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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1908)
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JUgfertSaiijnjeut Flew .75 to Guests aod
Callers, by an Authority 02? tbe Subject
For Choosing Partners.
The question of pairing partners for
even a dinner party may be made a
pretty ceremony by this method: Have
two baskets of flowers in the drawing
room, with numbered tickets on the
stem of each blossom. The men are
told to draw from the basket having,
say, pink carnations in it, and the
ladles take theirs from the rose bas
ket When numbers are duplicated
partners are found and all proceed to
the dining rcom.
This relieves the hostess of the re
sponsibility for one's vis-a-vis, and if
her party has only congenial people it
will probably result in a pleasant
evening for all.
This scheme is not entirely new, but
it is always interesting and has the
advantage cf being easily arranged.
Say there are to be 20 guests, that
means five tables. Label the first
"Cities." the second "Famous Ameri
cans." the third "Rivers," the fourth
"Flowers" and the fifth may be "Hero
ines." In the center of each table
place about 20 assorted letters, face
down. The guests are given score
cards on which in fancy lettering are
the subjects of the different tables.
After all are seated the bell rings
and the game commences. One player
turns a letter so that all may see it.
The first person who thinks of a city
beginning with that letter and says It
keeps the letter. For example, if
"IV is turned some one says "Boston"
and takes the letter. When all the
cities arc gone the bell rings. The
two players having the most cities
A Cupid Luncheon.
Cuphl Is a t!nl'T bold;
Come. yc maids, attend:
Willi liis Hill. pot of Koltl,
Cupid in a tinker bold.
1'ares lie forth lo youn and old,
CryinR: "Hearts to mend."
Cupid Is a. t':i);er bold;
Come, ye maids, attend.
A young debutante whom no one
suspected of having fallen a victim
to Cupid's darts recently sent out her
invitations with the above lines writ
ten on them, giving hour and date.
Society was agog with curiosity and
awaited the denouement with bated
Tea was served, and on each plate
was a tiny envelope sealed with gilt
hearts, inside of which were the
names of the fair hostess and a man
from the east who had succeeded in
mending the young maiden's heart.
The table center pieco on the din-Ing-rcom
tab!e was a darling Cupid,
his quiver filled with gilt arrows, one
of which was given each guest as a
The cakes were heart-shaped, orna
mented with candy Cupids. Ices in
the form of hearts, with a candy Cupid
on each, a tiny arrow in his hand,
were served on dainty lace doilies on
A Musical Evening.
The following scheme originated
with a musical girl and she sprung it
upon her fellow students who lived
in the same house. Thte guests were
told that a number of musical Instru
ments were concealed in the rooms, to
be found as socn as possible. The in
struments were represented by ob
jects. It tcok clever guessing to di
vine that a small ban near a clay pipo
was a bagpipe, a battle by the pho
tograph of a la';e hotel was violin.
a small bey devouring an ear of corn
This is a novel and very attractive
and embroidery s5Ik upon corded silk, tl'cuch, of ccurse, any other material
preferred m?y be used for the grcund. The silk selected is a dull shade of
old pink, tie cl ai let is in green ribben and silk, the ribbon and tassels are
worked with yo'low silk, outlined with go!d tirsel thread, the tassels and
cord also ciosscd by the tinsel. The bee :s worked in shades of brown and '
gold, the little spray below in the same colors with a little green ribbon in
troduced. The back of the cushion cover is of furniture satin, the edge being
finished with gimp and tassels of all the colors used in the embroidery, with
gold tinsel introduced
As every one knows, the sleeves of
a gown cr wa st will make it either old
fashioned or up to date, and therefore
many waists cr dresses which have
almost been discarded as old fash
ioned cm be made to look smart and
quite new simply by altering the
Sieves are be'ng made somewhat
smaller than they have been for some
seasons, and therefore the old full
sleeves lend themselves to remoaelin"
readily. 'The s'eeves may be made
after an enM-ely new pattern, or the
old sleeve may be cut into strips
measuring from two to four inches in
length, the strips then being joined in
one long piece. One edge of the en
tire strip is then hemmed and trimmed
with lace and the other edge may be
hemmed arid gathered.
