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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1910)
LOOKS TO THE CANADIAN WEST
FOR HER SUPPLY.
A dispatch from Winnipeg, Manito
ba, dated March IS, 1910 says: That
Germany is "anxious to secure a share
of Canadian wheat to supply her im
ports of that cereaL" The recent ad
justment of the trade relations with
Germany has made it possible to carry
on a Canadian-German trade with
much fewer restrictions than in the
past, ami considerable development
of trade between the two Countries
Is now certain. The great men of
the United States are alive to the
Wheat situation in this Country now,
end there is consequently the deepest
interest in every feature that will
tend to increase and conserve the
wheat supply. With its present 650,
000,000 bushel production of wheat
and all efforts to increase it almost
unavailing, and the rapidly growing
consumption of its increasing popula
tion, there Is certainly the greatest
reason for the anxiety as to where the
wheat Is to come from that will feed
the nation. The United States will
be forced as Germany is to look to
the Wueatfields of Canada. One
province alone raised last year one
eighth as much as the entire produc
tion of the United States, and but a
twelfth of the wheat area has yet been
touched. The Americans who have
gone to Canada, are to-day reaping
the benefit of the demand for Canadi
an wheat and they will continue to
join in the benefits thus reached for
a great many years. Splendid yields
are reported from the farms of that
Country, and from land that the Gov
ernment gives away in 1C0 acre
blocks, and from other lands that
have been purchased at from $12 to
$15 an acre. John Munter, near Eye
brow, Saskatchewan, a former resi
dent of Minnesota says:
"Last fall got over 30 bushels of
wheat to the acre and had 30 acres of
it; also 20 acres spring breaking on
which I had flax of which I got almost
20 bushels per acre. Had 20 acres
in oats and got 70 bushels per acre
and 500 bushels potatoes on one and
three quarter acre, and can therefore
safely say that I had a fine crop and
am well satisfied with my homestead."
He is considered but a small farmer,
but he will be one of the big farmers,
6ome of these days. There are many
others, hundreds of others, whose
yields were beyond this, and whose
average under crop was vastly
greater. The story of the experience
of American farmers in the Canadian
West Is a long one. The time to go,
would appear to be now, when splen
did selections may be made, and
where land can be purchased at prices
that will i;? doubled in a couple of
Where She Scored.
Sheldon Kerruish tells this story on
his esteemed father:
"One day a long time ago, a number
of children in our neighborhood were
talking about the bad habits of their
" 'My father smokes 15 cigars a day,
said a little girl, boastfully like.
"'My father swears something aw
ful when supper is late,' said another.
"'My papa came home tight the
other night,' remarked a third.
"It was my little sister's turn next.
"'You just ought to see my papa
read Cicero. she said, and all the
other little girls retired in confusion,
gladly admitting that sister had won
the prize." Cleveland Leader.
Something Stronger Than Wind.
Senator Depew, apropos of March
winds, said, at a dinner in Washing
ton: "An old-fashioned fellow, one year
when Easter came in March, paid too
many Easter calls and drank too many
cups of eggnog, and, alas, was quite
'As the old-fashioneJ fellow lurched.
In the late afternoon, toward home,
it little girl watched him from her
" 'Oil, mamma,' she said, 'come and
look at Mr. StuyvesanL Isn't the wind
blowing him about!' "
The Literary Fabricator.
"How did that story that George
Washington couldn't tell a lie get
started?" asked the inquisitive youth
"I don't know." replied the irrever
ent person; "unless he bad a press
agent that could."
i A Surprise In Brooklyn.
An adult's food that can save a
baby proves Itself to be nourishing and
asily digested and good for big and
little folks. A Brooklyn man says:
"When baby was about eleven
months old he began to grow thin and
pale. This was. at first, attributed to
the heat and the fact that his teeth
were coming, but, in reality, the poor
little thing was starving, his mother's
milk not being sufficient nourishment.
