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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1912)
Keeps Your Stove
“Always Ready fur Company”
A bright draa. flatty more u the joy
•ad pride <1 r.rfy t-Kieck— per Bu: it k
turd to hr.f a Move sice and abici —
••**» Black Sdk Store PotiUi k a-ed
Hr re a tbe wan in: Bi.ck Silk Stove
9d.dk ttttka rifht to the trtm. It dorsal
end of or dhe! of la thine lasts four
tim.ee loader this the shine of any other
pfki Vua only seed to polish one
/-»' * at otiea. yri «)*r m-ee sill be
demmer, brighter usd lire ter i..-Jtsmg tint
■ fate U - a tact yoc lira bought it U»
ea ymr pain more fcvfera Hen or »»• stove
tret 1 fom Inn y • tstdeue m you Curt
U * see moe bad a Mur ll<i U| eu,rr n ee
r a r* - U»» re e*nd *-••> ym utn «
mi ..dm I'ftU r et nuui It *. f-*;
a*M and nut - *u./> at
nns.'.i ea-1 »M aw a « e-iag Black
but Si ■» ♦•«**• ud nbo ui I! u the "too
aatM.a/*rt erode *
LIQUID OR PASTE
bm r£X« l: r« tw f^mmtmd lUark Silk
Ci kMTB «br —dW» llidB UtC CM dipy y %irvtj
ksarjl y t f a«C*. (rflHIr ». frEs^t-r« a.-ii *to%*
f iikrr hr:, -t Aik trr# #r oa foMsax bt ntu.m
feMM'"* Aprp^YIWC LNAML1 b.**k
On B4ACK HCTAL POLISH foe «Hrr
Ad'r t~ *t. *h e»t « IkABI It •« k« CJUkCki?
•* f. »:*4 kra*r» « t* **a* I tmtdtOc It 14
• a.ea. tu* AM Ml
Black Silk Store Polish Works
i T iJtUNC. ILUNOtS
-•'H'-r inervouslyi — Captain,
what would be the result if this boat
sbou.d » rike an iceberg?
Captain—It would probably shiver
A Yankee entered a hotel In the
1‘iifc it><! when be overheard a party
of gentlemen sweating about shoot
tieatW-aeB.” he said. ”1 guess I
hate seen soire good shooting in my
time I hate -wn a fly killed on a
Bagjeie at 3W» yards."
An IriM.aian who was one of the
:*art> said "Heforra. It's party good,
but I believe I've seen better. When
I w_ it. the army the major used to
roll an empfy beer barrel down the hill
and levy time the bung hole turned
up we put a ballet in. Any man who
couldn't do it was dismissed I was
te that rorps for fifteen years and nev
er saw a mac dismissed."
Though"* are often known by events.
A sudueu accident o;a*n* the closet of
the heart —Carlyle.
A TROUBLE MAKER
Coffee Poison Breeds Variety of Ilia.
A California, soman sho didn't
knos lor tsenty years shat kept her
til. sr«u-» to tell bos she won back her
health by quitting coice:
1 >■ -4 > *r» old.' she says, "bire
nred coffee ail my life, and for 20
years : offered from indigestion and
st.f mc-i. Life sas a burden and a
dr-g to me ail the time, anil about
once a year my ailments got such bold
upon me 'Lut 1 was regularly sick In
bed for several seeks each time.
1 saa reluctant to conclude that
coffee vas the cause of my trouble, but
I am thankful that 1 found out the
Tbtn I determined to ore Post urn
* xr:naively—for a seek at flm—for 1
C -OU4 my al-.ii’y to do without cof
fee lor any length of time. 1 made
the Pusltuu < areieliy. as directed, and
fcet-re the seek expired bed my re
ward in a perceptible increase in
eireagui and spirits.
.-e- mg the good that tiy short ex
I trttJ nt bad accomplished. 1 resolved
to ro-tiaue the use of Po.-tim. cutting
t_e c flee entirely. This I did for
ixe month*, finding, daily, increased
r_use few gr- .flea ion at my steadily
Improving health. My indigo-' ion grad
.; ,y left me. icy sleep returned. I
g-.ned 2* pounds in seight. my color
t-wiged from aa'kiw to a fresh, rosy
tne and life became a blessing.
