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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1909)
SYNOPSIS. m r" Tli' I
"Mail" Dan Miilllunil. on rcviiini; his
Ni'W Yolk lurholor rluli, met Hit attriu
tli jniinj; woman nt tin. (ln.ii .Imiti ir
OlItUMII IISHUIOll llllll Hr) llllf lllllt I), III
within that tln. iJaii ills, rui-ted a v, ma
il m'h IlllWr piftlt.H III llllSt un IllH lll'llt.
alone with a lrttir from 111 utltirii
Alitltl'iml illni'il with lluiiiii-rtiinii. liiH at
toincj. Dan set out fur Cit ii-iiflil'l, to
Rot his family Ji wpI.m Maltlanil, nil
reaching hniiif. Huiptisi.l imly in Rriv.
cracking tln wiIV nmtulnliiK his ni-tns
Hlio. npiinrcnllv, took lilm for a wi-ll-known
nook. Imnlel Aniit. Half-hyp-nntlzcil.
.M ,ilt land oiii-noil liH safe, took
thrri'fioni tlu Iimvi-Ih. anil rhvi Hipiii to
Jut, llrst fniiiilni; a ptiitii.TMhlp In i rune
Tho rial Dan Anlit, miht liy poll, r of
tln woilil, apiic ui'il. Mai'litiiil owi, urn
lilm. Il' ami tin' Kill w'iit to NVw Vrk
In hrr nolo I In hail tin- li-wi-N Sln
was to nii'i't lilm ili.it 1 iv. A "Mr
Snallh" Inltoiliii-cil hiinsi-lf iih a il ( -tlvo.
To Hhli'lil tho t:lil In ur.iv. M'Htluii'l,
UllOUt to HllOW llllll tin' J''"M, Mlp)OHI'lllV
lost, was f"lli'il b a lilow ft, mi .Snuttli'M1'
ratio. Thi' latti r piovi.l to ho Anlit
lilms'lf ami In. si niri'il tin- K.'tns Anlst
who wui Maltlanil'H ilniilil.', iiiiisiii'rnl'l
as tho luttor. Tho rilinlnal krpt Mall
land'H otiK.iKi'ini'iit with tlu lrl in j;rii
Ho i;:ivi' ln'i llii' Ki-ins Tin- clil In uruv
vlsltcil M.ililaml'H ap.irttiii'nts ilnilni; his
nliRi'iii'P anil ii'tuini'il K'-nii .Malllnnil,
without cash. calK'il up his houii' am)
lioiinl a wonian's vol.-c oxpostulatlnv
AnlHty. ilhtgulMi'il HM Maltlatul, tiled to
wring from lior tln location of tln gems
A crash was hrrnil at ho front iloor
Maltl, mil ovi'rwhi'ltiH'il the nook, allow
ing lilm to inrapp to nhlcM tho vuuiir
.woman. Thi' Rlrl in ray iikuIp Iiit on
capo, ItnnpliiK llito n cuh An instant
latrr, by working n rusi', Atilsty was at
licr shle. Ho took her to Attorney lian
nprman's olllco. Tlicrc. by lottun ht
tricil In vnln to wrltis from licr tho loca
'tlon of thp kciiih. Mo left hrr n niomput
mid slip 'phoiu'il O'llauan. onlv kcUIiik in
tho wonls: "T.'ll Mr Maltlatul iiiuIit the
brass bowl." tho hlillin; pkuo In tin. hit
ter's looms, when Anlsty hoard Iut
words. Haiinrriimn also was ri'M'ah'il as
a crook. I In mid Anisty sot out to sci'iii
the Ki'ins and lcao town Tin- ;lrl was
still lniptlsoui'il. Maltlaml tlndiiu,' thi' Kill
Rone, si'atrhrd his luoina and iini'iirtl -d
tho Jpw'pIs iimlcr tho brass bowl Up
ntinck Anlsty's trail In a blK olllco build
Iiik. Maltlaml ami Klrl In Kiuv roufp.ssr'il
lovn for oat'li other To shli-ld In r D.iu
told lllckpy slip was Mrs M.iltlaml Han
liprmmi died a spf-confisi'il thief
CHAPTER XVII. Continued,
"You dropped It In the tiiiiilt-closot.