A sung-fitting foundation sleeve may
be made and the ruffles sewed, with
the tcp of one just hidden by the lace
on the one above It The seam of the
foundation sleeve then may be sewed
'up and finished with a cuff. Daintj
sleeves fcr fluffy summer garments
can bo made in this way.
was cornet, a large cucumber pickle
lying on a big round "O" was pic
colo, a group of good-luck omens indi
cated cymbals, an advertisement for
ear drums meant drums, and so on.
Candy boxes, all in the form of
musical instruments, were awarded as
prizes, but a tin horn of mammoth pro
portions was given to the unfortunate
individual who guessed the least num
ber of objects correctly.
Get bottles of a uniform size ant
color, number them and place In
row on a table. The contestants are
to pass around and take one smell out
of each vial. Papers are provided
with pencils, and then after making
this tour of the table the guests are
to write down the probable contents.
A finger vinaigrette could be given for
the head prize and a bottle of lavender
salts for the consolation. The fol
lowing list Is suggested for the con
tents of the bottles:
1. Oil of cloves.
2. Oil of sassafras.
3. Oil of cedar.
4. Oil of anise.
5. Oil of bitter almonds.
7. Essence of peppermint
10. Wood alcohol.
12. Bay rum.
18. Castor oil.
This menu may be used at a church
supper and thus vary the usual monot
ony of such affairs:
Go-between (sandwiches), 5 cents.
Hot berry drink (coffee), 5 cents.
Registers (rolls), 2 cents.
Predicaments (pickles), 1 cent
Rabbits (buns), 2 cents.
Perplexities (salad), 3 cents.
Pressed curd (cheese), 1 cent.
Confused mixtures (jumbles), 1 cent
A tight squeeze (lemonade), 5 cents.
Buried seeds (berries), 5 cents.
Golden spheres (oranges), 3 cents.
Solid skimmings (ice cream), 10
Sashes and neckwear show touches
of bright color.
Although both tulle and net
chemisettes are worn, the fact that
the latter is washable makes it the
Grecian capes, fashioned from a
big circle from which the sides have
been cut, are favorite evening wraps.
Many of the boas this spring are not
boas at all, but close fitting collars,
while the larger ones are finished by
A new coat from Paris is long, com
ing within a few inches of the bottom
cf the sk!rt, and is made of cloth
edged with silk braid. '
cushion cover; it is worked with ribbon
Oatmeal Beauty Pad.
If you have used an oatmeal b?auty
pad you know what a delightful and
efficacious skin cleanser it is. If you
haven't used one do not let another
day pass without one. For this little
article net only cleanses the face most
satisfactorily, thus taking the place
of sa-. but it dees away with all
roughness. leaving the skin smooth,
soft ard white.
Buy a package of oats and a yard
cf cheesecloth; these will not cost as
imch as one of the dainty but ex
Now out of th" cheesecloth make
Mttle bags about lour by two and a
baJf inches and fill them half full of
the cats. Hold one in the water until
j milky substance can be seen In the
water, then wash the face, arms, and
'eck with It until the skin feels clean
Soap Is trying to a sensitive skin
vnd the catmeal pad will be found a
ielirhtful substitute. A delightful
rajaance can be imparted to the skin
ay the addition of a little orris 'root to
f -- -. -. J
VNtP T Bw ChapsTOtSttell
Y dear young moth
er, will yon par
don me if I ad
dress a few words
to you on the sub
ject of Theodore?
I have noticed for
some time how
vigilant has been
your care for the
manly little fellow.
You will not let
him play with
Tommy Perkins in
the summer be
cause Tommy says
"Gosh!" You have
forbidden him to
associate in the
with .Eddy Con
way because Eddy
and you have
threatened to have his father chastise
him if he has anything to do with
Aleck Saunders because Aleck swears
like a trooper in Flanders.
