hats go, it is quite a
simple affair with a broad, round
crown and drooping brim which
turns up in front. It is of chip or
straw braid in a natural color A big
bow of ribbon spreads over the back
with two hanging ends, and there is
a full wreath of apple blossoms
(those old-time favorites of childhood!
about the crown.
One of the most successful of chil
dren’s hats, which might with equal
propriety be classed as a bonnet, is
shown in the second picture. It is
made of a thin silk to which lace
braid is applied. The crown is a pufl
of the silk. The brim is made of three
ruffles of the side-plaited silk over a
single box-plaited ruffle edged with
lace. Ribbon is laid in small loops
about the crown and in a rosette of
loops, finished with hanging ends, at
the left 6iae. Little clusters of June
roses are placed about the brim and
in the center of the rosette. This is
a soft and charming piece of milli
nery art which may be made in any
light colcr. to suit the individual
NEW STYLE FOR FOULARD
A good many contrasts of coloring
and actual pattern, too. are notable in
the new foulards; an absolutely di
verse design being often interwoven in
the one length of material, while sev
eral model gowns combine spotted
foulard and plain twill silk or fine face
cloth. So one has quite sufficient—
and Parisian—precedent for bringing
together the plain and spotted blue
foulards, and. for further introducing ;
—in the manner suggested by the
sketch—graduated bands and flatly
folded rosettes of black satin, a col
lar of the finest lawn, and a little
; frilled band to match, being other
accessories of the corsage.
Kate—If he stole a kiss from you. i
why didn't you lodge a complaint?
Kittie—I was afraid they'd convict
me as an accessory.—Exchange.
HAIR MUST SUIT TOILETTE
Notable Is the Revival of the •'Bang,"
a Fashion Which Is Not Received
Nowadays It is found convenient to
change the style of hair dressing in or
der that it may agree with this hat or
that dress. There are some toilettes
that would be bereft of their effect,
and even be made to look absurd, if
the hair were not arranged in keep
The curled fringe, called the “bang."
has been revived.
One reason for the Justifiable revival
of the light-curled lovelocks that stray
about the forehead is the immense
popularity of the short center parting,
which is just a little trying without
their softening influence; and another
is the reinstatement of the heavy plait
or the twisted drapery of hair which
is used to frame the chignon. When
the plait weights the hair over the
forehead the counteracting effect of a
few gossamer-like tendrils of hair be
low is requisite for the sake of ele
One of the coiffures of the moment
illustrates the conical dressing that
is becoming to the girl with a small
face and mignon features. It is built
up by means of a twisted drapery of
hair which resembles a plait, and be
’ow it is a thick coil held in place by
tortoise-shell prongs. The hair is care
lessly ondule beneath, so that the ears
are hidden, and there are a few stray
lovelocks on the forehead.
In another the plait is used as a
corona! merely, and all the rest of the
hair is curly except the childish-look
ing straight fringe.
Surah Twill Silk.
Surah twill silk in solid color is a
material which is claiming much fa
vorable attention, says a fashion ex
change, This is being used by the
best model houses in Paris for making
tailored suits and three-piece cos
tumes, This new surah has a high
luster surface and is used in exactly
the same manner as satins have been
so freely employed recently
Surah is especially well adapted for
summer use in America. It is durable,
sufficiently dressy or a handsome
suit, light weight, and therefore com
fortable for summer use in many parts
of the United States. More than this,
domestic silk mills are equipped to
produce surah silks.
Patching Holes in Sack.
Holes In grain sacks can be patched
by shaking out the dust and pasting a
piece of the same material on the in
side over the opening.
CHANGE STYLE OF DRESSING
Arrangement of Coiffure Must Be
Altered From Time to Time,
for the Best Results.
So much has been said of the folly
of changing the coiffure to suit each
passing style that the other side is
apt to be overlooked. Hair can be |
worn too continuously in one style ,
and if a woman is not careful she ■
may find herself without any hair on j
the top of her head in the place where !
the hair ought to grow.
The girl who thinks she looks pic- i
turesque with parted hair should oc
casionally take weeks off for a pompa
dour unless she wants a broad path
across her cranium. This holds good
of the angles at which the long hair
is arranged, and there should be fre
quent changes, if only in the privacy
of the boudoir.
The benefit of these changes is re
alised when one fines that dandruff
accumulates under the thickest part I
of the hair, and if it is too long in
one spot there is danger of the trouble
Mothers have much to he responsi
ble for by not regarding hair strain
for their daughters. No girl who
wears her hair in one why from the
time she is six or eight until she
puts on long frocks can hope to have
a good head of hair. It ts bound to
be worn in places.
The Season's Colors.
