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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 29, 1909)
LAST MDYAOE OFT
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THE STORY OF BIG YIELDS OF
GRAIN COMES FROM EVERY
When the man in the States was
told that he could get 160 acres of
land in Central Canada comprising
the provinces of Manitoba, Saskatche
wan and Alberta that under cultiva
tion would produce from 20 to 30 bush
els of wheat to the acre, or if seeded
to oats the yield would be 40 to 60
bushels, he was skeptical. The same
story was told the man who wished to
get nearer to existing lines of rail
way, and was only asked to pay $10
to $12 an acre. But many tried it,
some one plan and some another. The
man who accepted the 160 acres as a
free gift, as a homestead, and was
willing to put in the required resi
dence duties of three years has now
a farm worth from fifteen to twenty
dollars an acre. The man who chose
to purchase, and did so, took up his
residence just the same. He has land,
that, in many cases, is worth twice
the money he paid for it Both hare
found that the story of splendid yields
was verified. ' They have had crops
exceeding that promised; they have
seen oats that yielded 100 bushels to
the acre, and have grown wheat that
averaged 40 and as high as 50 bushels
to the acre. Their wheat was not a
57 lb. to the bushel article but 62 and
63 lbs. They have seen within the
past year or two trunk lines of rail
way constructed through their district,
and throwing out branch lines to the
gates of their farm. They have seen
schools established in their neigh
bourhood and the Government con
tributing largely to their expense:
Churches have been erected, villages
have been established, towns have
sprung into existence and cities are
rapidly springing up, as If the magic
hand of some unseen conjurer was at
work. But it was not; it was the le
gitimate offering of the wealth of the
field which made all these things come
about, naturally, and easy. The prai
rie that three years ago was merely
prairie, a patch of brown, just waiting
for the ploughman, is to-day dotted
with tilled farms and splendid homes.
The line of elevators with their glis
tening metalled fireproof sides and
roofs, indicate the location of the
town and the railroad. There is the
glow of newness about it all, but the
elevator, the splendid store buildings
and the comfortable hostelries denote
wealth, beyond that of the strength
of the man who fashioned and built
them but the wealth of the soil, which
means that the newness will be fol
lowed by a steady growth. The writer
recently was a passenger over the
Grand Trunk Pacific, the latest fac
tor in this great marvelous field of
development. The rapidity with which
towns were being built up, the farm
steads occupied, was something even
his experienced eye had not looked
lor. Everywhere along the line of
this new transcontinental 'was the dis
tinguishing mark of progress. There
was not a mile of the length of the
road from Winnipeg to Edmonton and
west that did not bear token of its
ability to pay tribute to the revenue
of the road. Mention is made of this
line, not because it Is the last in
the field, but because it Is one of the
best built roads on the Continent and
traverses one of the best districts
of an excellent country. It is well
operated, and already has gone into
active service as another means of
making it possible to secure more
speedily transit from the grain fields
to the shipping centres. It had been
the intention In this article to have
spoken of some of the yields of grain
that have made the farmers of Cen
tral Canada contented this year, but
space will not permit, so that delight
ful task will be taken up in another
issue. In the meantime it would be
well for the reader, if he is interest
ed, to put himself in touch with some
official of the Canadian Government
and get information that might be use
ful in making a selection for a home
in Central Canada, and become one
of those who, will be Instrumental in
building up a great country to the
north. In doing so, you will be as
sisting the United States. In a few
years' time the United States will be
a wheat importer. Canada will sup
ply the wheat and you will be one of
HER HEAVY WORK.
Applicant Will I be expected to do
11 the heavy work, sir?
Mr. Jiggs Oh, no. My wife always
makes the biscuit!
When the Sleeper Wakes.
