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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1910)
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FLORIDA'S MOST SUCCESSFUL
FARM COLONY. '
By Clement Yore.
I have Just returned from a tour.orer
the btate of Florida. I left Chicago on the
in of March and nowhere did I see
preparations for spring planting or ac
tivity upon the farms until I arrived in
Florida- on the morning of the 8tlu
I went through Florida, and I saw as I
looked from the car windows the fields
green witn growing crops and men and
women working In thmie fields In the very
lightest or summer apparel.
I was on mission of inspection to the
Burbank-Ocala .colony, located in Marion
County. Florida. Mind you. this colony
Is but SO days old. and It Is not reasonable
to suppose that one could see much de
velopment there, but this Is what I found.
I learned from the officials in charge of
the colony that the land was more than
three-quarters sold, that the settlers and
prospective settlers were arriving at the
ratio of from 20 to 30 a day. I went out
to the colony on the line of the new rail
road, which has been built especially to
penetrate through the heart of this col
ony, and which connects with the Sea
board Air Line and the Atlantic Coast
line nt Ocala.
Upon both sides of this railroad as 1
rode through the colony. I saw fields In
cultivation, new houses built and being
built, men busily encaped In clearing the
land to make It ready for the plow, and 1
talked with many of these settlers anc
found a universal endorsement, both ol
the soil and the possibilities of this great
I saw many spots in Florida In the
course of my threw w-eka stav In tlmr
state, end I saw why it Is that upon Just
a few ncres of ground one can earn an In
dependint llvlne. with half the toil nec
essary in the ordinary pursuits of life, but
In all of my travels I am very frank to
ay that I. believe I liked the Bnrbank
pcala -olony better than any spot I saw
Burbank-Ocala colony Is building ery
fast, and It Is almost Impossible In so
short a space to tell how great is this
The land lies In the center of Marlon
County, which Is the banner countv of
the state. It Is touched upon both sides
by great railroad systems, and with ex
cellent transportation through the heart
Of the colony with a railroad which con
nects wlh these systems, while the Ock
Iawaha river runs the entire length of the
eastern border of the rolonv. thus af
fording water transportation with the sea.
The New South Farm & Home Company
has prepared a niece of liter-iture which
they have called "Ten Acres and Free,
dom." Tills book comprises sorue 80.000
words, and Is fll'ed from cover to cover
with actual phntocmnhle reproductions,
end Is bevond question of a doubt one
of the b.-st p'es of literature ever pub
lished upon Florida.
My advice to any man or woman who Is
eeekine an invement In farm lands,
especially in Florida. Is to read this great
book before you make up your mind defi
nitely where to locate. Just send the
PARAGRAPHIC ADVICE ON MAKY
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6YNOPSIS. JbgffSL- Ya.Hf3v' I
Little Thlnfft, but All ht Their Way
Important Fuel for Alcohol
Lamps Preper Method ef
FLORIDA FARM BOOK
KXW SOCTH FAftM A HOME COMPANY.
95eMercBua Lois sad Trcst BUt. CUesfa
Gentlemen: Plesse send me "Ten Acres
and Freedom." together with all other In
formation you have, relative to Burbank
Ocala rolonv farm. It Is understood that
this Is to be sent free. T will read your
literature carefully. If you will send It to
The Crushing Reply.
She What are you thinking about?
He Oh, nothing much.
She (sweetly) That's egotistical.
Everybody in This Town
Is sick or will be some lime with soma
Of the disease that NATUKE'Jj RK.1
EDY (Nit tablets) will cure or prevent.
If every person knew :is much about Na
ture's lUmeily as I do. most of this sick
ness would be prevented. I want you to
know about Nature's Itemed. I want to
send you free at my expense a 10 day
treatircnt that you may know Just how
frood Nature's Remedy is for ConstJpa
lon. Rheumatism. Dyspepsia. Liver and
Kidney Complaint, and whv Nature's
Remedy is Better than Pills for Liver Ills.
All Druggists. Write me to-day for free 1C
days' treatment. A. H. Lewis. St. Louis.
The story opens with the Introduction
of John Stephens, adventurer, a Massa
chusetts man marooned by authorities at
Aalparaiso. Chile. Being interested In
mining operations In Bolivia, he was de
nounced by Chile as an insurrectionist
and as a consequence was hiding. At his
hotel Ms attention was attracted by an
hnitlsniiian and a youn? woman.