You have done all these things in
order that Theodore's language may be
free from the tares that might other
wise choke it; but have you been
careful in all things? Have you seen
to it that the records of the talking
machine that you bought for his de
lectation are up to your own high
standard of grammar and culture? I
A phonograph need not be vulgar
if its early associates are of the prop
er kind, but I notice that many of
them are vulgar. One gets the im
pression that they have copied the
speech of coarse and uncultivated
men. Phonographs have absolutely
no creative ability, but they are, with
in certain limitations, absolute mimics
and they have the knack of picking
up the phrases of men whom you
would never think of admitting to
your drawing room.
You were horrified the other day
at the notion of letting dear Theodore
go to one of the most respectable
of conUnuous shows, but the new
record that came to him that after
noon had mimicked word for word
a monologue that never would have
been allowed upon the boards of that
theater. His little friends Aloysius
and Van Sutphen and Sal tons tall use
an English remarkable for its purity
of inflection and intonation, but that
An old log distillery, famous through
out the country, had just been destroyed
by fire, and several men, sitting in the
courthouse, were talking about the
passing away of this landmark, dating
back to British rule, when Limuel
Jucklin spoke up: "And I understand
that it's not to be rebuilt This shows
how sentiment has grown in a certain
direction. Why, I can remember tha
time when if a stillhouse had burned
down they would havo begun to re
build it before the ground cooled off.
Every man in the community would
have been interested. It would have
been almost like shutting off the gup
ply of milk from a youngster. In those
days if a man hollered hello you'd
ask him to have a drink before you
inquired the nature of his business.
That much was naturally to be in
ferred. But a good many folks will
tell you that there wan't so much
drunkenness then as there is now. Well,
there wan't as many people. If there
had been as many people there would
have been more drunkenness. The fact
is that a good many men were about
full all the time and as no one had
ever seen them sober nobody could
tell when they were drunk."
"Then you don't believe that a dram
Is good for a man?" said the county
"Well, If he thinks it is, mebby it
is as long as he is justified in thinkin7
so. But in these days it requires
about all of a man's keenness his
freshness, you understand to make a
livin' or to push anything to success,
and a good-sized horn of liquor nearly
always takes off the wire edge. I can
recollect when the average lawyer
thought he had to be about half drunk
before he could make a speech.
Whisky gave him a bigger flow of
words, and as whisky was the jury,
and sometimes the judge as well as
the lawyer, liquor appeared to have
pretty nigh everything its own way.
A trial wan't hardly anything but a
talkin contest. The loudest talker
was usually regarded as the smartest
man. for of all critics in the world,
whiskj- is the worst.
"Whisky not only furnished the ar
gument, but very often supplied the
cause for litigation. Most of the
trials were of a criminal nature, the
cause for an ordinary lawsuit having
resulted in a fight. And I could al
ways believe the story they told on
old Tom Marshall, one of the greatest
lawyers of his time, I reckon. One
day he was rather hurriedly engaged
to defend a feller, but as he was
pretty far along in his cvps quart
cups at that he got off en his wrong
foot and began to prosecute. He tip
toed in his wrath. He painted the
feller as bein' the worst scoundrel on
the earth. Just then somebody pulled
his coat tall and says: 'Tom, you're
on the wrong side. What did Tom
do apologize? No, he just sloshed
his liquor over on the other side and
there he was. He said: 'Such, gentle
phonograph record has a diction un
speakably vulgar. It is not alone
the thing it says, but the nasty way it
says it that makes it a poor com
panion for Theodore.
Pardon me, my dear young mother,
but I can't help laughing at you just
a little. You take Theodore to the
symphony concerts that he may culti
vate his musical taste, but I never
hear him whistling any movement
from Beethoven's, Schubert's or Schu
mann's symphonies. Yet that inex
pressible street song that emerged
from the phonograph last week was
his in a half hour, both words and
music and vulgarity. I believe that
Mrs. Perkins would have spanked
Tommy if he had sung it in her pres
ence, although she does tolerate his
I really can't blame the talking ma
chine. It has no conscience; it has
no pride of ancestry to keep it in the
right way. It has simply a waxlike re
ceptive capacity and absolutely no
sense of selection. If it heard good
songs and refined speeches it would
undoubtedly repeat them, but' as its
associates are for the most part vul
gar it is small wonder that with its
remarkable imitative faculty it should
pick up many words, phrases, ideas,
and leit motiven that are objection
able. The fault is not with the pho
nograph; it lies with you, and it is to
me inexpressibly droll to see you
shielding Theodore from those pesti
lent fellows, Tommy, Eddy and Aleck,
while you admit to the intimacy of
your house those records that success
fully imitate the tough whine, the
illiterate grammatical construction
and the at times disgustingly vulgar
witticisms of the cheaper stage.