"John!" she exclaimed, jabbing her
.elbow into his ribs at 2:17 a. m., "did
you look at the kitchen door?" And
John, who is inner guard, and was
just then dreaming over last evening's
lodge meeting, sprang up in bed. made
the proper sign, and responded:
"Worthy ruler, our portals are guard
ed." Oh, he hit the title right, even
if he was asleep. United Presby
terian. The American Passion.
Knicker What do you think of the
airship in commerce?
Bocker Fine; it will give a chance
for passing a lot more laws.
Hamlins Wizard Oil will knock the
pots off a' sore throat. It's use makes
tonsflitis. quinsy and diphtheria impossi
ble. It is simply great for the relief of
all pain, soreness and inflammation.
s When a man trades his money for
. experience, it is difficult to con
vince him that a fair exchange is no
BREAK UP THAT COUCH
with Allen's Lcnc Balsam. the popular fanjUr
ifmrdv. It cures whore other remedies fail. All
Cea'.rrrC t3c.Hte.HJ3 bottles. .,
When some people talk it is a waste
pi time to 'yawn.
yf "-- iv.risi (vv
gSa -fjjX JC ;
'snaW """snwSP J.BannV swat
The story opens with the Introduction
of John Stephens, adventurer, a Massa
chusetts mn marooned by authorities at
Valparaiso. Chile. Being Interested In
mining operations In Bolivia, he was de
aounced by Chile as an insurrectionist
and as a consequence was hiding. At his
hotel his attention was attracted by an
Englishman and a young woman.
In Which I Meet His Lordship.
Chilean officers, largely naval, to
Judge from their rather resplendent
uniforms, occupied this second table,
and it was evident that they had been
drinking to excess. It was their -loud
voices and boisterous laughter which
first attracted my attention, and I
soon caught sufficient of their incau
tious speech to discover they were
bantering one among their number to
carry into execution a tipsy boast he
had just made over the wine. The.
special officer thus singled out as butt
for the boisterous wit of his reckless
companions was a naval lieutenant,
a rather tall, cadaverous fellow, sallow
faced, his short black hair standing
erect and bristling, bis mustaches
drooping so as to shade the corners of
his mouth. His cheeks were flushed
with temper from the rough sallies at
his expense, and his lips uttered a
burning Castilian curse, as he arose
somewhat unsteadily to his feet, and
glared about into the expectant faces
of his laughing tormentors.
"Sacro Cristo! you will see, camar
adas; you will see!" he declared, bra
cing himself for the effort "Caramba!
what sailor fears in presence of beau
ty? put! not L"
He turned short about, his sword
chains rattling, and strode directly
across toward the unconscious Briton,
who stared up at him over his roast
beef in petrified astonishment. Fum
bling awkwardly at his belt, the in
truding officer finally brought forth a
card, and placed it ostentatiously upon
the table, bowing low as he did so.
"I would myself to introduce to the
senor," he announced withi drunken
gravity, and in amazingly broken Eng
lish. "I Teniente Lootenant Sanchez,
Chilean navy; one of the flr-rst family
in this country. Maybe you know me.
hey? I was with de Almirante Coch
rane, when the capitano call on you
i" the leetle ship. Now I would the
bettar-r acq'aintance make with the
gr-reat Ingles, an' the ladies, the most
boot'ful ladies," and his sunken eyes
rested gloatingly on the surprised face
of the girl, who had half turned, the
better to observe him.
It was all so swiftly, so Impudently
done that the astounded Briton could
only stare, his lean face reddening
with annoyance. This hesitancy, as
well as something in the constrained
attitude of the younger woman,
seemed to encourage Sanchez; his ex
pression changed to a satisfied smile,
while his lank figure bent in another
ceremonious bow, this time directed
"Ah, I knew it vould so be," be said,
insinuatingly. "It vas so I told it to
my bravas camaradas. Si, si, it vas so
ever the uniform make us welcome
vith the ladies. They lofe the brav';
is it not so. senorita?"