Stephens rescued the voung woman from
a drunken officer. He was thanked by
lier. Admiral of the Peruvian navy con
fronted Stephens, told him that war had
been declare.! between Chile and Peru
and offered him tiie office of captain. He
CCS'rCd that th-lf nll'llt h fcmo.-itrta n
Chilean vessel, should be captured,
btephens accepted the commission.
Stephens met a motley crew, to which he
was assigned. He gave them final In
structions. Thev boarded the vessel Thwr
successfully captured the vessel supposed
to be the Esmeralda, through strategy,
t-apt. Stephens gave d'rections for the de
parture of the craft. He entered the cab--and
discovered the English woman
and her maid. Stephens quickly learned
the wrong vessel had been captured.
It was Lord Darlington's private yacht,
the lords wife and maid being aboard.
.; exPir'ned the situation to her ladv
Bhlp. Then First Mate Tuttle laid bare
the plot, saying that the Sea Queen had
been ta-en In order to go to the Antare-
.- Lin-itr. mine explained that on a
former voyage he had learned that the
Donna Isabel was lost In 1733. He had
found It frozen in a huge case of Ice
on an island and contained much gold,
btephens consented to be the captain
of the expedition. He told Lady
parl.ngton. She was greatly alarmed,
hut expressed confidence In h'm. The
Fea Queen encountered a vessel In the
xotr. Stephens attempted to communicate.
This caused a fierce struggle and he was
overcome. Tuttle finally squaring the sit
uation. Then the Sea Oueen h.-w1.1 cnnth
ntzaln. Under Tuttle's guidance the ves
sel made progress toward Its goal.
De Nova, the mate, told Stephens that he
bel'eved Tuttle. now acting as skipper.
Insane because of his queer actions
Stephens was awaleied by crashing of
glass. He saw Tuttle In the grip of a
fpstn of rel'gious mania and overcame
h m. The sailor t'non regaining his senses
was taken III. Tuttle comm'tted suicide
bv shooting. Upon vote of the crew
Stephens assumed the leadership and the
men decided to continue the treasure
hunt, the Islands heinrr Kiinniseil tn tw
. only 200 miles d'stant. Tuttle was burled
in me sea. lauv i Arlington pronouncing
the service. Stephens awaking from
sleep saw the srhost. supposed to have
formed the basis for Tuttle' rel'g'nus
mania. Upon advice of Lady Darlington.
Stephens started to prole the ghost.
He e.nie unon L'ent. S-in-hez. the drunk
en officer he had hi'mbled In Chile. He
round that at Sanchez Inspiration. En
gineer McKnight plaved "ghost" to scare
the men Into giving up the quest.
Have Their Troubles.
Samuel Gompers. at the recent con
vention in Washington of the Civic
Federation, said of children:
"Children should be protected from
wage slavery, for, when free as air,
they have enough trouble, dear knows.
"Walking along an East side street,
I came on two tiny tots, the smaller
of whom was bawling as if to break
"A window opened and a little girl
"Tommy, who'a been a-hlttin' of
"Nobody's been a-hitUn of him
the larger tot answered. 'He's swal
lowed a worm.
"Young man," inquired hei father,
eternly. "will you give her a home like
the one she has been used to?"
"No," replied the truthful suitor,
"for there will be no grumpy father to
come home and make every one mis
erable by his kicking over trifles and
wearing at matters in general. There
will be no mother to scold her from
morning to night for wasting time
merely because she wants to be neat.
There will be no big brother to abuse
her for not doing half his work, and
no little brother to make enough noise
to drive her crazy when her head
aches. There won't be .any younger
sister to insist on reading some trashy
novel while she does all the work.
She will not have with me a home like
she has been used to, not if I can help
POSTUM FOR MOTHERS
The Drink That Nourishes and Sup
pliea Food for Mother and Child.
"My husband had been unable to
drink coffee for several years, so we
were very glad to give Postum a trial
and when we understood that long
boiling would bring out the delicious
flavour, we have been highly pleased
"It is one of the finest things for
aursing mothers that I have ever seen.
It keeps up the mother's strength and
Increases the supply of nourishment ,
for the child if partaken of freely. I
drank It between meals instead of wa
ter and found It most beneficial.
"Our five-year-old boy has been very
delicate since birth and has developed
slowly. He was white and bloodless.
I began o give him Postum freely and
you would be surprised at the change.
