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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1910)
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The story opens with the Introduction
of John Stephens. adventurer, u Missa.
chusottp man maroon-l by author'ties at
Valparaiso. Cliilo. Bdnsy Interested In
mining operations In Bolivia, he was de
nounced by Chile as an Insurrectionist
and an a consfniwf was hiding. At his
hotel his attention was attracted by an
Knchshman :mI a youn? woman.
Btejlicns rc-srii'd the voun; woman from
a drunkc-n officer He was thanked by
hr-r. Adm'ral of the Peruvian navy con
fronted Stephens, told him that war had
ben dcl:ired between Chile and Pern
itnd offered him the olliee of cap'aln. He
des'red that that night the Ksnieralda. a
Clillein vessel, should 1m cap-urol.
8teplins accepted the commission.
Stephens met a motley crew, to which he
was assigned. He cave them final in
structions Thev boarded the vessel. They
successfully captured the -i--s-l supposed
to 1 the Esmeralda. thro;:;h stnitey.
Cipt. Stephens save d'n-ctions for the de
parture of the craft. He entered the cab
In and dlrcovered the Kniiliyh woman
and her maid. Stephens quickly le irned
the wront; v 1 had hen cap'nrd
It was Lord Darhnqton's private vacbt.
the lord v.-lfe mid maid being aboard.
He rxptilned the .t-iatir t her ladv
.hlp. Then First Mate Tuf.le iahl hire
the plot, nav'ns that la- Sea Queen had
Ix-en tai-en In order to go to the Antarc
tic circle. Tut tie explained that on a
former vovnee 1 e had leaned that the
Ionna Is.-ii--1 as lost In I7C1 He had
found It fr rcn in a huge case of lee
on nn Island -mil ci ntaimil n.uch gl 1
Stepiiens on en'ed to he the captain
of the expedition He told Ladv
Darlington She wis greatly alarnie 1.
but 'pressed confidence In him. The
Sea Qu.-etj encountered a ". es.e in t'-
fog. Stepiiens ai'empied to comniunicaJe.
This cau?ed a tierce Mrugg'e :.nil be wis
overcome Tuttle llnallv sittiarin? tiie sa
tiation. Then tie Se-i Oili- n he idetl SOI.ill
ugain Under Tii'lle's ginlance the v-s-!
made prore--s tntv.nrl its gial
le Nova, the mat. told Stephens that he
believed Tuttl" now acting as mU pp r.
Insane because of bis -uvr actions
Stephens u.is awa'enod by crashing of
Kla?s. He --uv Tuttle in the grip of a
Iasm of rcl glors mania an I overcame
him The sail r i in regaining his senses
was tal en ill Tuttle rntntn tted suic de
v shooting. I'pon vot of the itw
Stephens assumed the leadership and the
men decided to eontinu" the treasure
hunt, the islands being snpp sed to be
only 200 miles d .s'ant Tuttle wan buried
In the sea. I-adv Dirllngton promunrinar
the service Stephens awaking from
sleep paw the ghost, supp -s.vl to lnve
forned the ln-'s for Tut tie's rel'g ous
mania. Upon advice of I..t1v I).irlm;ton.
Stephens stnr'e.1 to prolx- tiie gltost.
He came upon I.-eut. K't'i'-lioz. the drunV
en o!Tlcer he Irid lii'mbled In Cliile. He
found that nt Sanehe7. Inspiration. Hn
pineer McKnight plaved "ghos" to scare
the men Into gving up the -u-st. Step'?
f? !!T!rthZ!Xs QV was at '
the spot wl' r. Tuttle s quest was sup-
posed to be The .-rew was anxious to go j
on In further si-trch. He Nova and Steph
ens conquered them In a fist fiht. I.'idv
Dirl'ngton than! ed him. The Sea Queen
started northward She was wrecl-ed In a
fog Stephens He Nova. I.ndy l"arI"ngon
and her ma d being among those to set
out In a life boat.
In Which Love Speaks.
No one uttered a sound after that
first wild cry. We sat there stunned
into silence by the horror of the sit
uation, every eye staring blindly in
to the m'st. the lru beat icslnc: like
a chip on the swell caused by the en
KiiHlnc; of the yacht. The crippled Sea
Queen had evidently gone down like
a shoL Twice I endeavored to speak,
but some h"j:; choked mo. aud my
voice failed I reache 1 down into my
pocket, held clo e to my eyes the
small compass I always carried, and
swung tiie beat's lit ad northward.
