The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, November 09, 1911, Image 7
SLIP IK PIANOS PIANO manufacturers forced DDW* To COST OF MANUFAC TURE AND EVEN LESS. OMAHA FIFM BUYS 1.090 The Ac-r-ctt Co of OtjKj Js.ns "Syreert*" W*..h Sc/s and Sens Em n* Cnrprasuct.ss of Seven t**' Mahers. The urs*** stacle purchase of p! aa*» c~wr a>«< or coetraeted lor west at the MUeusipp.. has Just beea brwjgbl shout by Mr » M Rotoia aor. ikweraJ Maaagrr o! the J'lano Deft at Tb ilesihe.t Co. of I£tb A Harr,.* ft*. Osaka. Vet, Riaao mamafhethrurs throughout ho «ae- are te* .tug the ikrwad* u-ade by jhjtf i-tibu*. aatotuLtu . tic- £bi ha*e (tachfef that "fir.-: tors is best to* ahd ba.e there.-.-re suid th.tr e ewr.-e overy adurtioa to a tyaficit* of base «*. Tt Jhi. The litsrtt Co. of tn.-r.ba belts cue of the larges: of ai! tuts'.mrued Mr. ito. u.w a. acting tor The lb* oet: fa, has junttrd as i'eescu • •hare of the “SyadJcate Bstjr.” I.WM tes ftrss. aad with a : br.*c best beso ability lutnicd by years 01 cx ynrwcr Mr iifV_*os has purrha <-d three toe iso gi. to eiatle The i>n ara Cc -o reaed theta at pn cs iftrt urti! cause a lurore. htud nes fall t.ted absolutely per* le.t yoaho.- of ri. < Ut ai ■ uiu be UCercd at as tow as fill. tut. owtag to the « *: ■ er_ugly ciase mat gib. theso mu.f U >uM tor carls. (The regular Mars rarr 1 b? The HeBSsetl Co., boa. eser. wiM be euM <a very c**y pay Bw£f s ju»* a* heretofore t Ivsthr’t's ova stork of “used* in* •truces** will go for a proverbial Vs* ' of a pm*. first class upright pm hue t .sag okerei at fu aad used erg»a» aa low as $12 Tbr . addrr*; tag a regarwt to The fvewett Co. l*»h A Hareey ft*. Omaha. Neb. will receive circulars cam aad prying an of the pianos, otr. so be sold at cost aad less lor eat.h I __ AN EASY LOSER. H»—?o*'r» »ortk a million mad I'm yewniirss. wui yon cutt me? She- vn Why did yon ask me? He—I wasted to tee how a man Vli warn he tore* a tnli'K* dollars. ERUPTION COVERED BODY “Three years ago this «tour 1 bad a break;: s « s that mi:<d my whole body. It Itched ao it seemed n U I she Lid go cmjr It Its: t ame out in at tie yhc pie* uo my hark and spread tR! K covered my whole body and dews to my knee*, also my anus dual ia my elbow a. Where I V scratch** It made nores. and the ter rible lu-hisc and Urttug kept me Iron, t-Wpm*. I tried set era! reme dsri ait to no purpose Then 1 coa c-shd to try the Cuticara Remedies. 1 taed the Cntirura swap sad Cuticura oisamt. also the Resolvent. tor stoat Umr months. and they com pletely cured cue at etrmt I hare had wo return id the dUeace store. I never had a |oal bights rest alter the skin erupthm And broke oat till I com m»weed watns the t'aiirara Soap and OtctmaL 1 had only used them a lew days Mott I could see they were te-gtnams to howl, and the terrible it- bier was cure. “Thom that lived in tbe bouse at the ttme know bow | suffered, and how tbe Cetlrwrw Soap and Ointment c-.rwd me 1 never taka a bath with out using tbe Cutlrura Soap, and I da nat believe there are better rem edies for say skin diseise than tbe *stlrura Suspend Ointment.” < Signed | Mias Sarah falkins. Waukegan. III.. Mar. IC. Itll. Although Cut leu ra Sana and Ointment are sold by drug gist* and dealer* everywhere, a sam ple of each. • i'h 32-page book, will be mailed In* ob a'lp'ieatlon to "Cutf •- cun.' Uejrt- t K. Boston. • - _ WKet Travelers Needed A travelers outfit IN years ago was finasrabat different from tbe H*seai day la "Touring in 1M9." by K fi Hates, the fol.uw Ing list is i'Kfji “First among requisites is a heal of prayers and hymns effective for sukrauoct without being so pugna cious. dm-triwally. as to cause *o> pwrma Nest a notebook; a watch, or a ports-t* undial: if a watch, not a -trik«» lor that warns the wicked yon kite rwab; a broadrimmed hat. gaiters, boots. breeches las if his friends would let him start without