I found It there. There Is .something
of mlno In It?"
Dumb with misery, sho nodded: and
nfter a little: "You didn't look, of
f "I had no rteht." he said, shortly.
," "Other men wo-would hae thought
they had tho right. 1 th-thlnk you
had, the clrcuniHlnnr.ps considered. At
all events," steadying her voice, "I
say you have, now. I give ou that
right. I'lcnso go and Investigate that
hand-hag, Mr. Maltland. I wish you to."
Ho turned and stared at her curious
ly. "I don't know what to think," ho
eaid. "I can not believe "
"You niuiiiust believe. I have no
right to pi out by jour dish diet'. Dear
Mr. Mutuant, you have boon kind to
v me, very kind to me; do mo this last
.kindness, If you will."
The young face turned to hint was
gravely and perilously sweot; very
nearly ho forgot all else. Hut that
she would not have.
"Do tills for me. What ou will find
will explain overthlng. You will un
derstand. Perhaps" timidly "per
haps you may even find it in your
heart to forgtvo when you understand.
If you should, my cnid-cnue is in the
bag, and" Sho faltered, biting her
lip cruelly lo steady a voice quivering
,wlth restialncd sobs "Please, please
go at once, and and see for yourself!"
oho Implored him passionately.
Of a suddon ho found himself re
solved. Indeed, he fancied that It
were dangerous to oppose her; she
was overwrought, on tho verge of los
ing hor command of self. She wished
this thing, and though with all his soul
lie hated it, ho would do as she tie-
"Very well," ho assented quietly.
"Shall I stop tho cab now?"
Ho tapped on tho roof of tho han
som and tcld tho cabby to draw In at
tbo noxt corner. Thus he was put
"diVvvn not far from his home bolow
tho Thirty-third street grade.
Neither spoko as ho alighted," and
sho bellovcd that ho was leaving her
In dlsplcnsuro uml abhorrence; but he
liml only stopped bohlnd tho cab for a
moment to speak to tho drlvor. In n
moment ho was back, standing by tho
step with one linnd on tho apron and
stnrtng In very earnestly and soberly
at tho shadowod sweetness of hor pal
lid face, that gleamed In tho gloom
thoro Ilka sonio palo, shy, sad llowor.
Could thero bo evil combined with
such sheer loveliness, with fontures
that In every lino bodied forth tho
purity of tho spirit that ahodo within?
In tho soul of htm ho could not bcllevo
that n thief's naturo foil cankor-llko at
tho heart of n woman so dlvlnolj",
naively denr and desirable. And he
"Won't you lot mo go?"
"Juiit n mini! to. I I should like to
If I find that you have dono nothing
so very dreadful," ho laughed uneasi
ly, "do you wish to know?"
"You know I do." Sho could not
4dp saying that, lotting him seo that
'far Into her heart.
"You spoko of my calling, I beliove.
That moans to-morrow afternoon, at
tho earliest. May I not call you up on
"Tho number 13 In tho book," sho
nald in n tromuloua voice.
"And your namo In tho card-ca30?"
"And If I should call in half an
K?uarj jiX i B
111 J " IrifA I
"This Is Daniel
"O, I shall not sleep until I know!
"Good night! Drive on, cabby."
He stood, smiling queerlj. until the
hansom, climbing the Park Avenue
hill, vanished over Its shoulder. Then
swung about and with an eager step
retraced his way (o his rooms, verj'
confident that God was In his heaven
and nil well with the woild.
Tho cab stopped. The girl io.se
and descended to the walk. Tho driver
touched his hat and reined the horse
awaj'. "Good night, ma'am," ho bade
her, cheerfully. Anil sho told him
"Good night" In her turn.