By this time the outraged pater
familias had stiffened into rock, his
yes cold and Lard behind their glass
es. In frigid contempt he deliberately
turned his back upon the fellow, say
"You impertinent scoundjel! I am
accustomed to selecting my own
guests, and you are certainly not one
The Chilean laughed, perhaps not
wholly comprehending the words, and
remained twisting his mustache be
tween long white fingers. He was far
too drunk for fear, besides being up
held by a military contempt for civil
"Pah! 'tis a pig of a papa," he sput
tered, half turning to witness the ap
proval of his laughing companions be
hind. "But the smile of beauty still
invites, and Juan Sanchez fears not
before man or devil."
He strode around the table, his scab
bard clanking on the stone floor, drew
out the single vacant chair and planted
himself in It, his back toward me. his
impudent face leering across the
white cloth toward the startled. Indig
nant woman seated opposite. I watched
her gray 'eyes widen from astonish
ment, onfy to darken with indignation.
She. pushed back her .-chair, .half rose
to her feat, and sank dov.n again, her
cheeks flushed, her bosom rising and
falling tumultuously. Her evident con
tempt for the fellow -would have utter
ly' crushed any one less befuddled into
.embarrassed silence. But Sanchez
merely grinned, hie lands still toying
with his mustache.
"Sangre de Csisto, was it not so,
mees?" he questioned, insinuatingly,
utterly ignoring the helpless man sput
tering at the head of the table, who
could only glare, at him with open
mouth. "Tiie uniform of valor la the'
best introduction to the favor of the
ladies. SI, you vera soon be pretty
good, amiga of me, the Looteaaat Jaaa
Sanchez. I show you the vera beat
society in Valparaiso, the opera, the
grand bail, everything that pleases the
senoritas in my country. I have the
entree, an' it is easy. I take you to
the dance on the warship bueno! all
vera fine. Si, was it not so, mees?"
The young girl, her fine eyes con
temptuous and loathing, turned aside
from the leering, drunien face con
fronting her. An instant only her
glance rested on the sputtering old
man at the head of the table, then
swept, almost beseechingly, about the
I SAB E V
"Make the Slightest Uproar and I'll
great room. Apparently no one pres
ent had taken the slightest interest in
the affair, with the exception of the
small party of Chilean officers who
were laughing uproariously over their
wine, and the girl's gray eyes, now
almost black from excitement, came
back to her (persecutor.
"The dance on the warship, seno
rita," he insisted, "the gran' dance of
my country; it will please you mucho.
Dios! w'at care we for papa?"
She perceived me plainly now, lean
ing forward just "outside the window
directly behind the fellow's back. I
know not what message of encourage
ment she may have read in my face,
but into her eyes there instantly swept
a mute, passionate appeal. For the
fraction of a moment I hesitated, feel
ing convinced that any action on my
part would only serve to hasten my
own fate. Yet it was not in my nature
to hold back. Half rising, and bend
ing forward," I reached through the
open window, twisted my fingers into
the fellow's coat collar, and the next
instant he was lying flat upon his
back .on the balcony floor, nothing re
maining to show, his recent presence
in the dining, ball except an overturned
It was. rather smartly, prettily done,
the astounded lieutenant possessing
neither wind nor opportunity for the
slightest outcry, and once without, I
promptly throttled him. meanwhile
muttering ,a few important admoni
tions into bis ear in well-selected
"Lie still there, you drunken idiot.
Make another attempt to bite me, and
I'll pound your head on these stones.
Bah! save your threats, senor, and if
you make' the slightest uproar I'll hoist
you over the railing yonder, and it's!
30 feet to the pavement below. Now
stand up! Do you see this, senor?"
and I pressed the cold muzzle of a re
volver against his swarthy cheek.
"Oh, you do! Well, you probably
know also how it works. Now. listen
to me there are stairs at that corner
yonder; you go down them quietly
and disappear disappear; do you un
derstand that? If you dare return to
that dining room to-night, or attempt
again to address that young woman, I
am' going to kill you, senor."