"Tben ! thought I would try coffee
again, and diu so for a few seeks. The
puhmhineni lor deserting my good
friend. Pustuiu. was a return of my old
"That taught me wisdom, and 1 am
cos and shall be all my Hfe hi reafter
using Ponttur. exclusively and enjoy
ing the benefits it brings me.** Name
given by Post urn Co.. Battle Creek.
"There's a reason.’ and it is explain
ed fa the little book. “The Road to
WellrWe. In pkgs
INNOCENT MAN IS PARDONEC
New Yorker Serves Year in Federal
Prison for Crime He Did
New York —Pardoned by President
Taft after serving cne year in the
Federal penitentiary at Atlanta for a
crime he did not commit. Oscar Krue
ger. a decorator, rejoined his wife and
five-year-old son in their home, at No
312 Hast 125th street, the other day
Mr Krueger, upon whom the disgrace
of his conviction, although innocent,
had weighed heavily throughout the
period of his imprisonment, is in ill
health, due to nervous collapse.
Mr. Krueger sa\s that his convic
tion was partly, if not wholly, due to
the activity of Anthony Comstock, see
rotary of the Society of the Suppres
sion of Vice. Mr. Krueger rehearsed
the story of his unhappiness from the
day. thirteen months ago, when he
was accosted in the street by a young
woman w ho asked him if his r.ame was
"Kd ' He answered in the nega ive.
and. to prove his assertion, he showed
her his bankbook which bore his name.
While the woman was bolding Mr.
Krueger's attention Mr. Comstock
stood on the opposite side of the
street, and after Mr. Krueger and the
1 woman separated Mr. Comstock fol
lowed Mr Krueger to the Bowery Sav
ng- back, where he learned his ad
dress. A few days later Mr. Krueger
was arrested and after a speedy trie!
convicted and sent to Atlanta.
I was dazed," said Krueger. "I
knew 1 was innocent and I could not
understand why that court and jury
did not think so, too. When the doors
of ’he prison closed behind me weeks
passed before I was able to realize the
horror of my position. I wrote my
wife and assured her of my innocence,
but she had faith in me and needed no
assurance of mine So she began to
plan my freedom. She and my sister
took tip my fight and an investigation
of my case was made by order of the
Hepartment cf Justice at Washington.
My innocence was established and I
regained my freedom.”
Krueger was convicted on the
harge of using the mails for improper
HEAT FOR ANCIENT ROME
House Heating Apparatus Just Found
Demonstrates How People Kept
Warm 2.000 Years Ago.
lajndon—-The discovery of exten
sive Roman remains at Great Ches
ers, on the Tyne, has demonstrated
hat the Romans 2.000 years ago en
oved a much better system of heat
ng houses than Englishmen do at the
Hy the Roman system the heat was
lis'.ributed evenly throughout the
a alls and floors of the house, where
is the usual British system is an open
ire at which your face roasts while
• our back freezes, and you are liable
o die of cold if you go into the cor
Basement of Old Roiran House.
ners of the room or the passages of
In one of the houses of Great Ches
ere there is a beautiful example of
i hypocaust, the name of the Roman
heating apparatus. Great Chesters
was the site of an important Roman
military station along the great wall
which the Kmperor Hadri in built to
<eep back the barbarians, descending
>n Britain from Scotland. The house
was that of the Roman military com
Hot air was generated by a circular
urnace. which healed water and gave
>ut streams of hot air into the hypo
aust. which was a chambe- under the
-•round floor of the house, containing
irrangements of hollow tile pillars
From the hypocaust the hot air was
iistrlbuted throughout the building by
series of wall and floor flues, giving
in even temperature throughout the
This system was invented shortly
jefore the time of the Emperor Aug
jstus. who reigned from 27 B. C. to
14 A. D.. and was soon adopted not
>n!y in public baths, but in private
It is surely a wonderful fact that
hose ancient Romans nearly 2,000
1 .ears ago. on the very confines of the
1 abitable world, in northern England,
i introduced this scientific system of
louse heating, which the modern ln
labitants of the island have not been
ible to approximate even remotely.
Driven Backward by Storm.
Boston.—With engines going full
speed ahead, the Hansa Line steamer
Braunfels traveled backward 54 mile*
In 24 hours during a storm which she
struck a few days ago on her way to
thla city from Calcutta.
Photo, Copyright, by Underwood & Underwood. K. Y.