Navy blues promise to predominate
to a very great extent for outdoor
wear. In the materials woven of two
colors navy is often combined with
deep plum, black or a brighter dark
blue. Trimmings of red and white are
vouchsafed to navy serges. Qreens
are very far from bolding as high a
place in the preparations for the open
ing season as they have done this win
ter. but combinations of blue and
green are fancied, while mustard and
resedas figure prominentlly with ail
shades of deep yellow in the harmon
ies carried out in chiffon and satin.
To pass from trie7'! ship to love is
not uncommon, but the return trip tr
veil nigh impossible.—Saint Evrt
STONE IS BLADDER REMOVED
IN REMARKABLE WAY
A rear end .a h.-lf afro I -was taken with
a serene attack if kidney trouble that
pained me to su.h an extent that mor
phine had to be given me. Was attended
by a doctor who pronounced it as stone
in the biadder and prescribed Lithia
W ater. I took Latina Water and tablets
for some time and received no relief from
them. I stopped taking mei: ir.es for some
time and having some Dr. Kilmer’s
Swamp-Root in the house. I decided to
try- it and felt much relieved; while taking
the second bottle commenced to pass
gravel m urine until 1 had passed in all
»t least a halt a dozen or more and have
not suffered the slightest since and in all
have taken one bottle and a half and feel
eery grateful to Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root.
Yours verv trulv,
H. \V. SPINKS.
Camp Hill, Ala.
Personally appeared before me this
16; h of August. 1909, H. W. Spinks, who
subscribed the above statement ana made
oath that same is true in substance and
TV. kilaer Jt fa.
BiayhacniT. S. T.
A. B. LEE,
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For Yon
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham
ton, N. Y\, for a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also receive
s booklet of valuable information, telling
til about the kidneys and bladder. When
writing, be sure and mention this paper.
For sale at all drug stores. Price fifty
cents and one-doliar.
When we saw her she stopped pant
ing by the road to rest. It was the
shell road in Bay St. Louis, and she
was black. Beside her was a heavy
market basket filled to overflowing.
We smiled at her with sympathetic
friendliness and she responded with
full and free confidence.
“Yassam. I is some tiahed. An'
lame. All painful wid miseries.
Yassin. I coulda done sen’ some one
else to mahket fo' me. Mah grandson
he coulda done gone. But I dasn’t
trus’ him. He spends mah money too
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOR1A, a safwand sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Signature of <
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria
All There Is to It.
"What constitutes a first-class so
“Three acts, six gowns, and nine
Garfield Tea overcome® constipation,
sick-headaehe and bilious attacks.
It’s difficult for people to generate
advice that is foolproof.
Lewis' Single Binder straight 5c cigar
is made to satisfy the smoker.
Many a man has discovered that
i popularity is not worth the price.
By takiGg Lydia E. Pinkham’s
The following letter from Mrs.
Orrille Bock v. ill prove how unwise
it is for women to submit to the
dangers of a surgical operation when
it may be avoided bv taking Lydia
E. Pinkliam’s Vegetable Compound.
She was lourweeks In the hospital
end came home suffering worse
Here is her own statement.
Paw Paw, Mich.—“Two years ago
I suffered Tory severely with a dis
placement i couia
not be on my feet for
a lonp time. Mv
me for seven months
without much relief
aud at last sent me
to Ann Arbor for
an operation. I was
the re f our week s and
came home suffering
worse than before.
My mother advised
me to try Lrdia
jb. nnKnam s \ egetawe compound,
and I did. Today 1 am well and strong
and do all my own housework. I owe
: my health to Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound and advise my
friends who are afflicted with any
female complaint to try it”—Mrs.
Orville Hock, It H. 2s'o. B, Paw Paw,
If you are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary, nut at once
take Lydia E. Pinkhain’s Vegetable
For thirty years it has been the stan
dard remedy for women’s ills, and has
positively restored the health of thou
sands of women. "Why don't you try it?
Why Rent a Farm
rad be compelled to pay to your landlord most
if your hard-earned profits? Own your own
! farm. Secure a Free Homestead in
Manitoba. Saskatchewan or
Alberta, or purcha
land in one of these
districts and bank
profit of SI0.00 or
Land purchased 3
years ago at $10.00 an
acre has recently
chanced hands at
$25.00 an acre. The
crops grown on these
lands warrant the
by cat tie raising,dairy tng.mixed J
farming and grain growing in
the pros laces of Manitoba,
Saskatchewan and Alberta.
Free homestead and pre
emption areas, as well as land
held by railway and land com
Cniea. will provide bornes
r millions. 3**
Adaptable soil, bealthfnl
climate, splendid schools
and churches. good railways.
for settlers’ rates. d«#cnv*tive
literature-‘I.r... Best West,” bow
to rea eh tbe country and other par
ticulars. write to Sup’t of Immi
gration. Ottawa. Canada, or to the
Canadian Got err men t Agent.
W. V. BENNETT
Rcjub 4 »m Bid*. Omaha, Reb.
Please write to the agent nearest you ,
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