"One day after he had cried bitterly
for ai hour, I suggested that my wife
try him on Grape-Nuts. She soaked
two teaspoonfuls in a saujer with a
little sugar and warm milk. This baby
ats so ravenously that she fixed a sec
ond which he likewise finished.
"It was not many days before he for
got all about being nursed, and has
since lived almost exclusively on
Grape-Nuts. Today the boy is strong)
and robust, and as cutf a mischief
maker as a thirteen months old baby
Is expected to be.
"We have put befo him other
foods, but he will have none of them,
evidently preferring to stick to that
which did him so much good his old
"Use this letter any way yon wish,
for my wife and I can never praise
Grape-Nuts enough after the bright
ness It has brought to our household."
Grape-Nuts is not made for a baby
food, but experience with thousands of
babies shows it to be among the best.
If not entirely the best in use. Being
a. scientific preparation of Nature's
grains, it is equally effective as a body
and brain builder for grown-ups.
Read the little book, "The Road to
Wellvii!e,"inpkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever read tfc aaere letter? a mm
ae appears freat tlne t l!xc. TVey
re ceaalae. tree, aad Call at aaaaas
MILLION DOLLAR PALACE
OF PEACE FORMALLY OPENED
Dedication of New Building of International
Bureau of the American Republics
Addresses by President Taft. the Mexican: Aabassader aad Aadrew
Carnegie, Who Donated $75M far tke Erection of Ike
Beattifnl Strnctnre BriBuat Reception
in the Evening.
Washington. The dedication and
formal opening on Tuesday of the
new building of the International Bu
reau of the American republics was
an event of interest and importance to
all countries of the western hemi-
sphere. The building Is really a pal
ace of peaee and progress for the
bureau stands for friendly political re
lations between the countries of Amer
ica and for close social and trade in
tercourse between their peoples.
The erection of the building was
made possible by Andrew Carnegie,
who gave 1750,000 of the million which
it and its site have cost, and the iron
master was one of the chief guests
and speakers at the dedicatory cere
mony. President Taft delivered a fine
address, and speeches were made by
Senor de la Barra, the Mexican ambas
sador; Secretary of State Knox and
John Barrett, director of the bureau,
who was in charge of the ceremonies.
Prayers were delivered by Cardinal
Gibbons and by a clergyman of the
Of course all the members of the dip
lomatic corps who were In the city
were present, and these brilliantly uni
formed gentlemen. together with scores
of ladles in their beautiful spring cos
tumes, made the scene most pictur
esque. Brilliant Evening Reception.
Nearly everyone in Washington
wanted to attend the dedication cere
mony, but the "hall of ambassadors"
seats only 800 people. So Mr. Bar-
rett ararnged for a reception in the
evening in honor of President and Mrs. j
New Home ef the
Taft, and Mr. and Mrs. Carnegie. In
vitations were sent to members of the
diplomatic corps and to official and res
ident society, and the reception proved
to be one of the most brilliant affairs
Ambassador de la Barra.
of the season. The Marine band was
there, playing a repertoire of Latin
American anthems, a fountain outside
the building was illuminated with elec
tric designs of the South and Central
How to Give Advice.
A man takes contradiction and ad
vice much more easily than people
think, only he will not bear It wben
violently given, even though it be well
founded. Hearts are flowers; they
remain open to the softly falling dew.
out shut up in the violent downpour
of rain. J. P. Rlcbter.
City Farthest From London.
Of cities of importance Sydney.
NewNSouth Wales, is farthest In aa
air Una distance fro Londoa. IQA29
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American countries, and elaborate re
freshments were served.
The affair was a great credit to Di
rector Barrett and to Francisco J.
Yanes, the able secretary of the bu
reau. These gentlemen and their fel
low workers in the bureau have given
a vast amount of time and labor to
the task of preparing for the event of
Tuesday, and It was indeed their red
letter day. and a fitting culmination
of the two years' work on the new
Meant for Palace of Peace.