My voice was cold and low, but it
carried weight. Panting still from the
fierce choking, his eyes hot with an
ger, bis lips trembling, be endeavored
"Nombre de IHps!' he-bufet forth
at last,' his face full of murder, yet
standing helpless before my gun-bar
rel. "I cut your heart out! You in
suit me, a Chilean sailor. I have re
venge for ray honor. You fight me for
"Oh, certainly, anything to oblige."
I returned, indifferently. ''Only you
get out of here now, and sober. up,
"Caramba! you, know my name,
senor; but I know not yours."
I drew a card from my pocket across
which had been written the cognomen
.1 had assumed at the hotel.
" "You possess it now," I said some
what tartly. "Besides, senor, that
happens to be my dinner- coning yon
der, and I prefer eating it undisturbed.
You either go down those stairs, quiet
ly at once, or I'll kick you down."
I was obliged to smile while watch
ing him back away. Beyond question
the; fellow was an arrant coward and
bully, yet sufficiently angry and out
raged to have fought gladly. If only
opportunity served. I followed him
to the head of the stairs, watching him
closely .while he descended, cursing
fiercely to himself at every step until
be finally vanished into the blackness
Hoist You Over the Railing.1
below. The chances were strong that
I should hear from him later, but in
the meantime my interest veered to
'the excellent dinner being 'served. The
lieutenant would have -his turn, and.
perchance, bring me swift release
from all my troubles on the morrow.
The English party still remained at
their table, lingering over the dessert,
but I noticed that conversation had
lapsed, and precious little eating was
being done. Evidently only the require
ments of good form helcTtnem to their
places, the elderly gentleman especial
ly denoting his nervousness by con
tinual side-glances about the long
room. I overheard him mutter some
thing indistinctly regarding having
left his pistol upstairs, and it was
plainly apparent he felt thoroughly
ashamed of his late passiveness under
insult. Madame was flushed and un
easy, angry still over the episode, and
greatly inclined to sputter now that
all real danger had passed; but-the
younger woman merely toyed with her
spoon in silence, her eyes downcast,
her cheeks devoid of their previous
color. She made a fair picture, the
brilliant light overhead flooding her
dark hair, and it was not in young
hum'an nature to refrain from gazing
at her through the invitingly open win
dow. Finally they all pushed back
their chairs to retire, and, as she
glanced up while rising to her feet,
our eyes met fairly, and a warm wave
of color swept across the uplifted, sen
sitive face. The next instant, yielding
apparently to some sudden impulse of
gratitude, she stepped through the
open window, and stood, beside me
with extended hand.
"Senor," she said, speaking a broken
Spanish very prettily, "it. was extreme
ly kind of you to assist in removing
that horrible man. and I cannot leave
without some expression of my grati
tude." I was upon my feet instantly, bow
ing before her as to a queen, yet feel
ing a strange embarrassment,
"That incident was nothing, senor
ita,'" I insisted, yet venturing to look
Subject on Which Tastes' Will
Found to Differ Vastly.
"Give me 'Pickwick.'" said a dis
tinguished man to an interviewer the
other day, "when I want to go to
sleep. Two pages will suffice." The
remark brings one to consider the, use
of literature as. a soporific a chapter
which is generally left unwritten in
the critical histories of 'the -value of
literature. There is, let it be said at
once, no absolute standard.- We have
heard of a rising young barrister who
always reads Gibbon to put him to
sleep; he calculates that the eight vol
umes will last 30 years, and then, if
he is not lord chancellor, he will start
again, on the presumption that he, has
perhaps forgotten the wording of one
of the footnotes in the first chapter
or so. Another sufferer finds no
help in the ordinary novel the very
ordinary novel of to-day; he prefers
to get away from Jiterature altogeth
er, to read statistics, or to play
imaginary Patience an excellent de
vice. But on the whole, we fancy that
few would fly to Dickens for a bed
book; the literary soporific, par ex
cellence, is rather in the dull, long and
I rr mm riiMnSr!lM-"'""
directly into the depths of those dark'
gray eyes, so Intensely studying my
face under the dim light of the lan
terns. "I did no more than any man
would! consider 'a privilege. I realized
you had no younger protector at
' She glanced around toward the oth
ers of her party, now also upon their
feet, and gazing out at us in undis
"No." she explained, as though In
unwilling apology; "he has passed the
age where he can safely measure
strength with ruffianism. It is not
lack of courage, senor, but of bodily
"A time of life which must come to
all of us." I returned, hastily, "and
prudence is not necessarily disgrace.