For a moment sho seemed a bit hesi
tant and fearful, lett thus alone. The
house In fiont of which she stood, like
Its neighbors, reared a high facade to
the tender, star-lit bky, Its windows,
with drawn shades and no lights, wear
ing a singular look of blind patience.
It had a high stoop and a sunken
area. Theie was a dull glow In one
of tho basement windows.
It was very late or extremely early.
Tho moon was down, though lis place
was In some way filled by tho golden
disk of the clock In the Grand Central
station's tower. Tho air was impieg
nated with the sweet and fragrant
breath of the new-born day. In the
tunnel beneath tho stieet a trolley car
rumbled and whined and clanked lone
somely. A stray cat wandered out of
a cross street with tho air of a sea
soned debauchee; stopped, scratched
Itself with inimitable abandon, and
suddenly, mysteriously alarmed at
nothing, turned Itself Into a streak or
shadow that lied across tho street unil
vanished. And, ns If affected by Its
terror, tho gray girl Bllpped silently
into the area and tnppcd at the lighted
Almost Immediately the guto was
cautiously opened. A woman's head
looked out, with suspicion. "Oh, thank
lloavlngs!" it said, with abrupt fer
vor. "I was nfrald It mightn't be you,
Miss Sylvln. I'm so glad you're back.
Thero ain't hasn't been a minute
these past two nights that I haven't
been in a fidget."
Tho girl laughed quietly and passed
through tho gateway (which was
closed behind her) Into the basement
hall, whero sho lingered u brief mo
ment. "My father, Annlo?" sho Inquired.
v "Ilo ain't hasn't stirred slnco you
went out, Miss Sylvia. He's sleopln
peaceful as a lamb."
"Everything is all right, thon?"
"Now that you're homo, it Is, praises
bo!" Tho servant secured tho inner
door nnd turned up tho gas. "Not If I
was to bo given notlco to-morrow
mornln'," bho announced, firmly, "will
I over consent to be a party to such
goln's-on auothor night."
"Thoro will ho no occasion, Annlo,"
said tho girl. "Thank you, and good
A resigned sigh "Good night, Miss
Sylvia" followed hor up tho stairs.
Sho wont very cautiously, careful to
brush ngalnst no artlclo of Movable
furnlturo In tho hnlls, nt palna to make
no nolso on tho stairs. At tho door of
her father's room on tho second floor
she stopped and llsteuod for a full mo
f H U . -V H
Maitland . . Sylvia!"
ment; but he was sleeping as quietly,
as Houndlj, as the servant had de
clared. Then on, moio hurriedly, up
another flight, lo her own room, where
she turned on the electric bulb in
panic haste. For It had Just occurred
to her I hat (he telephone bell might
ring before she could change her cloth
ing ami get downstnhh and shut her
self into the library, whose closed door
would prevent the bell from being
audlblo through the house.
in less than ten minutes she was
stealing silently down to the drawing
room lloor again, quiet as a spirit of
the night. The library door shut with
out a sound; for the first time she
breathed freely. Then, pressing the
button on the wall, she .switched on
the light In the drop-lamp on the cen
ter table. The telephone stood be
She drew up a chair and sat down
near the Instrument, leady to lift tho
receiver off Its hook the Instant the
bell began to sound; nnd waited. Hie
soft light burning In the loosened
tresses or her lisili . enhancing the soft
color that pulsed In her cheeks, fading
before tho Joy that lived in her ejes
when sho hoped.
For she dared hope at times; and
at times could not but fear. So greatly
had sho dared, who greatly loved, so
heavy upon her untarnished heart was
the bin den of the sin Mint she had put
upon it, because Bho loved. Perhaps
he would not call; perhaps tho world
wns to turn cold and be forever gray
to her eyes. Ho was even then decid
ing; at1 that very moment her bnppl
ness hung In tho scales of his meicy.
If ho could forgive.
There was a click. And her face
flamed scailet, as hastily sho lifted tho
receiver to her ear. Tho armature
buzzed sharply. Then central's voice
cut the stillness.