I am not standing up for Tommy
Perkins or Eddy Conway or Aleck
Saunders, but Theodore might imi
tate some of their good points at the
same time that he learned to say
"Gosh!" or to smoke corn-silk cigar
ettes. It is also possible to break up
a tendency to swear and one may
reason a boy out of the habit of acting
as a chimney while incinerating corn
But the tougn accent once acquired
is almost ineradicable, and I cannot
conceive of any good coming from
Theodore's association with the un-
onm rrir iTisiti tfivp T .tAl-r, -. r
gen'l'mun, de udder day I wouldn't
have went to de t'eater on'y I chanst
............... .. .
men of the jury, is the false argument
that will be brought forward against
this inoffensive gentleman,' and so
forth, and then he proceeded to clear
him. The young lawyer had to drink
because the old feller set him the ex
ample. Why, in those days a man
didn't think he was at himself until
he had about three drinks. There was
hardly any such thing as farm ma
chinery. They cut wheat with a
cradle and plowed with cast iron
thrashed grain with a flail, and "
Here old Uncle Ben Weatherby
spoke up. "Yes. and folks were a
dinged sight better off then than now.
There wan't half as much stealin' a
"Xo," Limuel admitted, "because
there wan't half as much to steal nor
half as many folks to steal it But
when a man thinks as you do, Uncle
Ben, there ain't no use to arguy with
him. Nobody can successfully arguy
with a man that's a livin' in the
past. It is of no use to dispute the
writin' on a tombstone. But I hap
pen to remember that in them -good
old days I had to work on a farm and
I know what it was. There wan't
hardly a book in the whole neighbor
hood, and a newspaper was looked on
as the agent of old Satan himself. The
result was that when a man went a
few miles from home he was in a
strange land. There wan't a stove
anywhere, and in the winter we near
ly froze to death. But there's no use
in recountin' all of the inconveniences.
You won't acknowledge 'em, anyhow."
"Well, that's all right," said the
judge, "but with all the liquor drinkin'
folks lived longer then."
"That so? The reports of the life
insurance companies don't say it The
falter we get cut of the good old days
the longer the average cf life. They
say it's on account of s:: litation. But
there hasn't been much cf a change in
that respect in the count y. But here
the average length of life is increasin'
the same as in the towns. It's liquor,
boys; just liquor. The most impor
tant truths are the slov-est ones we
learn, and it took a long time to find
out that even one drink of whisky a
day is bad. It builds up the sub
stance of trouble and gives merely
the shadow of pleasure. Of course,
I know there is uo use to talk this
way to you old fellers. Your opin
ions are formed and your habits are
set, but there Is a generation a comln.
and the youngsters are the ones I'm
"So far as liquor makln' a lawyer or
a doctor smart, why, there ain't a
thought In a whole distillery not ona
any more than there is a truth in a
deception. There Is still a good deal
of whisky mixed up in politics, and
there is also a good bit of Old Nick
left in the same. But there was a
time when the man that could furnish
the most whisky was the surest of
election. I recollect once teeln' a
whisky keg used for a ballot bo, and
to meet a young dame on der street,'
A man is known by the cylinders
o o o
RE you dowdy?
If you are not,
don't read this at
all, but if you are,
take my advice
and secure a full
of yourself and
study it. What
may have escaped
your attention in
your own small
mirror will be
brought home to
you in a portrait
Ask your friends
if you are dowdy,
and if they hesi
tate, even for a
moment, in an
swering you, you
out that you are
dowdy, the next thing to do Is to stop
If you are married, stop it because
your husband doesn't like it
If you are single, stop it because
the young men of your acquaintance
don't like it
I can't tell the difference between
a bolero and a polonaise; I am not an
expert in feminine sartorial terminolo
gy , but I can tell a dowdy woman a
block off and so can every other
It is just as much an affront to
your family to be a dowdy as it Is to
serve uninteresting dinners. Let your
food be plain if need be, but let it be
something that attracts the attention
of the tongue and causes it to tele
graph pleasant news to the stomach.
