Newspaper Page Text
THI DIMbOEATIO BANKER.
Edwin Bible Returns To His
Home Id Coshocton
But Must Report To The Re
And Obstain From Drink Jo
Retain His Freedom "
Judgment On Pleadings Ren
dered Against Sharpe
Utiier Items Of Interest From
Temple Of Justice .
Edwin ltlble, who was Indicted by
the grand jury of tho November term
ot common pleas court for forgery,
and who was given a suspended sen
tence in tho court of common pleas
Wednesday morning by Judge" 8ow
aril, was released from tho Knox coun
ty Jail at 9 o'clock Friday morning
and left on a morning train for his
home in Coshocton county. Bble was
furnished tlo necessary blanks from
the Ohio State Reformatory at Mans
Held and will be compelled to make
a report to tho institution each month
just the same as if he were a paroled
prkoner. The condition upon which
lllblo retains his freedom Is that ha
abstain from Intoxicating liquor and
that ho keeps out of places where In
toxicating liquor is sold. If he falls
to do this then the sentence will be
Damage Case Being Tried
The rase of Coute vs. tne Upham
Gas company was commenced In the
court of common pleas on- Thursday
afternoon and consumed all of Friday.
The plaint If Is eulng the gas com
pany for damages, it being alleged
that that gas caused an explosion In
a cellar of the home of the plaintiff
on West High street. Tne alleged
explosion occurred almost two years
Action for Divorce
Clarence J. Motter, through Attor
ney W. J. Kinsman, lias filed suit for
divorce In probate court against Hazel
P. Mottor cuprglng that while he was
working bis wife had much of their
household goods shipped to Toledo.
Motter says his wife has been
guilty of gross neglect of duty toward
him, In that Tor six months past she
has noglectod to properly care for bis
homo; that for the greater part or tbe
Umo she nglccted to rjrepare bis
meals; that she spent the greater part
of the time, away from home, going
about tbe street. He says he does
not know where she spent her time.
Ho further nays she would frequently
return late In tho night.
Tho husband further says she fre
quently left his homo and has gone
to- Toledo, remaining away for several
weeks at n time, during which time bo
aays he was compelled to take care ot
his borne and provide his own meals.
On Oct 26, he claims that while he
was nwuy from his home at nis em
ployment, she packed many articles of
household goods, had them carried
away, ' and he is Informed that slje
hipped them to Toledo', all without
bis knowledge or consent. Mansfield
J-ou Bolton Sued j
In common pleas court Thursday
morning, tbe case of 0. O. Warner
versus Louis J. Bolton was commenc-
Tho suit was one In which the plain
tiff Books to recover 'from the defend
ant the sum of 1500 for personal in
juries alleged to 'have been Inflicted.
He aileged that be was struck by one
of tho defendant's 'backs in" South
Sixth street, and waa knocked down
and so hurt that he lost considerable
time from lite dally vocapoa.'
Warnor Is represented by"j. V. Hll
liard, and the defendant by James
FiUrrlbbon and C. W. Montgomery.
Plaintiff made- the general allegation
of (he amount of damage he had sus
tained and Hought to offer ovidonco In
detail., The court held that tho evl
donee under the petition was not com
potent nnd delivered a decision. Mr.
Milliard desired to argue the matter (
mid tbe comt iold him that as it waa
the time of the noon adjournment and
while he did not care to listen to an,
argument he would allow the attor-
ney to clto his authorities In the after
In the afternoon tho attorney for
the plaintiff was allowed to amend
his petition. The cane will be calico
again In regular order. Newark
Orvle Ryan, minister In the Salva
tion Army and Mary Ayers, minister
In the Salvation Army, both of Mt
Veinon. Kev. Wllllum Evans.
In tho case pf tho Farmers & Mer
chuntH National Bank vs. Sharpe, a
Judgment on ploadlngs by tho court
for $1,2R0 was awarded on Thursday
afternoon In tho court of common
pleas of Knox county.