"Walt a mlnuto."
She waited, breathless, In a quiver.
Tho silence sang upon tho wire, tho
sllenco of tho night thiough which ho
was groping toward hor.
"Hollo! Is this nlne-o "
"Is this tho residence of Alexander
"Yes." The syllable almost choked
"Is this Miss Graeme at tho 'phono?"
"Miss Sylvia Graeme?"
"This Is Daniel Maitland Sylvia!"
"As If I did not know your voluo!"
sho cried, Involuntarllj'.
Thoro followed n llttlo pauso; and In
hor throat the pulses tightened and
"I have opened tho bag, Sylvia"
"Ploaso go on.
"And I've Bounded tho depths of
your hideous Infamy!"
"Oh!" Ho was laughing.
"Pvo dono moro. I'vo mado n burnt
offering within tho last flvo mlnutos.
Cah you guess what it Is?"
"I I don't wnnt to guess! I want
to bo told."
"A burnt offering on tho altar of
your lujpylnesB, deur. The papers in
the ease of tin- loughott Investment
Conipnm no lunger elst '
"Sjhla Ikies It please joii"'
'Don't ou know? How can It do
am thing but please mo'' If you knew
how I bae 'Miffeiod because inv ra
ther sufT. icil. Teailng the No. but
you must ll'h'ir Dan. it win wearing
him iluwu io his grae, ami I
You IhtiiiKht thai ir ou could get
the papeis .mil give them in him-"
' Yes. I c.itild see no hiiini, because
he was us IniwiMit as jou "
"Of cour-o Hut why didn't nu ask
"He did. nnd you lefused."
"Mut bow (mild I toll. Sjhla. that
jou were his daughter, and (hat I
"Hush' (Vntinl will hear!"
"Central s got other things to Mo.
besides llsti ulng to early nioinlng con
fabulation, l love you."
"I love- to boar you say so, dear."
"Please saj that last word over
again. I didn't get It."
"And that means that you'll mar.
"I sny, that means"
"I heard you, Dan."
"Mut It do"s, doesn't it?"
"Whenever you please."
"I'll come up now."
"Don't be a silly." ,
"Well, when then? Today?"
'To-monow I mean next week I
mean next month."
No; today at four. I'll call for
"Mut you mustn't! How can I"
"Faslly enough. There's tho Kiltie
"Mut I've nothing to wear!"
"Dan. You don't wish it truly?"
"I do wish it, truly. Today, at four.
The Church of the Transfiguration.
Yes, I'll scare up u best man If you'll
llntl bridesmaids. Now you will, won't
"I If you wish It. dear."
"I'll have to ask you to repeat that."
"I shan't. Theie!"
"Very well," meekly. "Mut will you
tell me ono thing, please?"
"What Is It?"
"Where on earth did you get hold
or that kit of tools?"
She laughed softly. "My big brother
caught u burglar once, nnd kept the
kit for a remembrance. I borrowed
"Give me your big brother's address
and I'll send 'em back with my thanks
No, by George! I won't, either. I've
as much right to keep 'em as he has
on that principle."
And again sho laughed, very gently
and happily. Dear God, that such hap
piness could come to one!
"Do you love me?"
"I think you may beliove It, when
1 sit hero at four o'clock In the morn
ing, listening to a silly boy talk non
sense over a telephone wire."
"Mut I want to hear you say so!"
'I tell you central has oilier things
At this juncture the voice of central,
Jaded and acidulated, broke In curtly:
"Aio you through?"
Butter Boxes Made of Straw.