The opening of the new home of
the International Bureau of the Amer
ican Republics not only adds a most
important and surpassingly beautiful
structure to the public buildings at
Uncle Sam's seat of government, but
gives added dignity and prominence to
an institution of significance through
out the world and specially in the new
world. The new building is notable,
primarily, as the home of that rapidly
developing institution, the Pan-American
bureau, but of yet deeper mean
ing in its avowed function as a center
of arbitration on this continent.
It is because of the hope that th's
new Pan-American palace would serve
as seen an agency of peace for the
the various Independent nations of
North, Central and South America that
Andrew Carnegie was Induced to make
the donation of the sum of $750,000
which has been expended in the erec-
Director John Barrett.
tlon or this monumental structure. In
deed, the famous philanthropist has
designated the new building as a
"peace palace,' and a feature of Its In-
terior. specially provided with a view
to this phrase of the matter, is a great
auditorium or "hall of American am-i
bassadors," designed as a meeting
place for all sorts of international
conferences having as their purpose
harmony and cooperation on the part
of the republics of the western hemi
sphere. Growth of the Bureau.
As most people are aware, the insti
tution known as the International Bu
reau of American Republics, or Pan
American bureau, as it is usually
called. Is a sort of common headquar
ters and clearing bouse for informa
tion, maintained jointly by all the
American nations from the great lakes
to Cape Horn. It was the outgrowth
of the first Pan-American conference,
which was held in Washington in 18S9.
and it is maintained by a common
fund to which all of the Independent
nations of the three Americas "chip
in" in proportion to their population.
Inasmuch as the United States by this '
plan pays more than half or the ex
penses or the bureau, its headquarters
have from the outset been located in
Some years ago wben the rented I
quarters of the bureau in Washington
became manifestly inadequate for Its
expanding activities, a project was set '
afoot to erect a permanent Lome for
It was three o'clock in the morning
as Mr. Youngbusband crept soltly up
the stairs. Opening the door to his
room noiselessly, he stepped upon the
tail of the family cat Naturally a pen
etrating yowl resounded through the
night "John." said his wife, awaken
ing, "don't you think It's rather late to
be singing; the neighbors might com
plain." Lake Superior Stretches Far.
Lake Superior ta 390 miles tone, the
longest of the great lakes.
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It It was to cost $125,000. and the
different republics were to contribute
in proportion to population as they do
for tne annual expensea of the Insti
tution. Several of the South Amer
ican countries proceeded on this basis!
and there was something like $50,000,
on hand when the congress of the
United States declared for a more pre-,
tentlous building and appropriated
$200,000 Instead of merely its share of
the $125,000. Soon after Andrew Car-'
negie came forward and offered to do
nate the whole sum needed for - bulld-j
Ing and a much finer building tea
had previously beea thought of. He
bad prevtootly donated millions of dol
lars for the famous "peace palace" at
The Hague, and It was his Idea to
have the new edifice In Washington
Old Quarters of the Bureau.
occupy the same relation to the cause
of international peace on this conti
nent that The Hague palace does to
the cause of international arbitration
throughout the world.
Beauties of the Marble Building.
With three-quarters of a million dol
lars provided by Mr. Carnegie for a
building, the Pan-American bureau
was enabled to devote the $250,000
on hand to the purchase of a site, and
a most admirable tract of several
acres was secured In an ideal location
south or the White House and over
looking the Potomac river. Here a
surpassingly beautiful marble palace
has been reared from the prize de
signs submitted in the competition
which was entered by architects in all
parts of the country and. indeed, of
the continent There Is a distinct
touch of the Spanish in the architec
ture, markedly in the introduction or
a tile roof and the provision of a
"patio" or inner court such as consti
tutes the most distinctive feature of
the typical Latin-American mansion.
The whole architectural policy In the
case of this building has been to pro
vide a structure more suggestive of a
palatial private residence than a pub
lic office structure.