Even this s'.i-ht effort at action save
me back some m asure of self-control.
"You had be'tr step the mast. Mr.
De Nova, ard get out what canvas veti
can spread There is rot much wind
but we'll make the best of what littie !
They wont at the task as though
glad to have work given them, but I
could see nothing but the dim out
lines of their forms.
i cent down toward l-auy ua-nng-
ton; she glanced around and directly
into my ees.
"Arc you warm enough?"
"Oh. yes; but but I hardly know j
how I am This has come so sudden
ly. I I am not frightened, but dazed,
horrified Were all the others on board
"They must have been. I will ques
tion the men in a moment. Only I beg
of you do not permit ycur courage to
give way "
She rested her hand upon my knee.
"You need not fear for me." she taid
firmly. "I will not fail you."
The mainsaii bellied out. catching
whatever breeze there was. the boom
swinging free and the longboat lean
ing well over, as it leaped forward in
to the fog. The swift motion brought
new heart to all of us.
"Pass back the provisions, lads, and
we'll stow them away hero in the
Tlds tai-k required only a few mo
ments, and when it was completed I
was able to discern the mate, seated
next to Celt zie.
"Now tell me Just what occurred.
Mr. De Nova." I said. "What was it
we hummed into. an iceberg?"
"Zat was it. monsieur. You saw how
zp fog lay. By par. 1 not se ze fo'
c's'le from ze bridge for more as four
hour. We tun at half speed Vn you
went below. Sacre. w'at else was
dare? I know you much tired, an' so 1
stand ze vatch for six hour. By gar.
- A -. I a . t
ze comi men, when bang! we hit ze
iceberg! Zat all I know for ze nex"
minute, only zare be hell for'ard, an'
ze ship up on erd."
"Is that all jou can tell? Is there
any one else here able to explain?"
"Well sir." said a deep rumbling
voice forward. "I was just aft o' the
main hatch when the runrais ban-
pened, a-hangin on to a life line. I
couldn't see much, but I figure it out
l.e this. We hit a big berg baws on;
a lot o' ice caved off on us. an"
smashed In the for'ard deck like it was
yavwr, orushin down everything as
iiij i-i-b uuru irviii to see somesmg. ships, though not until I had com
Zn 1 send down for you to be call. ! ,K.lled Lady Darlington to seek rest
Iv'ty soon I leave Larsen on ze J a!so. Whether she found It or not I
bride-, an start aft to see w'y you can not saVf but T was as!eep inslant.
not cur-.e more quick. I get most to , y. and knew nothing until Jotinson
"Please Tell Me. I I Wish
fur aft as the engine-room. Both boil
ers blew up, an' then ncthin' held the
In the air but the after bulk-
. . ... ,
head. When that finally gave way ihe
ol' hooker dropped to Davy Jones.
There wasn't a man ahead o" the main
hatch that had a chance even to run
I caught my breath, fesling a shiver
"I am unable to make out who are
on board." I said at last "Name your
selves, beginning at the bow."
"Jem Cole, sir." It was the voice of
"Next. Speak up, men!"
There was a pause, the last voice
sounding just abaft the mast-butt.
"Is that all?"
"That's all. sir."
"With De Nova, myself, and the
two women it makes the count ten.
Well, we sha'n't be crowded for room.
This is going to be a hard cruise, lads
but we'll make a stifT fight for it.
We'ro sailors, with a stanch beat un
der us. and a chance to win out."
There was a faint cheer, rumbling.
as if It had caught la their throats.
and the negro asked
"How much of a run Is It. boss?"