The interest throughout the country in the return of Cardinal Farley
from Rome is responsible for this piece of neckwear, designed from deco
rations on ecclesiastical robes. The smallest particle of lace is caught to
gether in front by a brooch, but the back has all the decoration in un
| broken lines.
MODEL MADE UP IN TWEED
Soft, Fine Material Should Be Select
ed for This Smart, Though
Severely Simple Style.
A soft fine tweed is selected for
our model, which is smart and simple
in style, and has the skirt cut to fit
plainly round the hips; it is trimmed
at foot by a deep band of plain cloth
to match the check in the material;
the upper part is shaped up in front j
and has the edge turned in and laid ;
over the lower; a row of stitching in j
silk is worked at edge.
The bodice has a piece of the cloth ■
j let in at center of front and back; j
■ material straps piped with the cloth
are taken over shoulders at the edge
of yoke, which is of lace to match un
der-sleeves; the over-sleeves have
straps piped with cloth sewn on the
Hat of stretched satin to match
cloth, swathed in a lighter colored
| ninon and. trimmed at side with a
1 feather mount.
Materials required: 3*4 yards tweed
46 inches wide. 1% yard cloth 46
inches wide. % yard lace.
Many of the most expensive negli
gees or lounging robes are trimmed
with swansdown. which makes them
peculiarly youthful in effect. Fluffi
ness is a characteristic of all gar
ments of this class just now and the
woman who wants a plain negligee
will look long for it and that, prob
, ably, without success. Net, not plain
| but tucked, is much used for elabora
tions. This material sometimes forms
a large sailor collar that finishes in
long scarfs to be tied in fron’t. The
tucking may be done across the col
lar, ending an inch or so inside the
hem, so as to make a ruffle at the
edge. Some good lace is added as a
Outlook for Fancy Jabots.
Fancy jabots on the cascade order
1 and the flat types, some suggesting
. bows, are expected to be In demand,
says the Dry Goods Economist. These
will be produced in attractive laces
that will suit them for wear with sim
pie dressy waists and dresses. These,
like the side frills and flat revers.
will be shown separate and attached
to stock collars.
CURTAINS IN THE BEDROOM
Economy May Be Combined With
Good Taste in the Manner De
scribed in This Article.
In making curtains for the bedroom
windows you can economize in ma
terial by selecting swiss or scrim the
width of the window. Now measure
off the length you desire the curtains
and cut the material irom corner to
corner on the bias. In other words,
cut from the lower left-hand corner to
the upper right-hand corner.
To this bias edge apply a ruffle
either of the material or of coarse
Finish the joining seam neatly by i
stitching a strip of featherstitched ;
braid or a narrow bias fold over thn
ruffle and seam edge.
Now finish the broad straight edge
at the top with a hem and narrow
casing, through which is run a tape
the length of the width of the window.
The curtains are then shirred over
the tape or small brass rods and at
tached to the windows.
Frape them to each side of the win
dow with ribbons or cotton cords,
and you will have a pair of very good
looking curtains, made from the quan
tity of material generally employed
in making one curtain.
Beaded Photograph Frame.
Among the decorative articles made
of beads, and one you can make your
self as a holiday gift, none is prettier
than the beaded frames.
These are made on a groundwork
of net. The beads are sewed on in
any pretiy design you may fancy, are
lined with a bright-colored satin ahd
mounted on square, oblong or oval
An attractive square frame is made
on silver net, with a border of tiny
opal beads showing a vine design run
ning through it.
A conventional fleurde-lis in silver
and bottle green beads decorate each
corner. The-whole is mounted over
Beaded frames will remain In fash
ion longer than most articles dec
orated with beads that are finding so
much favor now.
An Advance Model.
One advance model in blue serge
has several good features. It buttons
down the back and has a narrow vest
efTect in cream net with tiny dark
blue enamel buttons in a row down
the middle. On the bodice are six
inch perpendicular bands of embroid
ery in lighter blue and green, alter
nating near the waist line with big
dots in black shaggy embroidery re
sembling ratine. The skirt is plain
in front, but has a fold around the
back at the knees. The back panel is
gathered into the belt, making the
closing on the hip, marked with big
buttons covered with ratine embroid
Veits Match Hats.