Are Sisters At Coshocton
After 28 Years Sepaiatlon
After being separated for tbe past
28 years, during which time they had
not seen each other, although they
lived In neighboring suites, Mrs. John
Cox, of Vlne-st., and Mis. Charles M.
Marquand, of Kokomo, Ind., met Wed
nesday afternoon In this city and fail
ed to rcc'ognle In each other any sem
blance, of sisterly connection until
they were formally introduced by.
their sister, Mrs. haura Murphy, of
Hardly believing their eyes, the two
Bisters, both well udvauced In age,
stood and gazed at each other while
tears of Joy crept Into their eyes and
led them together In a fond, loving
embrace. Their meeting, unexpected
as It was, after being away from each
other fos more than a quarter of a
ceutury, brought back to them cher
ished memories of their childhood
days lu the village of Connesvllle and
bound them 'together In n stronger
bond of sisterhood.
A few days ago Mrs. Marquaid and
her husband came to Couesville un
expectedly to visit with relatives. Mrs.
Marquand had not noticed her sister,
Mrs. Cox, that she was coming to
Ohio so her sister from Indiana was
fat ,'ioin the channel of her thoughts
when title stepped on the front porch
of'i'ie (fox ilorao on Vine St., accom
panied by MrsI Murphy,
A l.uo jk on the door brought Mis.
Cox to he door. She ;rccugnUcd her
slt'tur, Mrs. Murphy but did not know
her other slstfr, Mrs. Marquand of hor
hlsbcmd. who was standing by her
"Do you know this man and wo
man?" asked Mrs. Murphy.
Mra. Cox was forced to confess thut
she had never seen them before and
stood lu wonderment as the vords
"this Is your sister, Mrs. Marquand"
camufrom the lips of Mrs. Murphy.
Equal surprise Bprend over the faces
of both Mr. and Mrs. Marquuud and
Mis. Cox und'tho two slstots met in
a loving embrace
Needless to say the sisters Hpent
a happy afternoon together ami parted
with reluctance when Mrs. Marquand
returned to Coneavlllo,
A big family dinner is now being
arranged by Mrs. Cox, at which Mrs.
Murquand and hor husband will bo
the giiosta of honor.
WANTED Half bushol chestnuts
and half bushel hickory nuts. Tele
phone 454 black.
Tho Misses Frances Smith and
Pearl "yVulker returned to their homes
in Chicago, 111., Friday morning after
a visit In Mt, Vernon.
cannot properly masticate solid
foods and digestion is often
upset they do not receive the
needed nourishment to make
'strength and preserve health, but
if tiged people everywhere could
Joining nouriahment in Scolt't
Emulsion they would take it after
It possesses the nourishing ele
ments of coil liver oil, the vital
powers oi the hypbphospliites of
lime and wxla aud the curative
combined that nature Immediately
nuuronriutes them to creaf
atrcngth nourish fAe 'organ and
bvild.t he body. It relieves iheutua
tUm and Ailments due to declining
years. It auds to tne ppnu oi We.
Refuf eubitltate for SCOTT'S.
ttCOTT & BOWNJS, lltooillftelu, N.J. MtA
Wrorif) In Abstract Sent In By
Kichliii Co. Election Board
And Now The Board
Clerk W. O. Wiles of tho election
board Isn't In very good humor. Nelth
cr are the Mansfield members of tho
The members of tho board of elec
tion spent several strenuous dnys last
week rolng over tho ofTlelnl figures
very carefully and then tho services
of nn nddlng machine wcro put Into
use. Hlloy Ilrlcker the membor of
tho hoard fiom Shelby did most of the
operating of tho machine. Ho footed
up the official totals nnd they wcro
placed at the bottom of the columns
nnd then sent on to Columbus to the
sccietury ot stato.