"I am unable to tell you. Cole." I
answered, endeavoring to make my
voice sound hopeful, "because I have
not had any observation Tor three
days. There is no use Ivinz to vou
fellows. There Is a mighty long
stretch between us and any land worth
trying after. We are out of the track
of ships, and our only hope Is to kpep
the long-boat right side up, and get out
of her all the speed possible. Two of
you stand by to watch the running
gear; the others had better He down
and get some sleep while the wind is
light. Turn In with them. De Nova;
you will have to relieve mo at the til
The breeze perceptibly freshened,
but not sufficiently to require any reef
ing of canvas, and the fog began drift
ing away like a great white cloud,
leaving revealed the vista of cold gray
.sea stretching about us. Lord, but it
did look barren and desolate, that
ceaselessly heaving expanse of water,
amid which we were but the merest
speck, scarcely more important than
those floating cake3 of ice, tossed by
the waves through which we sought
At six o'clock we took careful stock
of our supply of provisions, and served
out a small ration all around, after
ward arranging the several watches
for the niht and distributing, as equal
ly as possible, the blaukets and extra
clothing. The wind felt colder, the
sea coming up a bit, and Dade and
Kelly fixed up a piece of spare can
vas at the stern to protect the steers
man from the dash of icy spray. De
Nova took the tiller, and seeing no
signs of a bad night I lay down amid-
calleu me at midnight.
There was no great change in con
ditions as I stumbled sleepily aft to
take the tiller. The boat was sailing
free, but with a reef in the mainsail.
owing to a marked stiffening of the
wind. The intense loneliness of the
i scene cast an even stronger spel! ever
mo nnw thnw ow-ftii ,c.- r ci!-
mde above and below; tho far-off
steely glitter of stars: the near-hv
white crested waves; the little, insig
nificant dot of a boat In which we
tossed. I thought upon those leagues
unon leagues of barrenness stretching
to Know the Very Worst.
away to the north, east, west, south,
the vast fields of Ice, the extent of
storm-lashed seas, the seeming hope
lessness of our efforts at escape, and
choked in my throat, my lips pressed
tight, my eyes staring blindly out in
to the smother.
Suddenly the blanket at my feet
stirred, and Lady Darlington sat up,
her back against the gunwale and face
upturned to mine. The cold gleam
of the moon revealed her features,
clear cut as a cameo, framed by the
darkness of her hood. I could dis
tinguish the delicate tracery of her
lashes, and, beneath that light, the j
gray oi ner eyes appearea uiacK.
"I have been studying your face, Mr.
Stephens." she said quietly, "and have
read there the helplessness of our sit
uation." I rallied instantly, endeavoring to
"You translate wrongly. That was
only the depression of the scene yon
der; the awful loneliness of sea and
sky affected my spirits. You should
not draw hasty conclusions."
"Nor have I. Even such a sea and
sky never gave you that look of de
spair. I kuow you too well to believe
that. You consider our situation des
perate." I looked at her closely, but it was
not fear I saw in the uplifted face.
"It is certainly serious enough," I
admitted, believing it useless to at
tempt any deceit, "but not hopeless.
We have a stanch boat under us, suf
ficient food for ail our probable needs,
and a favorable wind. While there is
life there Is hope."
She made a little eloquent gesture
of the hands.
"Please do not say that Those
words are always the last effort to
bolster up courage. Keep them for
the men, but trust me with the exact
"Ask and I will answer."
"What chance have we of rescue?"
I turned my eyes away before ven
turing to reply, yet I dared not utter
"Two: the being picked up by some
passing vessel, or the attaining of in
"Are there any vessels in this sea
at this season?"
"It Is hardly probable there are, un
less it should be some whaler blown
from her course around the Horn."
"Then our only practical hope lies
In reaching land by our own efforts?"
She leaned forward, her hand touching
mine as it grasped the tiller, her earn
His Long-Delayed Proposal
French Story of Note in Bouquet That
was tor rears unanswered.
One of the longest delayed proposals
en record is related in a French story
of a shy young subaltern who was or
dered away to the wars. Not daring
to si-eak. he sent a nosegay of yellow
roses to the girl he loved, with a little
note inside begging her. If she re
turned his love, to wear one of the
flowers in her breast that night at the
ball. She appeared without it and he
went away broken-hearted.
Years afterward, when he was a
lame old general, he again met his
old love, now a white-haired widow.
One day his old sweetheart gently
asked him why he had never married.
est eyes compelling me to look at her.
"How bow far away is this land?"
I hesitated, actually afraid myself
to speak the answer, but her hand
clasp merely tightened.