The "patio" or picturesque court
yard. Is protected from the sun by an
overhanging roof and cooled by waters
falling from a beautiful marble foun
tain. On all hands are tropical plants,
while the quaint pavement, white
stucco walls and low doors suggest the
Spanish atmosphere. Much space In
the rooms which open from tbi3 "pa
tio" is given over to the Columbus Me
morial library, the great collection of
books on Pan-American subjects
which is one of the principal features
of the bureau. There are stack rooms
for 120,000 volumes: a fireproof vault
for valuable documents and a reading
room 40 by 100 feet in size.
Offices occupy most of the second
floor of the new building, the princi
pal apartments being designed for the
use of the director of the bureau, the
secretary and the governing board.
On this floor also Is the beautiful as
sembly hall or hall of American am
bassadors, of which mention has al
ready been made. This Imposing au
ditorium is more than 100 feet in
length and 65 feet In width. A total
of two dozen ornamental columns sup
port the ceiling which rises 45 feet
above the floor. Five large bay win
dows with balconies overlook the gar
den In the patio. ' It may be added in
conclusion that this patio has been
so arranged that in winter it will be
transformed into a winter garden
Secretary F. J. Yanes.
through the aid of a novel sliding
roof. This roof is entirely hidden from
view during the spring and summer.
Town "Made" by Novel.
Works of fiction have exercised a
wonderful Influence in the populariza
tion or certain localities. A typical
example is "Westward Ho!" named
after a sleepy village in Devon. Eng
land. The success of the novel sent
thousands of people flocking to the
town, and its prosperity was frost that
Nothlsg la more contemptible than
a bald maa who pretends ta have
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WXSHINGTON. During the famous
flght over the rules la the bouse
last month Representative Prank O
Lowden of Illinois took his twelve-year-old
son. George M. Pullman Low
den, to the house to listen to the de
bates. The little fellow, who Is a
grandson of George M. Pullman, the
late Pullman car magnate, remained
through the exciting Saturday when
the rules were overturned and the
speaker reinvested with the gavel
after offering to relinquish It If the
house so demanded.
George sat with eyes glued on the
whirling dervishes In the arena of the
house. He was deeply impressed. Mr.
Lowden said, after the battle. "George
can ask more embarrassing questions
than Jim Mann."
For several days the youngster
talked of nothing but the legislative
battle. Then be quieted down, hut the
family discovered that he was busily
engaged in the preparation of a paper.
He worked till his father questioned
him. but no information was forthcom
ing of the purport of the document
but on the third day he produced a set
of rules for the government of the
public schools. Insurgency Is the
spirit of every line.
The boy Is going to be a worse In
surgent than "Vie" Mnrdock when he
grows up, according to the stand-pat
parents of the youthful Tom Reed.
This is the output of George Low
den's three days of close application
to the study of bla school system:
Constitution revised for school:
Article A L That if any unjust
Horse Still Popular
ORE than one hundred thousand
motor cars were manufactured In
the United States last year, and the
manufacturers estimate that twice the
output will be sold in 1910. Has the
price or horses been lowered? Will
it be affected in the future?
Men who deal In horses say that the
horse Industry in general not only has
been unaffected by the development of
power vehicles, but the price of
horses has Increased more than fifty
per cent within the last five year.
To prove this assertion, the horse
lover refers to the last report of the
United States department of agri
culture. The report contains several
complimentary statements about Dob
bin. The government statistician has
found that since 1S90 horses have in
creased 81.2 per cent, in price and
33.6 per cent in number. Two years
ago there were 1.108.000 horses in
Kansas and 957.000 in Missouri. The
average value a head was $87 in Kan
sas and $SS In Missouri. One year
later January 1, 1909 the number
ol horses in Kansas had increased to
1,152.000. with an increase in value of
two dollars a head. In Missouri on
the same date the number of horses
was 995.000 and their value had in
creased three dollars a bead.