an?' i. gVriaa. shoes, shins, tandk.er cbied*. etc.” Not ter Hun. kanter Hayseed tin the city)—I want tar dad an antin' bouae Accuse* 4 Fadeatnaa—Are yoa tank <sg tar any particular place ? Farmer H — Walk not toe darned plickier —Boston 'Irauscnpt Tbe love at tbe beautiful is becom mg not only tbe pnaerasiou of tbe rich, hot tbe deuitw and possession at the •ary poor —Rf Hon. John Burns. I —— leva' Fugle BsaAer. nsrv quality to ftuma. met* mww than other Sc tgsrs. In order la become a nuisance yoa Nava auiy ut tout up a grievance. NO MAN’S * LAND A KHMAKKCE LOUIS JOSEPH VANCE ‘=7ILLUSTRATIONS BY fayMAm CVS>Y/?/C//r. /3/d 3YIO///5 Jtu&w rd/*CS / SYNOPSIS. Os .-t Const, a voting man of New V - ■ if- ■ la Douglas Blackstock. who i.. -•» .. .i »•> a card party. He accepts. - - !i»;:k.s Blackstock. the rea • >th are In love with Kath • vter. Coast falls to convince her ' t: liiatastoek is unworthy of her !»■ :• At the party Coast meets two Dundas and Van Tuyl. CHAPTER II.—(Continued.) f!!i. kttock interposed hastily “That fu-rtbl.-st spade of yours certainly did lead him up to slaughter." He d ai bed over and took up the deck at Truax’s elbow, spreading the cards with a dextrous sweep of his strong, blunt fingers. “New game. Cut. you fellows ” “Tb invitation tempts; but there are • spins too thick . . Van Tuy! purse d. Tr mx pushed back his chair, ned ■ ■ - ' - ■ 'o Co..St But for a b* ight-t • J tint of color he showed no :r;’’ e of bring aware of Van Tuyl's tn : ii l'ttfe. “Cut in. Garrett; it's your turn I'nleis.” he added. ?<ci-al! want to quit. It's pretty late. 1 think III drop, for one.” "Drop." said Van Tuyl sweetly, "and be damned ” What do you mean by that?” Tru ax. on his feet, turned upon his tor mentor wi b an Imperceptible tremor in his voire Prudence is the better part of br:dg«.“ Van Tuy! explained careful ly "He's a prudent man who be r- 'me* conscious of chilled extremities when ahead of the game.” Crimson with resentment. Truax hesitated, the retort on the tip of his f ugue only withheld because of Ccast's appealing and sympathetic look Then with a lift of his plump shoulder* he turned away, nodding to his host. Dundas and Coast. "Good-night." he said brusquely, and •o betrayed the effort his self-control <e*t him. "You-ail can send your checks if I am anything ahead.” We il try not to forget, thanks." A t» ric smile on Van Tuyl's thin lips * tngi d the Parthian dart. Truax did not reply, but left the ro m abruptly. Ulackstock accompany ing hlta to the door. In his absence Coast rut in ns Van Tuyl's partner and took the chair Truax bad just va cated. "Deal?" he inquired. "Your- " Dundas told him. "And." Van Tuyl interjected as Coast took up the cards, "let us trust rouge more bridge sense than that professional dummy.” He nodded to Indicate the departing Truax. “I care fully told him. early in the evening, •hat when i doubled I wanted not his highest heart, but the highest card of tie weakest suit. Do you think you can remember that?" "Yea." said Coast shortly, annoyed by the other's offensive manner. "I sincerely trust so. I didn’t come bc*e to be rooked by everybody, by in competent partners included." Oast quietly put down the cards without completing the deal. "Aren't you spraining something in your at tempt* to be insolent. Van?” he in quired as Biarkstock reappeared. “It happens I've been your partner this evening more frequently than anybody else " “Precisely." "And you "Link jourself justified in suggesting that I’ve played against you?" Van Tuyl's dark eyes met bis stead ily in a sardonic stare. "I’m the heav iest loser here.” he said VYou've played like a raw amateur every time jou'vc played with me. Interpret that to your liking ” "I shall " Coast got up. white to the ;ips. “|t spells good night to me." liiackstock struck in with a heavy tote of Insincere suavity. "Oh. come now’ it's early yet. Van doesn't know what he's