"Please tell me. I 1 wish to know
ike very worst Such knowledge will
be easier to bear than this awful
"But I hardly know myself," I con
fessed desperately. "I have had no
observation for several days, and can
only guess the rate of progress of the
Sea Queen, or our drift during the
storm. I will be perfectly honest with
yon, though, and give yon my best
judgment I believe we must be be
tween four and five hundred miles to
the east and north of Dougherty is
land, and not yet beyend the limit of
drift Ice. There would be no use in
our attempting to turn back for that
point of land, as it is nothing but a
rock, and we could never find it by the
mere guidance of a compass. Our only
chance is to bear away to the north
east toward land and the track of
"How far? What land?"
"The western coast of South Amer
ica; at least 1.500 miles."
I felt her shudder, and scarcely re
alizing that I did so. or the signifi
cance of the action. Impelled by an
impulse beyond all control, I drew her
hand within both my own as though
in pledge of protection.
"It can be done." I insisted. "Such
boat voyages have been accom
plished." She made no effort to draw away,
her eyes still upon mine.
"Not through such a sea as this;
not at this season of the year."
I could not answer, my lips dry, my
"You know the otter hopelessness
of it," she went on, stimulated by my
silence. "You know we can never
survive the cold, the closing In of the
ice, the certainty of storm. Tou are
a sailor, and a brave man trust me
with the whole truth."
"It would be almost a miracle," I fal
tered, the words fairly forced from
my lips by her Insistence. "This Is
the beginning of winter in the storm
iest ocean on the globe. God could
do It but not man."
Her head sank, the white cheek
touching my sleeve, but the fearless
gray eyes were still open, gazing
straight into mine.
"Then it is the certainty of death,"
she said soberly.
My heart leaped as iough it had
received an electric shock.
Together! 3'ou mean "
"That I should rather be here, facing
death with you. than anywhere else
alone." she exclaimed swiftly. "Oh.
I can say it frankly now; say It here
before you and God; say it in all
purity and honor. Perhaps tonight.
perhaps to-morrow, somewhere amid
this awful waste of waters we will go
together into eternity. What are the
dictates of men to us now? What
meaning is there any longer to the
hideous requirements of the world?
We are beyond them all. Here, now.
we can be ourselves, ourselves. To- t
night we are free; to-night I can hear
you speak what I have already read in
your eyes, and am not afraid to hear
"You you love me?"
"With all my heart and soul."
With everything else blotted out
with all else forgotten, I sat speech
less, gazing down through the mist of
tears into her eyes.
In Which I Understand My Lady.
She rested motionless, her cheek
barely touching my sleeve, her eyes
filled with love, her hands in mine.
Then I heard her voice, soft as a whis
per, the breath of her lips on my
"You will not misjudge me; surely
you can not Those words would never
have been uttered In any other clr-
cumstances. Not that I am afraid, not
that I am ashamed or regretful; bat
nothing else could ever have set mo
free. Now we must know, understand
each other we must die with our
hearts open, our souls clean. You real
ly love me? trust me? believe me to
be a worthy woman?"
"With all my soul I do."
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
"Madam," he answered
sternly, "you ought to know best If
you had not refused to answer that
note in the bouquet of yellow roses I
might have been a happier man." "The '
note in the bouquet?" she repeated,
growing pale. I
She opened an old cabinet and took
out from a drawer a shriveled bouquet
of what had been yellow roses, among
whose leafless stalks lurked a scrap of
paper yellow with age. "See! I never ,
had your note." she said, holding the i
bouquet up. "If I had I would not have
answered it as you fancied." "Then
answer It now." said the gallant old
soldier. And the long delayed pro
posal was accepted at last
THEY ARE ALL BUSY !
NEBRASKA GIRLS AND BOYS EN
FOUR THOUSAND PARTICIPANTS
Ctate Superintendent Bishop Tells off
the Spirit Animating Youth off
State Superintendent Bishop re
ports that instead of 1,000 boys and
girls taking part in the agricultural
and cooking contests, as was expect
ed, 4,000 will participate. Reports
of the partlcipaats for April are now
coming into his office. He says of
"We organized this year what Is
known as the home experiment de
partment of the Nebraska Boys' and
Girls' club. This provides for definite
work to be carried out at the homes
of the members, especially during the
summer vacation months.
"The work of the boys has six di
visions: The "ear to row" experi
ment with corn; acre contest with
corn; husking contest; "size of seed
piece" experiment with potatoes;
acre contest with potatoes and sweet
"The girls handle problems in do
mestic science. The work in cook
ery includes some of the best meth
ods for cooking and serving nutri
tious foods, canning and preserving
of some of the fruits in season each
month, the study of bacteria and
molds and the preservation of foods.