.Tho members of tho board gave
long, sighs of relief when Clerk Wiles
got olt the official results to Colum
bus. .To the surprlso of the board, the
secretary of state sent tho official ab
stract back to Mansfield. Something
was wrong with tho llgures. He re
quested that the totals be gone over
again and that Is why nn adding ma
chine is busy clicking lu the hoard
rooms In the liniment of the comt
Membor Ilrlcker of Shelby has lost
a lot of prestige as an official adder
of election returns. It seems that
the totals were added also in the of
tlco of the secretary of state and thero
wero discrepancies in some of tho to
tals. That's why the clerk of tho
election hoard Is going oer the work
Membor Perch Packliam of tho elec
tion boaid was also working Thursday
moinlng. He thought peihnps thero
Might lmo been some mistake which
vould glo Tuft u bigger vote ovet
IloCHoolt In the county If any such
tiling resulted, Poioy would feel quite
good. .Member llruluiker of Shelby
piob.iblv wouldn't ftvl quite ns good
ns .Mr. Packbniu.
For Whooping Cough Is Ad
vise By State Health Board
Lookout for whooping cough!
It is no Joke and is not to be trifled
with. According to figures published
In a bulletin by the state board of
health thero were 9,958 deaths due to
whooping cough in America in 1909
u larger number thnn fell victim to
scarlet fever, s
"Tho moro familiar we become with
Uioat dangers the less we guard
against them," says Dr. B. F. Mc
Campbell, secretary of the stato board
"Hob dungor of the Bpcctaeulur and
msterlous element nnd all Its hor
lors has disappeared. There Is no
commission possible of the number of
deaths duo to accidents on railroads'
and llylug machines; yet tho latter,
when oiio death rosults, Is featured In
tho newspapers, while the thousands
of deaths resulting from the former
call for only brief notice.
"The snmo Is true of medicine. A
death uue to pellagra will arouse a
whole community, while one resulting
from whooping cough arouses little
Interest. Wo quarantine scarlet fever
cases, whllo whooping cough is allow
ed to spread, unchecked."
Isolation and disinfection are ab
solutely necessary to check; the spread
of tho disease; the bulletin says:
Children with tho disease should be
kept Isolated at home until after the
ncuto stage, denoted by the character
istic whoop, Is past.
"It Is criminal to allow children
with whooping cough to attend school
In view of tne facts attested by the
mortality tables," Dr. McCampbell
says. "It should be laid down as an
axiom that children in the acute stago
of tho disease slipuld be kept away
from school. .
The state board of health' is now en
gaged in collecting data on tbe pre
valence of whooping rougn thr'ougnout1
tho state. Partial reports show that
city dwellers are moro afflicted with
the disease than those of the rural
For Infant! and Children.
Ths Kind YouHave Always Bought
Art Put Into flnwnrs For
When tho dressmakers "decree, as
they have done this season, that arti
ficial flowers must finish each evening
gown or afternoon frock and that iv
ory coat must carry Its gardens or
pansy or camellia, then wo are bound
to havo artificial flowers In abundance
and of the best quality, says an ex
change In fact, so excellent has this quality
become that they are used in vases, In
sitting rooms and dining rooms, as
though they wcro rear. Thero are great
long sprays of Japaneso cherry blos
soms that would almost deceive the
Japanese; there aro huge long stem
med American Beauty roses that are
placed in Chinese vases In living
rooms and givo all the color needed;
thero are silver baskets full of hya
cinths, heliotrope, lilies ot the valley
and geraniums that can be used as dec
oration on any dinner tube, nnd there
are big pink La France roses with
masses of palo green leaves that ore
used in high silver ascs on tho piano
or hall table which would bo admired
by oven the fatsldtous. ,
Some ot the large Paris shops which
sell theso flowers also sell an ounce
buttle ot perfume inndo from those
blossoms, which is to be used from
time to time as the faint odor wears
oiT. This is an idea that women to
whom winter flowers are Impossible
havo found refreshing and artistic.
As for tho flowers, on gowns, they
are made by so many of the fancy tex
tile workers aud 'can bo bought at so
many places that It would require
many columns to tom.li the subject. E
erythlug that grows In the way of a
blossom is fashionable If It can bo
faithfully reproduced by the worker.