saying—” It «u Van Tuyl* turn to rise; he accomplished the action with surpris ing dignity ir with a slight unsteadi ness "Since when did I appoint a bounder like you to read my mean ing?" he asked crisply. Diuuion nesnaieo. swaying a lit tle as bis temper strained at the leash. “1*11 take that from you in vour present condition. Van Tuyl," he said slowly. in bis nervous anxiety to avert the quarrel. little Dundas blundered and precipitated it "Oh. say now!" ne piped. "We're all good friends. Don t let's us slang one another. Come on. Van Tuyl—let's have a drink and make up." At the suggestion Van Tuyl’s weath ervane humor veered "All right." he assented; "that listens like sense." He turned to the buffet. Dundas with him "Good night. Wackstock." Coast of fered his hand “I'm off now." "Why goodnight.” Hlack stock's mouth smiled, but his speech was mechanical and his eyes, slightly prominent and magnified by thick lenses, met Coast's with an opaque look singularly suggesting a cast. "I'm sorry our party has to break up so early—" "Look here!" Van Tuyl 'swung round with a gias3 half-fuil of raw Scotch in his band. "Aren't you going to Join usr "Thank you. no." said Coast dryly. "No." said ll'.acksicck. "And.” he added, “if 1 were you. Van. I'd chop that drink. It won’t do you a world of good." “Oh?" Van Tuyl smiled acidly. “Don’t you know I reserve the priv ilege of acting as my owu wet-nurse?” “I advised you as a friend, but I’m willing to push the trespass and tell you something you evidently don't know. Van Tuyl; drink makes you ugly." Coast, lingering In anxiety, detected suddenly the gleam of drink-insanity In Van Tuyl's eyes. Alarmed, he moved to place himself between the mea. and in the net received full in . the face what had been intended lor Biackstock—the contents of Van Tuyl’s glass. Half-blinded and choking, he Btepped back, groping for his handkerchief. The alcohol burned bis eyes like liquid fire, and the fumes of it in his throat and nostrils almost strangled him for a moment, preventing his clear under standing of what was taking place. Dimly he heard Van Tuyl raving in | his curiously clear and incisive ac | cents, heard'him stigmatize Black | slock card-sharp and blackguard. ; More vaguely he heard him name Katherine Thaxter—in what connec tion he did not know. On the heels of that something barked hideously; Dundas screamed like a rat; Van Tuyl said: Oh, God!” thickly. Dazed with horror. Coast managed to clear his vision. Biackstock had moved to the other side of the room, where he stood at a small table, the drawer of which he had evidently jerked open the instant before he fired. His feet were well apart end he leaned a little forward, j his large head lowered upon its heavy ! neck. His lips were compressed to ; the loss of their sensual fullness, his j eyes blazed beneath knotted, intent j brows. One hand was clenched by his ; side; the other he’d an automatice pis j tol from whose muzzle a faint vapor j lifted in the still hot air. In a corner little Dundas was hud i died with a face of parchment, mouth i gaping, eyes astare. Both men were watching Van Tuyi. | Coast saw the tali, graceful figure j sway like a pendulum gathering mo to the ether end of the room and threw himself, a dead weight. Into a chair, facing the wall. In the silence that followed Coast could hear his deep and regular respirations, unhur ried, unchecked. After a moment, however, he swung round, dug hts el bows into his knees and buried hU i face in his hands. “Good God!” he said. "Why did I do that?” Dundas coughed nervously and moved toward the door. Blackstock looked up with the face of a thunder cloud. “Where are you going?” Dundas stammered an incoherent excuse. “Well, you stop where you are.1 Get back to that window-seat—and try to keep your miserable teeth still, can't you? D'you think I’m going to let you desert me now. after