Yet believe me, senorita, I already feel
amr-ly repaid for my little part in this
comedy of errors by your smile of rec
ognition and words of thanks. You
Her eyes fell slightly, the long
lashes clearly outlined against the
"Yes, senor," she replied, softly, "we
are English travelers for pleasure.
Our yacht lies anchored in the harbor
I imagined she was tempted to in
quire who I might be, but,- while she
stood hesitating, uncertain of the pro
priety of so personal a question, the
spare, stiff figure of the Englishman
appeared suddenly in the open case
ment For a moment of silence his
cold eyes surveyed us both with mani
"Doris." he spoke at last, his" words
cold and. stern, "it would have been
proper to permit me to express our
natural gratitude to this young gentle-
She drew aside quietly, making no
response, and he stood directly -facing
me, bowing slightly With a stateliness
of manner scarcely courteous, his Ian-
guage immediately changing to Span
ish, doubtless assuming that to be my
"The gallant action of the 'senor was
greatly appreciated by 'all of. us," hel
began formallyj ttfeqres6Jbeca6se
I was so astounded"7 by the"feUows"uii
paralleled impudence asto be. for the
moment, helpless to resist insult. I
trust the senor has not suffered during
the encounter?" '.
"Not in the slightest."
"That is most gratifying." ttie calm
stateliness of his features slightly re
lieved by the flicker of a smile, as he
drew forth a gold-mounted case and
extended toward me an engraved
card. 'Permit' me. t senor; and we
shall feel greatljvboriored .to receive
you at any time on board our yacht
In the harbor. The length of our stay
at this post is uncertain, yet we shall
surely remain for several days. And
let me add," her concluded, drawing
himself up with an air that compelled'
my admiration, "that I hold myself
personally answerable for any conse
quences which may follow upon your
timely interference. I shall so inform
him by a special letter immediately."
I bowed, giving utterance to a word
or two of formal thanks, believing I
read a far more cordial invitation in
the depths of the suddenly uplifted
gray eyes behind his shoulder. But
be yielded her no further opportunity
for expression, and I remained there
alone, watching them move slowly
across, the brightly illumined dining
room, instantly the cynosure of all
eyes at the numerous tables, my heart
pulsing to a new emotion as she
turned swiftly, beneath the half-concealing
shadow of the portieres, and
cast one quick, sweeping glance back
ward. "Doris" the name lingered
softly pteasant upon my lips in mem
ory, seeming to bring before me the
haunting vision of her face. I held
the card up to the light and rend:
THE EARL OF DARLINGTON.
THE CONSERVATIVE CLUB.
(TO BE CONTINUED:)
prosy -biography of some great and
good man, who always did what he
ought to have dose, from the time he
marched off merrily to school as a
bulgy-brained baby till the day ,when ,
ne died, having made a more or less
virtuous pile. These are the things,
we confess, which send us to sleep,
although they are almost amusing if
read backwards. It is like looking
through a telescope the wrong end,
and seeing the hero of commerce, the
glorious merchant prince, become
gradually smaller till be fades alto
gether. Women's tweet Laughter.