So though your clothes be plain
and inexpensive, make them interest
ing. If you have been married for
some time and have always been dow
dy, you will be surprised to see how
the change in your get-up will affect
your husband. He will begin to take
notice and will tell you you're growing
Get together in this, oh women, and
the dowdy will become as extinct as
(Copyright, by James Pott & Co.)
nrr -innnnrnru1 .rLrxi-ru-J- rij-ij-j-u-.r.-Lnj-.n i. .-L
or, ir o
r O 00
I never knew of anything more appro
priate. And say, Uncle Ben, while you
are turnin' your eyes back into the
rast, see if you can find a statesman
that was a drunkard. Some of the
most entertainin speakers got drunk
occasionally, but they wan't states
men. Now, a statesman ought to be
able to see the comin' of a great
calamity. But not one of those men
called statesmen because they were
entertainin could foresee the almost
never-endin' calamity of o.ir civil war.
On both sides they thought it would
be a muster, the firin' of a few guns
and then a subsidin' of the whole
thing. Wine helped to blow the flame,
but it never helped to put out the
"Yes. I'd like to talk to the young
fellers. There ain't no hope for the
young man that drinks. He may be
just as moral in a general way he
may be more moral than hundreds of
fellers that don't touch liquor at all
but in these days liquor on a young
man's breath offsets a thousand let
ters as to character. I notice In a
newspaper that the emperor of Ger
many says that beer is ruinin' thou
sands of his people. Temperance folks
used to hold up beer as a means cf
escapin' whisk'. But when a man's
drunk it doesn't make much differ
ence what put him there. I've noticed
that a right industrious man can get
drunk on beer, and when It comes to
drinkin' the average man ain't wan tin'
"A good while ago. when I didn't
have quite as much jedgment as I've
got now, some one told me that I
ought to take beer as a tonic. He
took it and was the healthiest Iookin'
man I ever saw. Well, bavin a littln
leanin' that way. anyhow, I took his
advice. I started in one day when
I'd come into town to get some barbed
wire, and the more I drank the more
I was convinced that it wouldn't make
me drunk. I fell off my horse goin'
home and as I couldn't get back, I
slept right where I was. And when
I woke up nobody could have con
vinced me that I hadn't eaten the
barbed wire. I haven't touched a
drop since, but it took me about tea
years to live down that day's report.
Folks would say; 'Oh. yes, I know
Lim Jucklin gets drunk and falls off
his horse.' So, boys, whenever some
feller finds a good temperance drink
for you, go him a little better and
stick to water. I beg your pardon for
preachin to you. Uncle Ben. but I
believe you needed it."
(Copyright, by Opie Read.)
Day's Travel for Good Horse.
A very good horse can in ten hours
go 60 miles if the vehicle is light and
the turnpike good.
London's Water Supply.
The water supply of London is de
rived from the Thames and Lee rivers
and from springs and wells.
Standard far Beauty.
Women who are in donbt as tottle!r
claims to beauty should consult ths
.following figures, that have been de
clared correct proportions for both the
tall and .short woman:' Short woman
Height, 5 feet 4 inches; Beck, 124
inches; bust, 36 Inches; waist, "tl
inches; hips, 37 laches; around the.
largest' part of the forearm below the
elbow, 11 inches, which should gradu
ally taper to 6 inches around the wrist.
Tall woman Height, 5 feet 8 inch
es; weight, 137 pounds; bust, 36 inch
es; waist, 25 Inches; hips, 42 Inches;
top of arm. 14 inches: wrist, Sinchrs.
With a smooth Iron and Defiance
Stareb, yon can launder your shirt
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
! he less wear and tear of the goods.
and it will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
flusiness Amounts to Something.