The horse lover Is careful to explain
that in arriving at the values given
the statistician has had to estimate
thousands of horses worth not more
than $1.48 each, which brings down
Flat Car Needed
THE latest and most extreme scream
in the "chantecler" hat measures
four feet from brim to brim. An ordi
nary express or freight car will ac
commodate about an Easter lid and a
hair in its width. In other words, a
car will hold only one-tenth the bulk
of leghorn and rooster feathers that
it did ten years ago. What's the an
swer? A raise In rates to show a profit In
the transportation business. Nothing
short of a flat car will be needed to
transport half a dozen Paris creations,
if the law of evolution is allowed to
take its course In the next five years.
say the carriers.
A falling off in custom owing to the
unwillingness of hubby to dig too deep
into the family pocket and the return
to mode of the stingy toque and the
Postmaster General's Mail Mixed Up
FOR a space Representative Hitch
cock of Nebraska, a Democrat,
thought be had It on Postmaster Gen
eral Hitchcock. There has been some
confusion of the mails of the two by
the men who are In the second Hitch
Both men live In the Washington
apartment house. The congressman
is married; the postmaster general Is
not One day the congresasaaa got n
letter, addressed merely to "Mr. Hitch
law or too hard work be Imposed oa
the scholars they may ribei oa the
They may also fine aad arrest him.
Hereafter the paplla may elect a
committee on rules for the scaooL The
teachers are Ineligible.
The teachers wont have any right
to make any lawa whatsoever.
Article B 1. The pupils may re
fuse to work if they choose and the
teachers may insist, but not to any
The highest fine that can be made
Is $90; the lowest $15. No warrants
are necessary for the arrests.
Cross teachers are compelled by the
pupils to leave the room without com
plaint or words of any kind: if they
do. a fine can be Imposed on the teach
er or teachers.
The teachers or parents are not al
lowed to cast a vote on any subjects
applying to school questions; if they
do they are liable to be fined or put
The committee on rules shall con
sist of seven students of the Third
grade, six from the Fourth grade, nine
from the Fifth grade. 11 from the
Sixth grade, seven from the Seventh
grade, eight from the Eighth grade
and one from the second grade, the
whole committee consisting of 49
members; if more than one-seventh
agree to a certain question it is car
ried, no matter how much opposition
A pupil may be withdrawn from the
committee if he relents to a teacher.
or teachers, or anybody.
The school shall begin when the
committee wants it to and end when
the committee wants It to. and at no
GEORGE M. PULLMAN LOWDEN.
President and Composer.
The president and composer la now
busy perfecting his Insurgency.
Despite the Auto
"The veriest old wind-broken
'skates' have been sold on the market
this year for $75 each." remarked the
horse lover, "and a good draft horse
will sell for $250 any day."
"Yes." replied the motorist after the
report has been read to him. "the sta
tistics undoubtedly give the horse the
best of it; but notice that the animal
referred to is the farm horse. Al
though the steam plow and motor
truck have made encroachments upon
the usefulness of the draft horse he
still is indispensable. His city broth
ers have suffered from competition by
the motor car. What about the price
of carriage and saddle horses and the
nags that pull express and delivery
Only the horses used fcr pleasure
driving have suffered In price from
the use of motor cars. Few motor car
owners keep a stable is addition to a
garage and the result has been a de
preciation in the value of harness
horses. A matched harness team that
two years ago sold for $700 or $800
will at present bring not more than
$500 or $600.
The discarding of carriage horses by
motorists may be the reason that the
price of horses purchased by the
United States has remained stationary
for the last year. Some of the horses
replaced by motor cars are bought by
firms that require better stock tbaa
the ordinary wagon horse. There are
horses drawing hearses In Kansas
City today that a few years ago were
owned by wealthy men who were
proud of their judgment of horseflesh.
When the motor fever attacked them
the horses were sold at the first price
The wagon horse Is no slouch.
Every year bis price has climbed un
til today it is Impossible to buy a
serviceable team for less than $400.
for Hats of 1915
humble and modestly
ban. cry the milliners.
It was purely a matter of hats, fnta
which the length of pins does not en
ter which was heard before the in
terstate commerce commission. The
Millinery Jobbers' association put In
their kick some time ago. The an
swer of the railroad and express peo
ple was made recently.