A woman has no natural grace more
bewitching than a sweet laugh. It Is
like the sound of flutes on the water;
it leaps from her heart in a clear
sparkling rill, and the heart that hears
it feels as if bathed in the cool ex
hilaratiag spring. How much we owe
to that sweet laugh! It turns the
prose of our life Into poetry; it, flings
showers of sunshine over the dark
some wood in which we are traveling;
it touches with light our sleep which
is no more the image of death, but
gemmed with dreams that are the
shadow of immortality. Exchange.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
Awgetable Preparation for As
twgfheStoiMriis and Bowels of
ness and Rest .Contains neither
OpiumMorphine nor Mineral
Aperfect Remedy forConsiipa
tion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea.
and LOSS OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
The Centaur Company;
Here, If Ever, Was a Time When
Telegraphic Limitations Were
to Be Deplored.
Wilbur Wright was discussing In
Dayton a very imaginative magazine
story about aeroplanes.
"The story," he said, "was full of
errors. Aeroplanes can't do what this
chap claims. He doesn't understand
"In fact, he's like old George Ket
tle of Trotwood. George rushed into
the Trotwood telegraph office the oth
3r day with a small package wrapped
in a newspaper under his arm.
r "'Telegraph this to my wife down
to Dayton, Harvey,' he said to the
telegraph clerk, thrusting the package
through the little window.
" 'No, no, George; we can't do any
thing like that,' laughed the clerk.
" 'Drat ye,' said George, angrily, 'ye
got to do it. It's my wite's teeth. "
An Artistic Rebuke.
A well-known clergyman was trav
eling in a non-smoking compartment
cf a train going north. As soon as
the train was well on its way, the only
other occupant, without asking per
mission of his fellow traveler, coolly
lit a cigarette. The reverend gen
tleman was relieved, as he wanted to
smoke himself, but had been afraid
lest his companion might object. But
the opportunity was too good to be
lost. Drawing out his pipe he leaned
forward, and. with an ingratiating
smile, blandly inquired: "Would you
object if I were to smoke?"
Ready with Explanation.
A rector of Eltham once gave out
the words: "Who art thou?" and, as
he paused for a moment, an officer in
uniform, who had just entered the
church, suddenly halted, and taking
the question as personal, promptly re
plied: "Sir, I am the recuiting officer
of the Sixteenth Foot, and, having my
wife and daughter with me, should be
glad to make the acquaintance of the
clergy and gentry of 'the neighbor
hood." The Doctor's Fault.
Judge I am led to understand you
stole the watch of the doctor who
had just written a prescription for
you at the free dispensary. What have
you to say to this charge?
"Well, your honor. I found myself in
a desperate quandary. His prescrip
tion said 'a spoonful every hour,' and
I had no timepiece."
Then They Came to Blows.
' "What started the fight between
Lobster and Shrimp?"
"Why, Shrimp' called Lobster a
'measly little shrimp, and be called
Shrimp a 'lobster. "
Salesmen Best Commission Offer
on Earth. Newall retailers sam
ples, coat pocket.' "Boston," Dept C 1,
Iowa City, Iowa.
Stella What is the law of heredity?
Bella That all undesirable traits
come from the other parents
FIXES CURED !! TO 14 DATS.
PAZO OIKTMKKT is guaranteed to enre anr case
of Itching. Mind. Bleeding or Protruding Pile, in
S to 14 day s or money refunded. SOo.
Compliments should be thoroughly
Pletcbe'rized before they are swal
lowed. Mrs. TTIaatow
For children teetblnr. softens the aaras.
Gossips multiply everything they
hear by two.
We Give Away
-m-v r- --i i m .im mum Him. mmmmmi HMk Mmmm. ems emmn
5 SHplB P AvTiiRIa
NgGwaranteed under the Foodaaj IfU 0 IUYI
.. Exact Copy of Wrapptfc w www . t mnr.