all I've done for you, you uegrateful rat?” Without a protest Dundas sidled fearfully between him and what had been Van Tuyi. and returned to the 1 window-seat. Blackstock’s glowering gaze fell upon Coast. A sour grimace twisted his mouth. “You’re not a bad fellow. Coast,” ne said—"to stick by me. . . ." Exerting himself. Coast tried to master his aversion and contempt for the man as well as his blind horror of the crime. "Wbat are you going to do?” "Do?" Blackstock jumped up and began to pace to and fro. “What the heil can I do but give myself up?" “You mean that?" The question was involuntarily on Coast's part, wrung from him by sur prise. so difficult he found it to credit the man's sincerity. "Of course," Blackstock explained, simply; "it's too late now to make a get-away. ... It it hadn't been for that racket . . . They'd cop me before I could get out <nf town." He paused, questioning Coast with his In tent stare. "You wouldn't let me off. would you? You'd te'l the police, of course?” “Of course." Coast, with a little cry, dropped to | his knees beside Van Tuyl. Already i the man's eyes were glazing, the movc i ments of the hand that tore at bis j breast were becoming feebly convul i sive. While Coast watched he sbud i dered and died. "Well?” lilackstocks voice boomed | in his ears as the man's hand gripped ' his shoulder. Coast shook off the I grasp anil rose. ‘'You’ve done for him.” he said, wondering al the steadiness of his own voice. Blackstock shook his head, blinking like a man waking from evil dreams. “Why . . .?” he said huskily. He turned away as if to lose sight of the figure huddled at his feet Dundas in his corner whimpered. Blackstock swung to him with an oath. “Shut up, damn you! D’you want—” He clicked his strong white teeth, jumping as the bell of the house telephone interrupted. Then he went heavily to the instrument in the short hallway that led to the en trance to the apartment. Coast heard him jerk down the receiver. "Well?” he demanded savagely. “Yes. An accident.” “One of mv guests. Yes, badly. You'd better call up police headquar ters and tell them to send an ambu lance. ( “And don't let anybody up here un til they come. Understand?” He hung up the receiver with a bang and tramped back into the din ing-room. “That damn' hallboy! ... They beard the racket in the flat below and called him up. . .' . 1 have made a pretty mess of things!” He went to the buffet, carefully avoiding the body, and poured himself & stiff drink, which he swallowed at a gulp. Blackstock strode restlessly back “Three RV Are Cut Out and Children Are Taught to Be Happy Instead. The man In the club had been talk ing politics with a school inspector, until the gentleman declined to dis cuss the subject any more. “We’ll talk about the youngs: ers themselves, for a change,” he said "Do you know that both in France and Belgium reading, writing and arith metic are being omitted from the sub jects taught in infant school? The children are simply taught to be hap py instead! And when they bring their dinners to school, the food has. under the official regulations, to be put into a basket, which must be la beled at the school, and put on a spe cial shelf in a clean, airy place. Fancy such regulations here! Any old news paper and any cupboard is good enough for offr children. "In Germany, toys, are provided for play time, and all little children are compelled to bring a clean pocket hand kerchief to school, and they must have a bath once a week. ’’In Fipland. the tiniest children are taught to wash dolls, dust, sweep, look after flowers, and so on; and in sons Japanese schools a resting room with a bed Is provided, so that over tired children may have a nap!”—Answers, London. The Craze for the Weird. The artistic craving today is for novelty—for new expressions of form and combinations of color, the more strange and weird the better; hence the passing fashion for post-impres sionism and other kindred cults, in which neither truth nor beauty la the inspiring motive.