The milliners claim the rates are
too high and the carriers say the evo
lution of the headgear simply made
them put on the increase.
Women's hats have been grow
ing larger and larger every year. They
have also been growing lighter and
lighter in weight So that now a
woman's hat weighs less and takes up
more room than ten did ten years ago.
A freight car or an express car will
hold only a tenth of the hats it once
did and the carriers raised the rates
to make up the difference.
What would happen were the "chan-
tecler" hat to increase in size to ac
commodate the henpheasant. the crow
and others of the Rostand barnyard
collection, even rate experts refuse to
cock." As be opened It. bis wife stood
by. It was a bill for over 100 parasols
The congressman frowned. Then be
saw a light.
"I guess this Is for the postmaster
general." he said
He sent the bill to the other Hitch
coca with this note: "This envelope
was opened by mistake. The Inclosure
was read with amazement
It may be Interpolated here that
the congressman Is against all forms
of government extravagance. He was
The postmaster general so far for
got party lines, however, as to get
word to Hitchcock No. 2 that be (the
P. M G.) bad merely used tke pars
sols as favors at n cotillion at which
he was recently
is Clogged up
Titers Why Yoi'n
wil m yo ngkt
a a lew day.
sun nu. asm sob. anui ma
GENUINE ami bear i
combine to make home
cheerful, but no one thing
plays so important a part
as artistic taste in wall
cleanly and wholesome is
W bav Ideas oa color fcanaotilew.
cUmIc stencil. mA much that wilt in
terest the djacrimisstinc bouse owner.
These Ideas fcsve cost us money kut srs
free ts you. Ask year dealer or writs
Alabastine Ox, Grand Rapids, Mich.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$2.00 A $2.69
W. I Douglas
shoes are won
by more men than
any other make,
and S&oe shoe are
the lowest price.
u the world.
and e&ee shoes
equal, la style. St aad
wear, other makes i
Fast Color Euetets.
The irrnnlne bSTe W. I Donglaa name and price
tamped on tht bottom. Tnkf Mat NuSatltulr.
A joar dealer tor W.L. PnneLi ttinra. If ttiey are
Sot for aale In ynnr town write for Mail i nter Catalog,
giving fall dirertion bow to order by inml. Muwt
ordrrmt direct from fa lory delivered to the wean
all charges prepaid. W. L. DoutfUa, ItrocUun. Maa
Oitft It. 9 Ctra Planters
ARE THE BEST
Aak yonr Local Dealer or
JOHN DEERE PLOW CO.. OMAHA
Yon ran cut out any
size flue by hand with
the MKfcLDER Cutter In eight secoads.
RaUronds use them. Write for sample.
Bertsehy Motor Co.. CouacU Blags, la.
I III. I ft A I UII Em
Boons from 11.00 up al&f Ie, 75 cento up doable.
H to HafrB price. Caab. or wine pay
ment. KeTHoa.iwrf applies, weaois
iTwnere roe rraeeaaminauoa. ao cav
i a rt . t-iat
r.naaanart . asm
by mall st cut prices. Bead for free catalogue.
MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO.. Omaha. Nab.
K0DH FINISHING Sr,Ul3
attention. All supplies for the Amateur strictly
fresh. Send for catalogue and finishing' priceav
THE ROBERT DEMPSTER CO..
Box 1197. Omaha. Neb.
UUPI niAl!"" BKHJS By
If K b V I WW VI this process all brolcea
parts of machinery made good as new. Welds
cast iron, case steel, aluminum, copper bra or
any other metal. Eipert automobile lepairinr.
CRTSCHV MOTOR CO., Council Bluffs.
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PLAY BASE BALL?
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Write ns for catalog: and wholesale prices
on Base BaU, Tennis, Golf and STORTING!
GOODS of aU kinds.
TOWNSEND GUN CO.
I5I4FARNAM ST. OMAHA
AmrtoanS2.00 par day and upwarda.
iSUo ear say one wawaraa.
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