Bouquets that are pinned to the furs
and placed in the rcvers of the coat
are of panslcs, violets, and tho tiny
pink rosebuds. There are others of
mignonette and violets nnd lilies of
the valley. Again others of pansles
alone, for these flowers are excessive
ly fashionable in every fabric,
Gardenias aro made in so natural a
manner that no one need hesitate to
wear them. The petals are touched
with a llttlo yellow and slightly cured
and the leavee arma-palo green, and Powder. Mix well and instead of us
among them is a single closed bud. ln8 ,nrd "dd two thirds of a cupful of
Ther are camellias that are waxen, soft frefJl heef suet, chopped fine. Add one
white, and faultlessly regular. There cupful of buttermilk, Into which has
are violets that are deep purple and I Deen ft(llled J118 a P'neh of soda to
hanging loose on their long, flexible sweeten it. Work into a soft dough.
sieniH iiinneh f h.v hnd lust lieinm roll thin and cut Into medium-sized
to feel the heat of the day.
Thero Is a new pink rose a great
tight affair with hundreds of leaves
massed closely together In two shades
of pink made of thin silk, with some
of the lower leaves falling down to
glvo a more natural effect
There aro American Beauty roses,
the Jacqueminot rose, tbe yellow Mare
chal Nell, and tho old-fashioned deep
cream cloth ot gold. There are many
people who cannot abldo the idea of
wearing an artificial flower, but they
have not seen the now ones made In
Frauce. They aro better to wear than
natural ones becauso tbey do not fade
and wither In au hour or two,
Cincinnati, O., Nov. IB. Herbert B.
niirolnw Announced that he would not
be the floor leader of the next house
of representatives, nor would no per-
mlt hlB name to go before the Demo-
cratlc caucus for any position tnat it
mignt nave to give, ne ay ne m-
tends to bo free to support, oppose or
amend any legislation that is to come
before the legislature
Longworth Loses by 97.
Cincinnati, O.. Nov. 16. The of
flclal count ot namllton .county, made
public by the board of elections,
shows that Congressman Nicholas
Longworth, son-in-law of Colonel The-
odore Roosevelt, was defeated for
congress In the Drst Ohio district by
Qtomlav TtntvHIa nfnfW-tt hv 117
FREIGHT MEN'S CONVENTION
Chicago, 111, Nov. 15 With an at
tendance representing tho frolght traf
fic departments of the leading rail-
rouds of thq United' States aud Cun
adn, tho annual meeting of tho Amoil
can Association oi Freight Trafllo Ofii
cinln began n two dayo session in
lhlR city today, Tho Initial sueson was
lirlil at tho Hotel LuSjIIo this morn
in).1 with .7. V. Audi, freight truffle.
I j ".iCJi of the Philadelphia and
BANNEh WANT AD8 PAY
Five cups rice water, 1 tablespoon
finely cut onions, 1 tablespoon finely
chopped 'parsley, 1 teaspoon salt,
teaspoon paprika, 1 tablespoon butter,
1 tablespoon flour. Of whatever left
over vegetables on hand, save overy
tablcspoonful. Put the rice water and
onion on to boll and add any raw or
leftover vegetables, celory, carrots, to
matoes, string beans; boll until every
thing Is U"der. Then rub tho butter
ud flour together, add, stir until It
thickens, sprinkle with parsley.
Wash and pare one quart potatoes,
cut Into half-Inch slices, boll 20 min
utes. Drain, dust with one teaspoon
salt, cover and shake the potatoes. Put
Into bake dlsb, which has been brush
ed with ono teaspoon, butter, cover
with one cup cream sauce, cover with
half cup coarse bread crumbs; place
In moderate oven and bako 10 minutes.
One and one-half pounds stowing
beef or lamb, 1 quart potatoes, 2 cups
cut carrots, 1 cup cut onion, 1 table
spoon chopped parsley, 1 teaspoon salt,
half teaspoon whllo pepper, darh pap
rika. Wlpo the meat, cup Into two-Inch
squares. Put Into boiler with ono
quart boiling water and boll slowly one
hour, then add the onion and carrot
and boll 20 minutes; add the potatoes
which have been washed, pared and
cut, salt and pepper; boll 25 minutes.