In fiituro tho boxes containing but
ter shipped from Queensland to Great
Hrltnin nro to bo made or straw, and
n 50,000 company has been formed
to work tho business. Mutter boxes
hitherto have been mado of pine, but
tho drain upon this Umber, owing to
tho heavy expoits, have been so se
vere that I ho wood Is rapidly going
up in price. In ono month (March,
1JI08) over 50,000 boxes of butter from
Queensland arrived in England
1,250 tons, worth JJ 140,000. In the
new box a mixture of kaolin nnd straw
is used. It can be produced and sold
for Is. At ptosent 11,000,000 boxes are
used In Aiibtralla annually, costing
200,000. Tho new box will save
tho dairy Industry about 10,000 a
year, as tho material for manufactur
ing tho box can be grown In tho pud
dock which supports a cow. It
welghB about 10Vj pounds, being damp
proof and odorless.
Dribbles Why do you call Squlbbs
a votornn humorist? Ho can't be moro
than 25 years old.
Scribbles Well, his Jokes aro In
tho veteran class, Just tho Bamo.
Chicago Daily Nows.
Llttlo Willie Say, pa, what is a
Pa It's a namo that is sometimes
applied to a boro, my son. Chicago
Daily Neva. .
rl,"'"""n""'!" "" ' JERSEY LILY.
I Paul Before Festus I ..., ,.
I anclAgrippa 1 W W
I Sunday School Lcoon for Oct. 24, 1909 W "3 j I fif&ft,f ' VvIJOM krj
R Specially Arrniif.cd for Tills Paper M lfSry "'i-1, tv Nf La' y
IfiWM i iiiiHjiiiiiiii iiuniH-'iiinminn iwnwwM .leraJil5v! c"? , A. ii y i
, m .. i, .;,.. Mi in Pt$r X n .!' iwSw.'jw
I I'SSOS ti:t
in i j., t , j'i
(ItH.MIN Ti:.T "I know whom I
ll.lM III lll'M'll. llllll Mill )lISIIIIltl'l (lull III
Is nlili' tn kci'P Hint wlilrli I Iiiim niiii
mllti'il until lilm itKiihiMt Hint il.iv " J
Tim 1 i:
TIMi: Autumn nf A. D M or In CO
I'l.M'i: (Vhiiii'H, tin' llnmiin lupllil nf
r.llrslltlr llirml AKlilil It, H.IH l.lll
nf tlu li'Klntirt lint III nf llii Sill uf (liltl
I' i. Willi lll'l lllpltlll ill tViuliu l'lllll!ll.
Stignestlon and Practical Thought.
Three ways of treating the gospel"
Fvoinplllled by three representative
men tho Apostle Paul, the Itoman
Governor Fostus; King lleiotl Agrlppa
Preliminary Kvents. An Interesting
St my Acts 25 112. First. The new
governor. At tho close of two years
In prison under Fellv, theie was a
change of gtnernors. and Porelus Fo:i
tus entered upon his duties.
We know nothing concerning lilm ex
cept from the Acts ami .limepbus. ".lo
HophiiK tolls us Unit be governed his
stoiniy province with a wise, firm rule,
putting down the Slcaril (assassins),
ami other predatory companies, who
were then harassing .ludon. Ilo finds
no fault with Fostus."
Second. The Plot to Take Paul's
Life.--Tho tlrst thing the now govern
or did after landing at Caosoru was to
go up to Jerusalem, the Jewish capital,
whero were centered the most dllllcult
persons nnd questions with which lilt
administration would have to do.
The JowIbIi rulers devised an Inge
nious plot to obtain possession of Paul.
They poured Into the oars of the now
governor all the charges Tertullus had
brought against Paul, and these
charges were chiefly for breaking the
Jewish law. On the way from Caesera
to Jerusalem they proposed to assas
sinate Paul, Just as they had hoped to
do two years before, but now with
much better chnnces than beroro of
accomplishing their purpose.
Third. The Appeal to Caesar. On
rotuming to Cesarea, accompanied by
tho Jewish rulers, Governor Fostus
summoned Paul Into court where they
emphasized these (v. 7) "many nnd
grievous complaints," nnd asked Paul
If ho were willing to go up to Jerusa
lem for his trial.