—Connoisseur. \ Blackstock Moved rr.entum. An expression of strained surprise clouded the man’s face. He lurched a step forward and caught himself with a hand on the card-table, and so held steady for an instant while his blank gaze, falling, compre hended the neat black puncture with its widening stain upon the bosom of his shirt. “God . .’’ he said again in a voice of pitiful inquiry. Then be fell, dragging the table over with him. On the sound of that. Blackstock moved for the first time. He drew himself up, relaxed, and dropped the weapon upon the table beside him. His fiance encountered Coast’s, wa vered and turned away. He moistened his lips nervously. fcr the First Time. Blackstock codded as if he found the reply anything but surprising. "Of course. He was your friend.” “Yours, too. Why did you do it?” “This damnable temper of mine. He—didn't you hear?—threatened to tell Kate Thaxter. . . .” Black stock resumed his walk. "What?” "Never mind—something to prevent our marriage.” “And you killed him for that?" Blackstock stopped, staring down at the body. "Yes," he said, in a sub dued voice. "If that's your way. you’d have to murder me also, you know, before you could have married Miss Thaxter." (TO BE CONTINUED.) — I NEW KINO OF INFANT SCHOOL ‘HAVE iMAlERS’ Young German Prince Says This of Americans. Adelbert, Third Son of the Kaiser, Says We Are the Rudest Peo ple in the Whole World. New York.—We are the rudest peo ple In the world. Prince Adelbert, aged 27. third son of the Kaiser, says so and when a prince makes a state ment it is never quite polite—nor safe —to contradict him. The fact that recently two young Americans did re fuse to acknowledge his royal prero gative to "boss" is the reason for his conclusion that "Americans have ab solutely no manners.” The young man has been spending the summer at a famous European pleasure resort, also patronized by a large number of society folk from this country. Ten nis has been the favorite sport of the young folks from “the Statc-s” and the prince, who is a splendid player, made a great many friends among them. One Saturday afternoon he had been watching with great interest the bril liant play of Bernard Dell, the well known athlete of Princeton Univer sity. The game over, he asked Mr. Dell to play a single with him on the morrow. “Sorry,” said Mr. Dell, “tut 1 never play games on Sundays.” “But I ask you.” insisted the prince. "Sorry again.” replied Mr. Dell, “but 1 cannot go against my religious prin ciples—not even for vcu.” Well, this was a situation with which the prince had never had to cope before in the whole course of his life, for when royalty says “1 ask” it means nothing else but “I command” and here was a jierson who refused to be commanded. There was nothing he could do so “he done it,” but it was a wrathy young prince who strode away from the firm-jawed American. Not long after that most astonish ing experience Prir.ce Adelbert. in tending to give a dinner to some ot the Herman nobility passing through — Prirsce Adeibert. the resort, suddenly made up his mind that his American friends should i be his guests as well and. forthwith. ; he walked to the tennis courts and “asked" ail of them. Now it happen ed that a Philadelphia girl was also ' to give a party on the day the royal Germans were to be in the place and. ■ as the prince knew, the Americans ; were to be her guests. So when the | invitation to attend his dinner was given the Americans politely declined it, saying that they "would not disap point Miss Blank for worlds.” Then they resumed their game as if noth ing had happened. The prince was astounded. Could it be possible that any one should dare to turn down a last-minute invitation issued by one ; of royal blood? That ordinarily un ; titled human beings should not be ! willing, yes. should not jump at the I chance to cancel any other engage ment for the honor of sitting at his table was most amazing. But what could he do about it? Nothing, obvi ously. He tried to work off a little of his indignation hv giving out the state ' ment that we were rude and unman I nerly, but the Americans, who had 1 treated him quite as if he were a somewhat too haughty young society ; man, didn't seem to mind greatly. Kuropean society, however, is much excited over the affair, one section sid ing with the prince, maintaining that the invitation of a member of a reign ing house should be regarded as a royal command by everybody, without distinction of nationality; while on the other hand, all the Americans and a great many Europeans are taking the part of Mr. Dell and the girl, argu ing that they were not impolite and only acted quite as sensible young Americans should. Prince Adeibert. who. like the rest af the Kaiser's sons, is rather prepos sessing in appearance and manner, was married three years ago to his cousin. Princess Victoria of Schles wig-Scnderburg. CONVICT’S SILENCE COSTLY Spent Thirteen Years in Prison for Crime Friend Did—Story Wins Parole. Sing Sing. N. Y.—Edward Wise, convict, in whose behalf thousands of dollars have been spent to prove hire guiltless, was released from Sing Sing recently. As he departed he said to Warden Kennedy: “I have been here 13 years for a blow which another mas struck. At my trial 1 refused to testify to save my own life that I might shield an other man.” Wise was indicted for murder in the first degree by the grand jury of New York county, and was convicted and sentenced to death on March 31,! 1S99. Theodore Roosevelt, who was then governor, changed the sentence to life imprisonment. Last week Wise appeared before the board of pardons, which ordered his release. Wise says he kept quiet until be was convicted, and then he told his story. But it was too late. The ether man had disappeared. Wise’s mother is still living in Boston, and he harried there to see her. Place the Dinner in a MOTHER’S OATS Fireless Cooker It will be ready to serve when you get home 1 his achertisement is good for 10 cou pons—cut it out and you have a big start. Then in every pack age of Alather's Oats you will find a cou pon. Save the cou pons and get the cooker free in a hurry. Only one ad vertisement will he accepted from each cus tomer as 10 coupons. Get a Mother’s Oats * Fireless Cooker Free in a Hurry Buy a package of Mother’s Oats today. Send a postal for complete premium book. Address “MOTHER’S OATS,” CHICAGO RATHER PLEASANT. Dunn—Ah, you are In this time; ! I've called five times with this bill, but you've been out. Owens—Indeed? Well, you are out ; this time. Fine morning, isn't it? IN HOSPITAL NINE MONTHS. _ Awful Tale of Suffering From Kidney Trouble. j Alfred J. O’Brien. Second St., Ster I ling, Colo., says: “I was in the Bal ! timore Marine Hospital nine months. The urine was in a terrible state and some days I passed half a gallon of blood. They wanted to operate on me and 1 went to St. Joseph’s Hospital at Omaha, patting in three months there without any gain. I - ' was pretty wen dis couraged when advised to use Doan’s Kidney Pills. I did so and when I had taken one box. the pain left me. I kept on and a perfect cure was the result.” ; “When Your Back Is Lame, H# j member the Name—DOAN’S.” 50c a j box at all stores. Foster-Milburn Co., i Buffalo. N. Y. Appetite Not a Necessity. Dr. John R. Murlin of New York, as ' sistant professor of physiology at the j Cornel! universsity medical college, in an article in the October number of the Journal of the Outdoor Life, com pares the food we eat to the fuel used 1 in furnishing steam and power fer an ' engine. In selecting our food he says : that we should eat enough to furnish ! energy for the day's