Add the flour mixed with a llttlo cold
water; boll three minutes; pour on hot
plato and sprinkle with the chopped
parsley. Philadelphia North Ameri
can. Fruit Cookies
This recipe has been used In one
family many years: Mix well ono half
pint of brown sugar, one pint of lard,
-one half pint of molasses, ono cupful
of sour milk, In which one heaping
tablcspoonful of soda has been dis
solved, two tablespoonfuls of ground
cinnamon, one level tablcspoonful of
ground cloves and allspice and flour
enough to mako a rather stiff dough.
Gradually work In ono pint of cur
rants, one pint of chopped raisins and
ono pint of nut ments. Mix well, roll
out and bake. These will keep a long
time and Improvo with tho keeping.
Sift about one quart of flour in a
pan. Add one teaspoonfu of salt and
' t'o heaping teaspoonfuls of baking
biscuits. Bako in a quick oven and
serve hot. These are especially nlco
in very cold weather.
Cracknel Corn Bread
Sift ono quart or 1V quart of corn
meal into a pan. Add one teaspoon
ful of salt, three fourths of a cupful
of the line pieces of cracknels, which
havo been frcBhly rendered from lard
and mix well. Add one half pint of
sour milk and one half pint of warm
water, to which a tiny pinch of soda
I has been added, until tho mixture is
Just stiff enough to mold into dodg
ers; then shape and bake in a hot
oven until well done.
Bean Custard Pie
Make a nglit short pie-crust and line
tho pie-pan with It. Havo ready one
cupful of Lima beans, which have
been cooked In a llttlo water until
tender. Mash them through a sieve
and add tho well-beaten yolks of two
eggs, ono halt cupful of sugar, ono
tablcspoonful of vinegar, and season
with nutmeg. Mix well and pour Into
the bottom crust. Place In tho oven
and bako until ilrm, then eoor with
a meringue, made by beating the
whites of tho two eggs and adding
two teaspoonfuls of powdered sugar.
noplace In the oven and brown slight-
j Real Ginger Snaps
j M,K well on8 cupfUi 0( iard or but-.
n(Jd ouo beaten egg, one cupful
mola8B08 ono M ot 6Ugari ono
. . ' .... m . . ...
""" u".u '- """" " '
ouo level tauiespooiiiui ui nuuu una
been dissolved and ono tablcspoonful
of ground ginger. Add flour enough
to mako tho dough mold very soft,
then roll thin and cut out. Bako In
a quick ovu. Tho secret of success
U(m m tho boInK water-
Mako a light soft biscuit dough and
divide Into as many parts as dump
lings. Itoll out each separately, and
In tho 'center of each place flour
pressed figs which havo been .nolst
onod with n little lemon Juice. Pinch
the dough well together around them
nnd dtop In n kettle of boiling water.
When done, plaeo In debsert dUhos
and pour thieo tublespoonfuls of ma
nlo syrun and a tablcspoonful of
brown sugar over each, Servo with
cream. I-dlus' World.
The Misses Mid and Cft'a Ilumpus
and Miss Mary, Long of Mt. Vernon at
tended tho services at the dedication
I of tho new pipe organ in tho M, 12.
, church at CenterJiurg Thursday oven-'ing.
And Sandwiches Pleasing To
To mako an excellent Dutch salad,
writes a Iondon contributor to tho
Monitor, wash, split and bone ono do
en anchovies and on herring. Kofi
anchovies, and cut up herring. Take
similar quantities of bologna sausago
or smoked hani and sausage, also cold
fowl or veal, beets, and pickled cu
cumbers, and cut Into dice. KourHfmcs
as much cold potatoes chopped Into
larger dice; ono tablespoon capors,
whites andyolkg of hard bolld eggs,
and ono dozen stoned olives. Servo
with French dressing and garnish with
tbo anchovies and olives.