Paul stood up "four squaro to all
the winds that blow" for his rlghtn an
u Itotunn citizen, ills Independent
mnnhood speakB out: "I defy their
churges; I will not go to Jerusalem to
bo tried by my enemies; I appeal
1. Paul's Discourse Meroro King
Agrlppa; Revealing I low Ilo Treated
JesiiB Christ and IIIh Gospel. ActB 25:
IS 2G:2.'i. Tho Itoyal Assemblage.
King Herod Agrlppa made a visit of
congratulation to Governor Fostus.
With him came tho beautiful and fas
clnajtlng Mornlco, who was both his sis
ter nnd Ills lllegnl wife. Sho was also
the sister or Drusllla tho wife of Felix,
ami n dissolute.
Fostus was puzzled to know what
chnrgoH to send with Paul to Homo.
For Pnul was no such criminal as
tho Jews tried to mako lilm out. Ho
hail broken no Roman law. Hence he
asked Agrlppa, who was n Jew, to
help him out of this dilemma.
Paul's strongest argument was tho
ract that ho (v. 19) "was not disobe
dient unto the heavenly vision," but
he practiced what ho bellovcd, and
gave his whole life, amid Inbors and
perils nnd weariness, In hunger nnd
thirst, nnd cold nnd nakedness, perse
cution, Htonlngn, stripes above meas
ure, shipwrecks and palnfulness (2
Cor. 11), to urging .lows nnd Gentiles
to (v. 20) "repent and turn to God, nnd
do workB meet for repentance" as he
himself had done.
Tho charges against Paul wero false.
For tho Jews (v. 21) "wero about to
kill" him becnuso ho proclaimed the
very Messiah they were expecting, tho
fulfillment of their hopes.
22. "Having therefore obtained help
of God." "Help" In tho Greek meant
originally an nlllanco against enemies,
such nid as a warrior receives from
auxiliary or allied forces. God was
Paul's powerful ally. "Witnessing both
to smnll and great," referring to age,
rank, nnd position. Paul treated all
alike, rich and poor, learned and un
learned, obscure and fnmous, despised
nnd honored. "Saying none other
Tho Decision of tho Court Vs. 30
.'12. Tho court decided that Paul was
innocent, and might have been Bot nt
liberty lint! ho not uppealcd to Caesar;
but that tho appeal must stand. "The
wholo process of two years and more,
nt Jcrusalom and Cesarea, ended In a
public and dcclslvo acquittal. Claudius
Lyslas, Festus and Agrlppa, had each
declared him Innocent; tlireo times
wns It publicly announced of tho
npostlo, ns of his Lord, that ho had
dono (v. 31) "nothing worthy of
death." Mut this decision was the
meanB of bringing him safely to Rome.
It mado a favorablo Impression on
the Roman otllcer who took him there,
and upon tho Romnn nuthorltlos nftor
Slngo nnd prepare tho chickens ns
Tor boiling. Mix togothor one-half of
a teaspoonful of salt, ono Bnlt-spoonful
each of curry powder, dry mustard
nnd paprika, adding Just enough ollvo
oil or molted butter to mako a thick
paste. Mako a numbor of Incisionr on
the breast and thighs of tho chicken .
nnd rub into them the pnsto; brush nil
over with n llttlo molted butter nnd
broil ovor a clear fire. When dono,
arrange on n hot plattor, squeeze ovor
a little lemon Julco, garnish with creaa
and servo with turtcro sauco.
Mr. Drown (to now cook) What Ii
Cook Mar j', sir
Mr. Mi own Dear me, that H my
Wife's name. Wo shall have lo call
you something else.
Cook Never mind, call mo Idly!
BABY'S WATERY ECZEMA.
Itched and Scratched Until Blood Ran
$50 Spent on Useless Treatmcntn
Dlscaso Seemed Incurable.
Cured by Cutlcura for $1.50.