Plain hexagons of rather heavy
mesh, dotted and fancy fine meshes
and the familiar cobweb or shadow
designs in veilings should not be over
looked by the shopper who needs a
smart finish for her runabout tailored
suit of serge or a smart mixture suit
and a simple, natty hat. The veil
should be as nearly as possible the
shade of the hat’s brim and its trim
mings. and in this instance not an
elaborate detail of the costume. Lace
veils, on the contrary, may be made
a prominent feature of the afternoon's
reception costume with which they
are usually worn and the wisest
choice in these is a black and white
Chantilly. For motoring the newest
and smartest thing in veilings is chif
fon, with an embroidered border done
in wools of contrasting color like
green on navy, brown on tan or black
Cretonne Covered Frame*.
Cretonne covered picture frame* for
bedrooms are easily made. When se
lecting your cretonne purchase a piece
with colors that harmonixe with the
furnishings In your bedroom.
SURELY HARO MAN TO PLEASE
Artist Did His Best, but Somehow
Managing Editor Would Not
An artist was drawing a cartoon
wherein the flag of our nation played
a large part. He drew the flag, first
time, with five stars in the blue field
and took it to the managing editor,
who promptly let out a yelp.
"Wadye think this country is.” said
the managing editor, “a trust?”
"What’s the trouble?” asked the art
"Trouble,” bellowed the managing
editor, “why, we need more stars,
So the artist brought the picture
back and this time he had 117 stars in
it by actual count.
The magaging editor felt his head
and choked slightly.
"What do you think you're draw
ing?” he asked as last.
“You’re the hardest man to please
I ever met in my life.” said the artist
indignantly; “first it’s too few and
then it’s too many. How many stars
do you want, anyway?”
TO KEEP THE SKIN CLEAR
For more than a generation, Cuti
cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment have
done more for pimples, blackheads
and other unsightly conditions of the
complexion, red, rough, chapped
hands, dandruff, itching, scaly scalps,
and dry, thin and falling hair than any
other method. They do even more for
skin-tortured and disfigured infants
and children. Although Cuticura Soap
and Ointment are sold by druggists
and dealers throughout the world, a
liberal sample of each, with 32-page
book on the care of the skin and hair
will be sent post-free, on application
to “Cuticura,” Dept. L, Boston.
Wilbur Wright, at a tea in Dayton,
said with a laugh:
"Already there are air laws, strin
gent as road laws. Without them we
should soon be seeing advertisements
“ 'Two dollars reward will be paid
by Mrs. John Doe for information lead
ing to the identification of the aviator
on a Wright roadster who, while flying
ever my house yesterday afternoon,
dropped a can of oil down my chim
ney and completely ruined a plum pud
ding I was cooking.' ”
Kaiser as Writer.
The German emi>eror. had he been
bo»n a commoner and chosen news
paper work as a profession, would
without doubt have become one of
the most famous journalists of the
day. He has written a great deal
which has never seen the light, but
which will doubtless be published in
the future. Recently the emperor as
sisted in the preparation of an article
entitled "How the Kaiser Works," for
the Strand Magazine, the proof sheets
which he read and corrected himself
Apropos of the marriage at Reigate
of Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt and
Mrs. Hollis McKirn, a New York man
said on the Olympic: "I met Vander
bile at the Metropole at Brighton a
few days after the ceremony, and I
said to him, by way of a joke:
“Well, is the course of true love
going to run smooth?"
“ 'Smooth and straight,’ said he.
'There are banks on both sides, you
“You don’t claim to be a party
“No,” replied the quiet citizen.
"Everybody wants to be the leader of
the party. It strikes me that some
body ought to be willing to be the
No More Income Needed.
"Uncle Joe, do you believe in votes
"No. sah, I don't. Manda's got a'.l
de money dat's good for her now."
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums. reduces inF.amma
iton, ailays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
Work is the very salt of life; not
only preserving it from decay, but
giving it tone and flavor.—Hugh Black.
A conceited man is often conceited
enough to think that he isn’t.
The wonder of bak
Wonderful in its raising
powers — its uniformity,
its never failing results, its
Wonderful in its economy.
/ It costs less than the high-price
I trust brands, but it is worth as
much. It costs a trifle more than
the cheap and big can kinds—
it is worth more. But proves its /
real economy in the baking.
Uw CALUMET—the Modern
At all Grocers.