For a Russian salad, chop well-done
beef into small dice; also C or 6 slic
es of bacon frlud crisp. 2 small let
tuces and 1 bunch celery; and 1 can
peas, vinegar, salt and pepper and
mayonnaise dressing; garnish with
bhopped pickles and watercress.
Other salads may be' made as fol
lows: Boll 1 pint lima beans in salted
water and drain. Add 3 potatoes cut
in thin slices; also a stalk of celery
chopped finely. Serve with a French
Peel and slice 2 onions very thin;
put Into cold water nd press hard to
remove the strong taste, and brain.
Mix with 1 quart naked beans and
dressing of 1 teaspoon salt, half tea
spoon pepper, 1 teaspoon white su
gar, 2 tble'spoons of salad oil and 1
cup of vinegar. Garnish with olivos.
Potato and beeta go well together.
One part quart potatoes sliced hot and
2 tablespoons chopped parsley, 2 table
spoons grated onion, i tablespoons
chopped beets. Mix with French
dressing and set In cool place for 2
hours before serving.
Chopped onion, celery, capers, pars
ley, are good with potatoes; pour thin
mayonnaise over, and garnish with
lettuco and beets.
Here are some novel sandwiches:
Grato the thin yellow rind ot a lem
on; blanch and pound half pound of
almonds gradually adding the Julco
of tbe lemon, and when paMo is form
ed tho lemon rind. Hub yolks of 2
hard-boiled eggs to a smooth paste,
add almonds, and spread between,
thin slices of lightly buttered bread.
Hake almonds light brown and. grata
them into paste with a little lemon
Juice; add salt and mix with twice
the bulk of grated celery mixed with
mayonnaise. Spread between buttered
Blanched and pounded almonds mix
ed Into a paste with little ropowjtfer
aud incorporated with whipped cream
and sugar, make also a good tilling.
The inside of figs, pounded to a
paste and gpead between thin butter
ed brown bread Is good.
Chopped nuts, raw or roasted, with
a little salt, between buttered brown
bread, are savory, especially roasted
WI8SI0NARY 80CIETV .J.
J ! J J I I ? l r i v J 4
Gay Street M. E.
Tho Woman's Home Missionary so
cio'y of the Gay street M. K. church
met at the home of Mrs. .1. It. Hadley
I'ast Burgess street, Wednesday ev
ening, Nov. 13. The meettlng was op
ened 'by singing "Jesus lover of my
soul." Mrs. Stump, who bad charge
of the devotional, read for the lesson,
Luke 4, 12:20. This was followed by
the regular business meeting.
Tho proguun In charge of Mrs. Ar
thur Parmonter was ns followes:
Solo Mrs. Garlow.
Paper, "American Orientals" Mrs.
Talk, "Alaska" Mrs. I'usey.
Mrs. Pueey has spent a number of
years in south eastern Alaska teach
ing, and her talk wnB very much ap
preciated and enjoyed by all.
The society thou adjourned for tho
social hour. Refreshments wero sorv
ed by Mesdamcs Michaels, Snyder,
Hadley, Nixon aud Murray.
BIG LAND 8HOW "
OPENS IN GOTHAM
Now York. Nov. 15 Twenty-nve
States and several of the Canadian
Provinces are represented by exhibits
at the second annual New York Land
Show, which was opened In the Seventy-first
Regiment Armory today and
will bo continued until December 2.
Tho .exhibits Include fnrm prducts of
evoiy kind, together with chnrts, pic
tures, models and machinery Illus
trating the most Improved methods
of raising farm products, 'the caie of
stock, drainage, Irrigation, etc.
Mr. nod Mrs. Leander Cnywood ot
Frcderlcktown loft Friday morning
for St. Augustine, Floilda, where they
will spend the winter.
Miss Audrey Payne or tho recorder's
office is spending the day in Danville
the guest of relatives.
Tho well on the Wm, Campbell
'arm totui.-i lea nnd 8t. Louis
ville finii) 1 1, dry.