It also includes butter making. The
work in sewing includes the study
and practice of the eight fundamcn'al
6titches. their use in making articles
which are necessary and useful to
the girl. Sweet pea culture is also
a rart of the gir!s work this year.
"In all this work report blanks are
cent to those enrolled and they are
required to make a definite report
each month on the work done.
"In organizing the work it was the
Intention to interest only 1.0UO, but
the membership applications have
come in so rapidly that a total of
about 4,000 will be reached. These
young people vary in age from ten
to twenty-one years, and are scat
tered all over the state. They include
pupils of rural, town and city schools.
"Reports of the April work are now
coming in. With the boys, the re
ports deal with the germination test
for the corn they are planting, and
with the planting of potatoes under
"size of seed piece" experiment
"The girls are reporting on the first
months' work in sewing and cooking.
This includes the making of CLinese
muffins and cocoa, and in sewing the
first four of the eight fundamental
stitches with samples of the running
stitch, over-casting, basting and hem
"The work in sewing for May in
cludes overbanding and the making
of an apron from directions given.
"In cooking, during May, the girls
will practice on pot roasts, brown
gravy and dumplings."
Memorial Day Order.
In accordance with the usual cus
tom, the comrades of the department
of Nebraska, United Spanish war vet
erans, will observe memorial day,
Monday. May 30. No greater honor
can be done than to place a gar!and
or wreath upon the last resting place
of those who offered their lives in
defense of the country's flag. It Is
proper at this time to recollect the
value of the lessons of patriotism
taught by the soldier dead, and to
recall to mind the glorious results
of their services to the nation.
Therefore, as department com
mander, I request every comrade to
faithfully observe the day by placing
a flower upon the grave of all Span
ish war soldiers.
The observance of this day in
cludes that of attendance of divine
service the Sunday preceding memo
rial day. Let every action breathe
the spirit of fraternity. By order of
E. H. PHELPS, Dept Commander.
HARRY P. M'GURLEN. Dept Adjt
Permit to Issue Stock.
The state railway commission gave
the Paxton and Sutherland Tele
phone company authority to issue $2,
500 of stock for reconstruction and
extensions. Permission was also giv
en the Elk Valley Telephone com
pany of Emerson to issue $7,500 in
stock for the same purpose.
Want Candy Rate Reduced.
GHIen & Boney, an incorporated
candy manufacturing firm of Lincoln,
have entered a formal complaint
against all the railroads in the state
with the railway commission. Candy
Is now classified as first class freight
The first class rate Is unreasonably
high, assert the complainants. They
want the rate reduced to third class.
A State Fair Attraction.
Following a hitch in the negotia
tions with Glenn Curtiss for a series
of aeroplane flights at the next state
fair the board of agriculture took up
communication with the Wright
brothers and have received a letter
stating that the famous aeroplane In
ventors and drivers would put on
four flights every day during the fair.
The board regards itself as lucky in
securing these men, who are pioneers
in the art of flying and who have a
wider reputation than any of their
Fast Shorthand Work.
Fred H. Gurtler. who was In Lin
coln reporting the Nebraska state
electrical association meeting, gave a
demonstration before students of the
Lincoln business college, showing
what may be accomplished In a brief
time in shorthand. Mr. Gurtler is a
member of the law reporting associa
tion of Chicago, and is the fastest
shorthand writer in the world. He
won the Miner medal for speed in the
fifth international shorthand speed
contest held at Washington, D. C, i
Marcb 2C. 1910. I
Railroad Property of State Given At
tention. The State Board of Assessment as
; sessed the railroad property of the
state without a speech having been
I made by any railroad tax agent The
increase over the valuation last year
is $1,161,392. The increase Is con
fined to the Chicago. St Paul. Minne
apolis & Omaha and the Kearney,
I Central City and North Platte branch
es of the Union Pacific. This makes
the total full value of all railroad
property in the state $273,893,217. The
governor was absent being out of the
city. Those present were Brian,
Cowles. Junkin and Barton. After as
informal discussion the board cos
eluded to make the assessment at
once, and this was done. The vote was
unanimous. No other railroad valu
ation in the state was changed. A.
W. Scribner of the Union Pacific
reached the state house just a mo
ment after the work had been con
cluded, so did not get to deliver
his speech. The following table shows
Value Per Mile.