work, but that much more than this is not needed. He holds that the appetite is not a ne cessity for good digestion. “There is no fallacy of nutrition,” he says, j “greater than that which supposes ; that a food cannot be digested and utilized without appetite.” Most of the food we eat, fully four-fifths, goes to | supply energy for our every-day tasks. | while less than one-fifth goes to sun ply building material. Shipwreck Up to Date. “Captain, is there much danger?" "Not a particle. A moving picture outfit will soon be along and rescue us after they have taken a tew films." A woman may not be able to make | a fool of every man she meets, but she ! can make something just as good. 44 Bu. to the Acre Is a heavy yield, hut that's what John Kennedy of EdoioaUiH, Alberta. Western Canada, got from 40 acres or Spring Wheat in 1910 Report a from other district* in t hat prov ince showed other excel lent resn it*—such a* 4. 000 bushels of wheat from 120 acres, or 83 l-'t bu. perm*re. 25.30and 40 bushel yields were num erous. As high us 132 bushels of oats to the acre wen* threshed from Alberta Helds in 1010. The Silver Cup at the recent Ppoknne Fair was awarded to the Alberta Government for its exhibit of grains,grasses nr.d Vegetables. Reports of excellent yields for ItflU tune also from Saskatchewan and Manitoba in Western Canada. Free homesteads of ICO acres, and adjoining pre emptions of 1 GO aerostat S3 per acre) are to be bad in the choicest districts. Schools convenient, cli lUHte excellent, soil the very best, railways close at hand, bn tiding lumber cheap, fuel easy to get ami reasonable in price, water easily procured, mixed farming a success. Write as to best place for set tlement, Settlors’ low railway rates, descriptive illustrated **Last Best West” (sent free oa application) and other informa tion, to 8up*t of Immigration, Ottawa. Can., or to the CunaOnn Government Agent. (30 W. V. BENNETT Roost 4 Bet Bid* taaha, JGb Please write to the agent nearest you FIVE BEAUTIFUL, Christmas Post Cards To quickly introduce our new and up-to-date line of Cards, wa will for the next 20 days send abso lutely free our prize assortment or 5 Beautiful , Christmas Cards, if you answer this nd immedi , atelvand send 2e stamp for postage.These lovely ‘ Art Post Cards in beautiful colors and exquisite • gold embossed designs, comprise the prettiest and most attractive collection ever offered. With each set we include our special advertising plan tor getting a big Post Card Album and 40 additional extra fine cards of yocr own selection FREE. Art Post Card Club Dept. 152. TSMItS. EftB l»— —i ■ W—, LIVE STOCK AND MISCELLANEOUS Electrotypes IN GREAT VARIETY FORj SALE tAT THE ; LOWEST PRICES BY WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION 521-531 W. Adam, St. Chicago ' For the treatment of Chronic Ulrers, Bonn Ulcere, Srrofnloua Ulcer*, Varicose Ulcerg.ln rtolent lTrrrs,Merrnrtal Ulcrr*. Whites writ ing, Milk Leg. Fever Sore*, all old Korea. Very iucceeefnl. By mall SO cent*. J. F. ALLEN j MEDICINE CO.. Dept. A9. St. Paul, Minn. BITENTC Watson E.('tlrnag.Wa.ti. r It I PH I X Ingum.D.f. HooS^irw. HiKte ■ ■■ ■ ■»■■ ■ V ett references. Beet nnuju. W. N. U-, OMAHA, NO. 45-19117 Wombats Ills Many women snffer needlessly from girlhood to woman hood and from motherhood to old age—with backache, dizziness or headache. She becomes broken-down, sleep less, nervous, irritable end feels tired from morning to night. When pains end aches rack the womanly system at frequent intervals, at your neighbor about . 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THE STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 30_ The assurance that goes with an estab hshed reputation is your assurance in W. L. Douglas shoes. d1 y«» “to my large factories show yon how sst&ss: “zrdg&ksS* s^jrissssrsrEEs "*"* S*~ Brockton. MaM. AutCWor Emit* Urn* in'utiotlu. .