Tho Ohio Fuel got a million and fc,
half woll on tho Win. Warthcn farm
souothuast of Utlca last week,
Woll No. 2 on tho Levi Norrls farm
near AVest Carlisle Is good for about
28 barrels of oil per day, tho samo aa
Tho almost abandoned gas field
about Butler Is again doing stunts.
Tho Ohio Fuel drilled In n three-million
well just east of tho village on
tho Ml Boyd farmBjftturday.
Tho.Oll.Wc1kvaMBDly.Compnny Is re
moving Hit Utlca store to Newark,
which leaven tho National Suppl)
Company In solo possession of this
Hold in that lino, the Bovalrd & Sey
fang branch having removed from
hero long ago.
Tho East Ohio Gas Co. of Cleveland
hnn been granted permission by tho
stato board to purchase tho Mohican
company for H.IOO.OOO, upon the rep
rcrontatlon that unless it were grant
ed, tho city of Cleveland would havo
a ;as fainlno this winter. Prof. Sher
man of O. S, U. reported to the state
commission that tho price Is exces
slvo, and the leases of the Mohican
ari of no value. His report was Ig
nored. KILLS TWO WIVES AND SELF
Pittsburg's Domestic Troubles Said to
Have Been Cause
Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 15 John Addi
son Matthows, aged thirty-six, an In
surance agent, shot and killed his sec
ond wife, Mrs. "Pauline Matthews; shot
hie divorced wife, Blanche Gllger ot
Salem,; Pa., anrif then ended bis own
life, shooting himself through his held
His first wifo died two hours after
Tho tragedy occurred this afternoon
at the Matthews apartment In ' tbe
North Sldo. 1 is said Matthew-3 was
despondent over domestic troubles.
How the first wife happened to bo
in tho apartment probably never will
Husband Declared Lydia E.
Compound Would Re
store Her Health,
And It Did.
- AsblamJ, K. "Four years ago 1
seemed to nave everything the matter
with me. I had fe
maleand kidney trou-
ble and was so bad oil
'i I could hardly rest
day or night I doc
tored with all the
best doctors in town
4?$ an( t0o't many kinds
of medicine but noth;
tag did any good un
til I tried your won
derful remedy, Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. My husband said it
wculd restore my health and it has."
Mrs. May Wyatt, Ashland, Ky.
There ore probably hundreds of thou
sands of women in the United States
who havo been benefitted by this famous
old remedy, which vas produced from
roots and herbs over thirty yenr3 ago by
a woman to relieve woman's suffering.
liead What Another Woman says:
Camden, N. J. "I had female trou.
ble and a serioua displacement nnd was
tired and discouraged and unable to do my
work. My doctors told me I never could
lie cured without an operation, but
thanks to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetcbia
Compound I am cured of that affliction
and have recommended it to more than
ono ot' my friends with the beat resalU. "
Mi's. Ella Johnston, 324 Vine St
If you want special advice write to
lydia E. Pinkhara Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mais. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
voinan and hcM iu strict confidence.
Gti Canadian Home
In Western Canada's
baa several New Home
Luead Oittrlcta that af
ford rare opportunity
to secure 10 Acres
of excellent agricul
tural land FRU.
FOR MM MINIM
AM Unit liUSHtf
thfl Province has no cuperior
and in profitable agriculture
chows an unhruken period of
over a quarter oi a century,
' Perfect'' Cnal Cood Mar-
!?.Vl)lJlu! Iteto: Rullwiua Comenient: i
vy,v I .t Hie very belt. anil social condi.
rt,J:svP!Vij "ons most desirable
rf i-sj!SI Homesteads may be purchased
xtf-W'ra and also in the older Districts
lands may be boucht at reason
able prices. For literature, rail
rend rates and oher panlculais,
Csasdlan Government Ageat
4X3 Gardiner Bldg.
or write Sept. of Immigration,
; fll-lllllfl '
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f tv VN'ViVi3ia H p."
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