Union Pacific 1909.
Kearney branch ...$32,877 $32,900
Central City branch 31.6G7 31,700
North Platte branch
St Paul. M. A 0 41.442
The action of the State Board of
Assessment marks the shortest time
on record that any Nebraska beard
ever completed the valuation of this
class of property. Heretofore It has
been the custom of the assessing
board to listen to addresses of rail
road tax agents and spend many
weeks in consideration of the ques
tion. So far as the present board
is concerned it arrived at the con
clusion that it could fix the valuation
of the property just as well on the
reports made as it could by listening
to the tax agents recite their pleas
for a reduction.
In the afternoon the board met
a?aln and added to the Burlington the
9.S miles of new road from Lincoln to
Denton. This was valued at $25,000 a
mile, which increases the total valu
ation that much.
Lighting Plant Not Profitable.
At the meeting of the Nebraska
State Electrical association. President
Scoutt or the County Electric Light
and Water company, asserted that
the city or Lincoln lost about $3,000
during the last year on Its lighting
plant and at that no estimated loss
is given for depreciation of property.
Site for Goose Farm.
An enterprising capitalist who
wants the Lincoln Commercial club
to furnish him the site for a goose
farm somewher-. around this city has
submitted a financial prospectus Is
detail. In it be shows how an invest
ment of $C00 can be made to produce
returns of $339.7C0 in three years,
Apportions School Money.
State Superintendent Bishop has
certified to the state auditor the
amount of money to be apportioned
to the various counties of the state,
derived from the forest reserve fund.
The total amount distributed amount
ed to S2.837.34. Involving a total acre
age of 589.002.93.
National Guard Rifle Contest.
Adjutant General Hartigan has Is
sued an order directing that the state
competitive rifle and revolver shoot
of the Nebraska national guard shall
be held at the state range at Ashland
commencing Monday, July 18.
The Postmasters' Meeting.
It is probable that the next conven
tion of Nebraska postmasters will be
held in Omaha. This was the senti
ment expressed by most of the mem
bers of the executive committee,
which met at the Lincoln hotel to
whlch met at the Lincoln hotel re
cently. The convention this year will
be held In Lincoln.
Sentenced to Prison.
Axel Johnson, who served five
years In the United States navy, and
who afterwards eluded federal offi
cers for two years after being arrest
ed for passing confederate money on
unsuspecting people, was sentenced
to three and a half years In the fed
eral prison at Fort Leavenworth by
Judge T. C. Mungcr.
Dr. Walker Gets License Back.
The state board or health met and
reinstated Dr. D. G. Walker or LInd
say as a practicing physician. Dr.
Walker was charged several years
ago with performing criminal oper
ations and his license was revoked by
the state board.
Permission to Increase Stock.
The railway commission has given
permission to the Farmers' Tele
phone company of Dodge county to
increase its capital stock from $20.
000 to $25,000 for the purpose of pay
ing lor extensions and new lines.
Better Railroad Depots.
The Northwestern railroad com
pany has infof;ed the railway com
mission that it will make improve
ments in its depot buildings at Pierce
and Plalnvicw. An Informal complaint
had been filed against the depot facili
ties at Pierce. The Rock Island rail
road has compiled with complaint ask
ing that telephones be installed at
the depot at Richfield, Papillion and
Springfield. The Missouri Pacific and
tre Union Pacific roads have not yet
been heard from in regard to the mat
ter. For General Discussion.
The State Railway commission has
not decided whether it will give in
for publication the letters of the va
rious state commissions to which it
wrote concerning a rerommendation
to President Taft regarding the selec
'ion of a United States supreme
;udge. The matter was discussed with
some members of the Commercial
club by a member of the commis
sion, but so far there is a difference
of opinion In the case. C. W. Bryan
thought It perfectly proper to give
out the news to the public
Bf LydJa E. Pinklum't
Jafftoeno. Tows. When Wl bmfrf
was just twoswsis
old I was eoss
pletely run dowrn
ana my internal or
gans were in tern
blA sham. I beeam
Itaking Lydia s.
ble Comnosni. and
mother wrote and
told yon jaat how I
was. I heesn te sain
at once and new I
am real waif
Mrs. W. II. Buboes, 700 Cherry at.