Last year Brazil needed over 20.000.
000 jute bags to hold the year's coffee
production. Each bag costs the ship
pers a trifle over 18 "ents. The busi
ness of making corfee bags thus
amounted last year to nearly $4,000,
000. Try Murine Eye Remedy
For Red, Weak. Weary, Watery Eyes.
Murine Doesn't fcmirt boothea Eye Pain.
AH Druggists Sell Murine at 50cta. The 48
-Page Book in each Pkg. is worth Dollars
in verv home. Ask your Druggist.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
A Redeeming Trait.
"There was one good thing about
Adam and Eve."
"What was that?
"When they were In Eden th-?y did
not send out any souvenir postals."
It Cures While You Walk.
Allen's Foot-Ease is a certain cure for
hot, sweating, callous, and swollen, aching
feet. Sold by all Druggists. Price 25c. Don't
accept any substitute. Trial package FRUE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Koy, N. Y.
Life's Foolish Period.
About the time a boy commences
to think about smoking, a girl com
mences to think about flirting.
Lewis' Single Binder straight 5c cigar is
C9(l quality all the time. Your dealer or
wis' Factory. Peoria. 111.
A man's enemies anxiously await an
opportunity to meet his widow.
Mrs. tVtasiow's RoothJnc Sjrap.
For children teetQing, often the guru, reduces to
flsfiunauon.silyipaln,careswl&dcouu. 3Sc bottle.
Race horses and watches should go
for all they are worth.
Positively cored by
these Ltlde Pills.
They also relieve Dl3
trc.-.s from Dyspepsia, In
Eating. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Moutti, Coat
ed Tong-ae. Pain in the
Side, TORPID UVEIl.
' regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
WIDOWS'on,er N EW LAW obtained
nMucwwrts by john w. morris,
FENbIONS Washington. D. O.
.air FMzi&3&&lSk9Jm& 8
Mim hewes eaggp3clSBaBaBf!xK I
Voir Biilding Roofed
nRMT!ma Wsatatf C9olra
. .,' " " l iw iw vuiuu o ,,uu bnildiag or to
re-roof any kind of feizilCag, "No-Tar" Roof.xff has a surface as bard as flint-it is flint I
Can't ca -h b.e from sparks or cinders. It's asflodoio asrabber end absohrtely water
proof. It's toother than leather. Costs le'S an-1 lasts longer thaa shfngles. Iron or stccL
Yroa'tnaiathcbottun. Thebuniio4:Uiathasa"No.Tar"Uoof protection wilHastlon-est.
Accepted by all Fire Insurance C--ianies, whs clctrge 25 percent less fcr Insuring
bttSdiaxs protected by "No-Tar" Kou-g tna Xor baLus witU shia:o roofs.
For Store Bnildings and Factories KraSrilSLllifiry3!
flat or steep roob than tia or gravel roofing; W21ootrot.rastorru3.
Roonrg keeps slock a-d poultry srrsr, safe ad wara la coMcst weather. Quick sod
easy to fcy. ExecedisUy popular among farmers, stock raisers and pooltryaen.
Foi- BotTr "" Eoofini-w-Tlada tamcnselyto tho appearance cf tout real
. vi"' deace. Usekoayorrnt-wbouseorcovcrtheoIJ.lcakyshinsleroof
with Tfo-Tar" RooP2 and avo'd d:sas:cc from water or fire. "No-Tar" Roofing U m
noa-conductcr of hct or cold. K-eps your bouso warm la tho winter and cool ia the sua
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B It. tolto a taajaU wTB jajlSjttjj--jUJjUH M Paa,iainHarr7M
"'a'aaaWBaaaaBBBBBBBJ BBBaBamaaalBaB3SSBBBflaal. ISaaflRSaBSBBSBaSBaaMBaaaaalBl
Fru f?Aif Rswktr TI,I fc00 tells "How to DoVoar
Tee HOOK OOOK Own Roofing." Tells how to taako
Valleys. Gutters. Flashings, etc. How to measure a Roof. Ex
plains t he whole roofing p ropositfon. Wo send the book FREE,
postpaid, on rcorcst. G-t "No-Tar" Roofiae; Cross yew local
dealer. Special nails sod cement FREE.