A CASE0F EMERGENCY WESTEII C1MM
EajKsh, or Mediciae Staphied, by R. V. Pieree, M. D.,
Out CoMalriag PhTicia to the Invalid Hotel sad Ser
ficsl Iaatitate at BaZrfo. a book of 1006 lara. naaea Mai
over 700 fllastratiotM, m strong paper
ataaipi u cover cose e awning mm, or.
bsvjjag at regakr price of $1.50. Afterwards, oae aval a half saaiioa eeeiee
were aivcsj away as aoove. a aew, ap-to-oate revised editioa is bow twadw
feraaaOin. Better seed NOW, before all are goae. Address Wou?i 151
raNSAav Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D.r President, Bufale, N. Y
DK. PIERCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION '
THE ONE RFMKnv C
hat its saakcrt are ami
No georota Ne
mi, uwfc kcmkuy for wotnea
ao bsUHtWbraaiag drags. Made
of weM estabJkhed csrarive vatac.
For Infants and ChiMrWL
The Kind You Have
of migrate from the United States
SoUiTer nc0Btir pol
tubs to ncKrra vanaua.
and aajtc , "IHere ia
laad hanserla the benrta
ox EsclUh apeaklng poo.
the femoral of ao many
lovra larmera to Hinailt.
Oar people are pleased
with Ita OorenuBrat and
the excellent admlnia.
tratlon of lair. aal they
are coming to ion In
tena of thootanda, ami
tbfcy are still coming."
Iowa contributed larse
Jt to the 70.000 Amert.
enn formers wlio nuule Canada
their aomo dnrlnr 1UOU.
field crop returns alone
dnrlns-jrar milled totheir-alth
of tbecoantry upwards of
Grain crowlnr. snlxed farm
fan;, cattle raising and Ualrjlac
are aU profitable. Free Uooie
ateada of ICO acres are to be
bad In the very best district.
ICO acre pre-emptions at 8U.0O
per arte within certain area.
Schools and churches In ererr
settlement, climate unezreUed.
soU the rtcUet.wod. water una
balldln material plentiful.
For port iculara as tolocntlon. low
settler railway rates snd descrip
tive illustrated pamphlet. "Lr.st
Best West." and other Informa
tion, write to Snp't of Inmlcra
tion. Ottawa. Can., or to Canadian,
W. V. BENNETT
(Csc address nearest you.) (3)
The Army of
U Growing Smaller Every Day.
LIVER PILLS i
letDoosible ihey i
only give afaH ft BTFlft
lUvrtfrniimvll BsTsTsTssTsTaTl rlfxl klW
SMALL FILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PBKS
GENUINE Boat bear samatere:
i mtm eei tal1 - r,r...fi
whra th AarfOF vm IimvIm, & ftn .-
c the stomach. The next morning lie paaaedl
foerpiecesof a tapeworm. He then got a box:
.H.-.hj-" --s aast ttttil
Iat It was Sir. Matt Hreck.of Milleraoarsv
Dauphin Ox. Ra. Iamqaite a worker for Casca
fcrJ?0,t.M7 caneed by impure blood."
Cfaa. B.Oaadoaj.TwiMoa.Pa (Mifflin CaJ
UUT THIS OUT, mail it with your ad
dress to Sterling Remedy Company, Chi
cago, Illinois, and receive a liandsora
souvenir gold Bon Bon FREE. a
LIVE STOCK AND
IN GREAT VARIETY
FOR, SALE cAT THE
LOWEST PRICES BY
WESTERN NEWSrarER UNION
554 W. Adams St., Chicago
covert, to aay oae sssafisi 21
m rr tit uatfc hii.r i v. i
Striae ana ita
m- 11 . Mi
Sew tor DeiWvr. ff Umm, enrx
Wm'i' & l
.BSWSSWn I .
anwanwanwanw, asniwi a?
liiigeiliaw. Ktt HniarTrr. MrirTTris
I !" of Ink paper de- M
I Keaaers sgz 1
I taed m ita colunas should iasat spo B
I kaviag what they aak for. refattag all
swat! a, '. . j P
-. i-i "ioT- - T
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