Booth Tarkington. the American
playwright and novelist, is a very early
riser, and, when the English play
wright and novelist, Arnold Bennett,
visited him at his charming residence
in Indianapolis, Mr. Tarkington said,
the first evening at dinner:
"I believe in the simple iife. I get
up with the sun. Will you take a ten
mile walk with me at C o'clock tomor
"Thank you, Mr. Tarkington." the
Englishman answered, "but I don’t
walk in my sleep.”
Dental Operation on Pony.
A remarkable operation has been
performed by a Wanstead (Eng.) vet
erinary surgeon on a pony which had
a bad fracture of the lower jaw. Aft
er injecting cocaine and wiring the |
teeth together, the surgeon drilled a
hole through the jawbone, and the ;
broken parts were then firmly drawn
together by strong silver wire. The
pony is expected to make a complete
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it i
In Fse For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
The Rest of It.
She—I have a bill for you on hand.
TO CTRE A COM) IN one day
Tate I.AXATIVE BROUO Quinine Tablets.
Druggistsrefund money if it fails to cure. K.>Y.
GEOvK!) signature is on each box. 25c.
A bitter, cruel speech, may cost a
friend: but gentle, loving words may
win a foe—Earle William Gage.
Chair warmers never hear any good
« world ever for extreme earlier**,
k The editor of the Rural New Yorker
■ live* to Sailer's Earliest Potato the a*.
Stoniahing yield of 464 bushel* per acre!
i Salxer’s Earliest Potato Collection.
k Composed of four rare earliest and one
“ater sort, separately packed full weight,
per bbi. only $4.00, Catalog tells 1
For 16 Cents.
110,COO kernel? of splendid Lettuce, Radish,
Tomato, Cabbage, Turnip, Onion, Celery,
Parsley, Carrot, Melon and Flower Seeds
producing bushel* ef vegetables and
flower* for tee port; and.
Big v»-getable ar.d farm seed cata
logue free for tbe asking.
• John A. Balter Seed Co..
^ 009 80. 0th Bt., LoCro—,
I MAKES COWS PROLIFIC ■
Don't sell your barren cow to the butcher. 9^
Kow Kure, the great cow remedy, will make
her productive and prolific. Kow Kure
is a medicine for cows only—a positive cure
for ABORTION, SCOURS, MILK FEVER,
LOST APPETITE, and all other ailments
that make cows sickly and unprofitable.
Send today for free book, ''More Money *
From Your Cows.** \
DAIRY ASSOCIATION CO., MFRS.
LyndonviMe, Vt, U. S. A.
GOES OR LIKE PAINT: LOOKS LIKE WALL PAPER: YOU CAN WASH IT
A beautiful illustrated book of 24 colors and Photo
graphs sent free. Send your name and address to the
KEYSTONE VAKNISUCO., Brooklyn, N.Y.
lOpy-TC to sellTlYlnmpcg: Sub-Division under
iNUtll I O guarantee from owners to repurrtuto®
and pay 6£ Interest if not sat;sfactory. Write for par
ticulars. Clark A Munro, Somerset Block,Winnipeg.
Mil I P M I Jk tngton,D.C. 1 looks free. liigt*
I I tmum I West refeitnces. Best result*.
■ ■ —— ..a
Welcome Words to Women
Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their
sex should write to Dr. Pierce and receive free the
advice of a physician of over 40 years’ experience
—a skilled and successful specialist in the diseases
of women. Every letter of this sort has the most
careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly
confidential. Many sensitively modest women write
fully to Dr. Pierce what they would shrink from
telling to their local physician. The local physician
is pretty sure to say that he cannot do anything
without “an examination.'* Dr. Pierce holds that
these distasteful examinations are generally need
less, and that no woman, except in rare cases, should submit to them*
Pierce's treatment will cure yon right in the privacy of
your own home. His •* Favorite Prescription** has cured *
hundreds of thousands* some of them the worst of cases* 4
It is the only medicine of its kind that is the product of a regularly graduated
physician. The only one good enough that its makers dare to print its every
ingredient on its outside wrapper. There's no secrecy. It will bear examina
tion. No alcohol and no habit-forming drugs are found in it. Some unscrup
ulous medicine dealers may offer you a substitute. Don't take it. Don’t trifle
with your health. Write to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.
V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.,—take the advice received and be well.