Another If oman Cured
Glenwood, Iowa. "About three
years ago I had falling and other fe
male troubles, and I was nothing hwl
skin and bones. I was so sick I ooeld
not do my own work. Within six
months I was made sound and well by
Lydia E. Finkham's Vegetable Cenv
pound. I will always tell my frleado
that your remedies cored me. and yojt
can publish my letter." Mrs. OL w.
Dunk. Glenwood, Iowa.
If yon belong to that countless amy
of women who suffer from some form
of female ills, lust try Lydia . Fink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
For tldrty years this famous remedy
has bee i the standard for all forms of
female ills, and has cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
such ailments as displacements, fibroid
tumors, ulceration, inflammation, la.
regularities, backache, etc.
Yf tnn want. awwf i1 nflvf A writs)
rorit to rars.nKnnni. i iyrmm
It Is free and always liclpf uL
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
tamck- ead bawds tn i
LIVER r ILLS
pel lazy few
GENUINE smi baar
rulam mrntUrn Ik Wi
tha la th cora bait t
U United Btmtaa. Wm
la cheaper aa4 ellaata
hatter for tha paraaaa.
Yoar BMikat will ta.
prora faoter taaa year
DDDlica. Wheat earn ba
arovn op totkaattk aar
ollcl (fluF Ballea aortaof
ill ba takaa at a rata
tion. Wa kaia aaoaafi
propt la taa Dallas
mate alnaa who waat
to taks ap thia laaaV Start
wrlll rater and make thrlr
IB Vratern Conntla thia year.
1909 produced another larga)
crop off wheat, onta and barter,
la addition to which the cattfa
exports wna as Inamrnaa Iteaa,
tuttl raiding; dalrjlos. nlxad
farming and artia Browing la tha
provinces of BlanuoaaSaakM
cbewin and Alberta.
Free nomeatend and pra-ema-tloa
areas, as well as lands hsld
br railway and land companies. will
provide home for million.
Adaptable anil, healthful eS
BBatn. splendid schools aad
Cburehe. and cond railways,
For settlrrV rntra. deaerlptlva
literature "Last ih-t Via. how
to reach the country and other par
ticulars, write to Hup-t of launU
nation. Ottawa. Canada, or to tha
W. V. BENNETT
W. L. DOUGLAS;
S5, S4, 83.50, S3 & S2.6Q
Worklngmen's S? U AT, f 3 Btmr oea
$2.00 Snots 9n Wasa1
W. L. Douglas
shoes' are worn
eymorementbaa ; Jmk
any other make, fgwj. ffjj
w. l. Patterns saee
la style. (It aad wear,
other makes costing
S3.00,S&ao and 92.00
huea are the lowest
price, quality consld- i
area, ta tee weriu.
Fast Color 5Wf .
The srnitlsx IiitsW. f- Dontrla name and price
BUro-ied on tbe bottom. T.ik. .' Hr .tllMte.
Ask s-nmrdealerfor W.l.nonctasalioea. If the
are not for sal In vonr town write for Hail Order Cat
aloe. (11 ns f nil direct Ion how to outer by mall. Shoes
ordered direct from ta-torT delivered to the wearer all
charceaDresald. W.L.UOUULA.S. lsrocUoo.aWa,
P" LP Send Postal for
pKhli Free Package
I N I labor Paxtine.
atetter and snore eeesMMsJeal
tkaa UejaM aaflseptles
FOR ALL TOILET USES.
Gives one a sweet breath ; clean, white
germ-free teeth antisepticallr cleaa
mouth and throat purifies the breath
after smoking dispels all disagreeable
perspiration and body odors much ap
preciated by dainty women. A quick
remedy for sore eyes and catarrh.
A lisle Paxtice powder dis
solved rt a gloss of hot watc
makes a delightful antiseptic so
lution, poarv?Tig extraordinary
cleansing, germladal and hesL
ing power, and absolutely Kara
less. Try a Sample. 50c a
large box at drugg&s or byrnaiL
THE PAXTON TOILET CO.. Boston. Mass. J
Know Shavicg Comfort
NO STROPPING MO HONING
aaaM riB. asaaai iMaa. aaaaai naaa
west Pre. sbmw
I mxmld ma
P?f BT SW
BBawBPmJ i- - I . SBbbwBBbb
tafe7i."aSSW ai.Ty J 99