Free Samples to Test SsTOSffiS?
fog w- win tell yoa tea ways Issf it sad (wave its oneriarky to
any other roofing.
The Hcppes Co. saj U4 iCKcatt
Dealers, AtteatSev Wrtte for FREE PLAN, by -which yott
ewera wvuuci i ui "----iH-"nnT tm
petition, finality win.
- " - aaterfh. rv m m a- m m Mm. -.
After raff erins; for seres yejus,
fhlswomnnwas restored tokealtln
by LydiB.Pinklia.ms Vegetable
Corapowsd. Bead ker letter.
Mrs. Sallie French, of FhneaunTs,
Ind. Ter, writes to Mrs. Rnkharn:
1 had female troubles for seifea
years was all run-down, and so ner
vosa I could not do anything: The
doctors treated me for different troubles
bat did soe no good. While in tbis'cen
ditioa I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for aid
,vice and took Lydia E. Pinkhamls Vege
table Compound,' and I 'am now strong
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia EL Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
andhas positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcerja
tion, fibroid tumors, irregnlarities,
periodic pains, backache, that bearing-down
tion,dizziness,ornervousprostrauon. Why don't you try it?
Don't hesitate to write to Mrs.
Pinkham if there is anything
about your sickness you do aot
understand. She will treat your
free. No woman ever regretted
writing her, and because of he
vast experience she has helped
thousands. Address, Lynn, Mas.
If jtm nSer from FH 7!Ita 8IekM'
b puma, or hat Caiidiea tbat do m. ay
tn tf Tetfcera IwiSili iwlfef,
all ;oa ere malted todo ia to wad to
a Free fcottleof Br. Umj'm
JanoUHhlCK. Complete drertiia.alote.
tlmonlaU or CUHJX. otot. KEfc Wnaii.
Jhprtts ITtpauL. OiraAtiJEaBdlaUaddxcaa
Some of th choicest lands for prain growtag,
took rolHiin? and mixed larmingin the new Ji-l.-iets
of Saskatchewan and Alberta havete
tently been Opened tot bctUcatat under the
foriscd Htmtsfet4 legnUtlm
Entry may now be made by proxy (on eerttn
condition;, by the father, mother, ton, daugh
ter, brother or k!sw.t of an Intending hon
Hteader. Tliousaiiil.-i of homesteads of IflO acrta
each are tliun now easily available In tliejxi
preat Krain-growiu;?, stock-raising and mixed
iticre yon tcill find healthful climate. gooS
neijjli do rs, churches for family worship, schools
for your children, good laws, splendid OPOpe,
and railroadH convenient t market.
Entry fen in each caw; is ?f0.00. For pamph
let, "Last Be.vt West," particulars as to rates,
routes, best time to go and where to locale,
MI Pew York Life BaiKis. ftsaln. Rekruts,
Cletntr sad buntirw. tile halt.
Protcuus a laturact crowth.
Hever Fmll. to Beatore Gray
Cue. Kitlp diana hair tailing,
J&comd it-Mat Pmgnat.
AN AK ES18 ftirmtnatMN
relief. 13 a blMFLECUHE.
81 at dragBists or by mail.
Bampte gO.HK. Addxeaa.
TrJ'oGO Bide. Hxw YOWL
If afflicted with
sure eyes, cte
ThanpsM's Eye Water
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 26, 1908.
Like This iriik Mo-Tar
""nrlatM VffSA TofcBfMa
To every Iaqnir?r wo
end Frxeoer Uattcraa
Tatley JSooUet. howin
bow to make iwa-proof
and water-tiaat Betters
a&d vaUeja aS oao third
For any kind of root er
Iron work. Kaloofaa.
lead aad oIL Koto (haw
ablo. Xlaatio, woatker.
proof and pnnl. m.
Druuant aiacx aaiaa.
tfis Semite, Shermhm Stock PiwisWtsi
op"" pnaa . aau ai
Jfo-1'ax dealer mUIC
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