>Can b* handled-my eaally. The alck are eared, and an othere In
same stable, no matter how “exposed." kept from having the dls
tease, by using SPOHN’S LIQUID DISTEMPER CURE/^Qlve on
nhe tongue.or In feed. Acts on the blood and expels genus of
ail forms of distemper. Beet remedy ever known for marcs in foal.
One bottle guaranteed to cure one ease. 60c and tl a bottlei 96 and
910 dozen of druggists and harness dealers, or sent express paid by
manufacturers. Cut shows how to poultice throats. Our free
Booklet gives everything. Local agents wanted. Largest selllour
hone remedy In existenefr—twelve years.
^ SPOHN MEDICAL CO.. OateuiiMUHAdia, Coshen, IncL, U. 8. A.
BETTER PUR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN THAN CASTOR OH*
SALTS, OK POLS,AS IT SWEETENS AND Cl FA..SES THE SYSTEM MOKE EFFICIENTLY AMS
IS FAR MORE PLEASANT TO TAKE.
IS THE IDEAL FAMILY LAXATIVE, AS
rr GIVES SATISFACTION TO ALL, !S
ALWAYS BENEFICIAL IN ITS EFFECTS
AND PERFECTLY SAFE AT ALL TIMES.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
in the Circle. .
on eveny Package of the Genuine
ALL RELIABLE DRUCGISTS SELL TOE ORIGINAL AND
GENUINE WHEN CALLED FOR. ALTHOUGH THEY COULD
MAKE A LARGER PROFIT BY SELLING INFERIOR PREPARA.
TONS, YET THEY PREFER TO SELL THE GENUINE. BECAUSE
IT IS RIGHT TO DO SO AND FOR THE GOOD OF THEIR
CUSTOMERS. WHEN IN NEED OF MEDICINES. SUCH
DRUGGISTS ARE THE ONES TO DEAL WITH. AS YOUR
LIFE OR HEALTH MAY AT SOME IKK DEPEND WON
THEIR SKILL AND RELIABILITY
HUNTED STRAIGHT ACROSS. NEAR THE BOTTOM. AND M
THE CIROE.NEAR TOE TOP OF EVERY PACKAGE.OF THE
GENUINE. ONE SIZE ONLY. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING
DRUGGISTS. REGULAR PRICE 50c PER BOTTLE*
STRUT OF FICS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA B THE ONLY PERFECT FAMILY LAXATIVE
BECAUSE IT B THE ONE REMEDY WHICH ACTS M A NATURAL, STRENGTHENING WAY
AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM, WITHOUT UNPLEASANT AFTEREFFECTS AND WITHOUT
IRRITATING, DEBILITATING OR dUPINU AND THEREFORE DOES NOT INTERFERE IN ANY
WAY WITH BUSSC3S OR PLEASURE. IT B RECOMMENDED BY MILLIONS OF WELL.
BUORMED FAMILIES, WHO ENOW OF ITS VALUE FROM PERSONAL USE. TO GET ITS
BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUT THE GENUINE; MANUFACTURED BY THE
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
Why Rent a Farm
And be compelled to pajr to your mndlord most
of your hard-earned profits? Own your own
farm. Secure a Free Homestead in
Manitoba, Saskatchewan or
Alberta, or purchase
land in one of these
districts and back a
profit of $10.00 or
$12.00 an acre
Land purchased 3
years ago at $10.00 an
acre has recently
changed hands at
$25.00 an acre. The
crops grown on these
lands warrant the
advance. You can
by cattle raising,dairying,mixed
farming and grain growing in
the provinces of Manitoba*
Saskatchewan and Alberta*
Free homestead and pre
emption areas, as well as land
held by railway and land com
ranies, will provide homes
or millions. 38
Adaptable soil, healthful
climate* splendid schools
and churches.(food railways.
For settlers’ rotes, descriptive
literature-“Last Best West, bow
to reach the country and oth«r par
ticulars, write to Fup't of Immi
gration. Ottawa. Canada, or to the
Canadian Government Agent.
W V. BENNETT
Rmr 4 Im t!df Omaha. Rah.
Please write to th6 agent nearest you I
—other starches only 12 ounces—same prlco an4
“DEFIANCE" IS 8UPERIOR QUALITY.
W. N. U., OMAHA. NO. 7-^1912.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
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