"When my llttlo boy was two and a
half mouths old ho broke out on both
cheeks with eczema. It was tho Itchy,
watery kind nnd wo had to keep lilu
llttlo hands wrapped up all the time,
and If ho would happen to gi-t them
uncoveied ho would claw his face til
tho blood streamed down on bis cloth
ing. Wo called In n pbysleinn at onco,
but ho guve un ointment which was so
severe Unit my babe would scream
when It was put on. Wo changed
doctors nnd tnodlcluo until wo had
spent fifty dollars or more and baby
was getting worse. I was so worn out
wntching and caring for him night and
day that I almost felt sure the dlscaso
was Incurable. Mut finally reading or
tho good results of the Cutlcura Rem
edies, I determined to try them. I
can truthfully sny I was moro than
nnrprlBed, for I bought only a dollar
nnd n hairs worth of tho Cutlcura
Remedies (Cutlcura Sonp, Ointment
nnd Pills), nnd thoy did moro good than
nil my doctors' medicines I had tried,
nnd in fnct entirely cured lilm. Ills
faco is perfectly clear of tho least
spot or scar of anything. Mrs. W. M.
Comerer, Murnt Cabins, 1'a , Sopt. 15,
t'ottor Drug It Ctinm. Curp . Solo I'm: s., Iloiton.
Llttlo four-year-old Alice was lying
on the lloor whining ami crying stead
ily ono afternoon, until, her father's
patience exhausted, ho called out to
her: "Oh, stop, Alice, and I'll give
you a penny."
Alice stopped only long enough to
answer: "I can't stop for less than u
nickel! Moohno! Moohoo!"
Aunt Splnstcrly I hope that your
opinions uphold tho dignity of your
sex, Mamie, nnd that you bcllevo that
every woman should have a vote.
Mamie I don't go quite so far an
that, aunty; but I believe that every
woman should have a voter. Sketch.
Tho angels nro nlwuys waiting to
open tho windows of heaven ovor tho
head of tho man who will bring tho
last tltho into tho storehouse.
In nfter years n man wishes be wns
half as smart ns ho used to think ho
, I'KllltY DAVIS' I'AIMUI.I.KK
coft iinljr V.v. .!.'! urWu ii IniUIm, liutlt I'lintaltiMm.iiir
ilnllnrs' worth nf vlrtiin in ciirtnu ioMi. rlimimjUiiu,
limiriiliila.und klnilPiMllH. AtullilnmKlMB.
The wickedness ot other men wo
have always In our eye, but wo cast
our own over our shoulder. Seneca.
l)r I'lorrn's (ili'iiKitit lvllrti run. i-nimtlpitlnn.
CoiihtllMtliiii In tliu tiiiismif nniijr iIIiumsi's ('urn
tho camu uml yuu euro tho illncuxo )Uny Intuitu.
To tho good tho world Is very good;
to the bad It Is bad. Smiles.
By Lydia E. Pinkhain's
Gardiner, Maine. " I liavo been a
great sufforor from organic troubles
ami nsuvero female,
weakness. T h o
doctor sakll would
have- to go to tho
hospital for an
operation, but 1
could not bear to
think of if 1 de
cided to try Lydia
nnd wns entirely
cured nfter threo
months' ubo of them." Sirs. S. A.
"VVlLMAJIB, II. P. D. No. 11, Hox 30,
No woman should submit to a surgi
cal operation, which may mean death,
until sho has given Lydia E.l'iukham'a
Vegolablo Compound, mado exclusive
ly from roots and herbs, n fair trial.
This famous medicine- for women
baa for thirty years proved to bo tho
most valitablo tonlo nnd renowor of
tho fomalo organism. Women resid
ing In almost every city and town iu
tho United States bear willing testi
mony to tho wondorful virtue of Lydia
E. rlnkbam's Vcgotablo Compound.
It cures fomalo ills, nnd creates radi
ant, buoyant femalo health. If you
aro ill, for your own sake as well as
thoso you love, givo It a trial.
Mrs. Pinklmm, at Lynn, DInHS
Invites nil sick women to write
hor for advice Ilcrudvicoisfroeg
and always helpful
- .-LI- - 4J
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