When any person remarks about the
great improvement, we never fail to
tell them that we attribute his gain
tn strength and general health, to the
free use of Postum and this has lea
many friends to use it for themselves
"I have always cautioned friends to
whom I have spoken about Postum, to
follow directions in making it, for
onless it is boiled fifteen or twenty
minutes, it is quite tasteless. On tbr
other hand, when properly made. It 1
very delicious. I want to thank you
for the benefits we have derived from
the use of your Postum."
Read "The Road to Wellville," found
In pkgs. "There's a R r.-on."
Ever reai the anvr Wterf A
e appear from i i i time. "
rr Rrraalar. 'rue, unU Xul of kuiiut
CHAPTER XVIII. Continued.
lie promised with an eaer earnest
ness that went far toward convincing
me I had not only conquered the
man. but won his friendship as well.
"Then wait here. McKnisht. until
I can pass back alone through the en
pine room. In ten minutes you slip
through, and let this end it Shake
hands, my man."
He gave me a prip I felt, and so I
left him, a mere shadow in the black
Lady Darlington stood within the
door of her cabin wailing for me, her
face brightening as I emerged through
the pantry door.
"Who was it?"
"McKnisht; I caught him In the
very act. hut shall keep it from the
crew. There will be no repetition of
this affair, I am sure, for now we
are homeward bound."
How quickly her gray eyes light
ed up. her hands instantly clasping
"Homeward bound. Mr. Stephens!
Have we already attained the spot
sought in this sea? Was there noth
ing discovered there as a reward for
all this long voyage?"
"No. we are not yet there, but I
have determined upon turning back.
I can not take you any farther into
"But why? why? Is the peril so
terribly desperate? How much far
ther south must we go?"
"With fair luck, the wind holding
as it Is. we might attain the position
to-morrow. Tis not a long run: but.
Lady Darlington. I am afraid to risk it.
The slightest slant of wind will bring
the ice crashing down upon us. We
are under Damocles' sword, suspend
ed by a hair. This Is the beginning
of winter In these latutudes of fierce
gales from the south sweeping across
leagues of frozen waters. We have
been wonderfully fortunate thus far,
yet. a single day. ay, a single hour,
might seal our fate, hemming us In be
yond any possibility of escape. I
might take the chance if we were all
mere adventurers on board, but I dare
not trifle any longer with your life."
"I I am not that kind of a coward.
Mr. Stephens. You you owe it to
those men to push on, now we are so
near their goal. You have pledged
them your word, and and I want you
to keep It"
The companion-door slid back, and
a man came heavily down the steps.
As he caught sight of us he pulled off
bis cap awkwardly.
"Mr. De Nova sent me to call you,
sir." he said. "It's four bells."
sy A J7W&J J wnt
Within a Minute De Nova Had Joined Me, Hla Eyea Still Heavy with Sleep.
In Which We Attain 66 XT South.
When morning arrived tho Sea
Queen was plunging through an an
gry sea. in the midst of a raging
snow storm Which effectually con
cealed all our Immediate surroundings.
With vivid remembrance of those vast
Ice fields lying off our starboard quar
ter, and the certainty that numerous
bergs were drifting not far ahead, we
were compelled to slow down our en
gines, feeling a way cautiously through
the white fog. The Ice-cakes buffeting
our bows, and scraping along the sides,
were a constant menace, requiring
men to fend them off so as to keep
rudder and screw uninjured; the
mainsail had broken loose from its
gaskets, and, frozen stiff as the heavy
j canvas was, proved difficult to secure:
wniie ine ice on our forward deck
had accumulated to such a thickness
It was not far from noon when the
heavy snow-clouds broke and went
scurrying away like a flock of birds,
leaving the wide sweep of waters
clear to our view, with a yellow sun
hanging cold in the pale blue of the
I hardly knew where we were, not
feeling at all certain about the extent
of our drift during the past 24 hours,
and so hastily brought my instruments
on deck and shot the sun. stepping in
to the chart house to figure out our
rosition. The result sent a sudden
thrill of exultation through me.
"We ha-e attained the spot!" I ex-
clakncd. as I glanced up, and saw
her gazing in at me through the open
door. "Now we will ascertain the
truth of Tuttle's vision."
"The spot? Do you mean this Is
the point of sea we have been seek
"Ay! and now, thank God! w can
head the other way."
I sprang eagerly past her, clinging
to a lire-line so as to keep my feet
on the deck, too thoroughly excited
by my discovery to remain any long
er in idleness.
"Johnson, run below, and call Mr.
De Nova. Have him turn out at
I watched the fellow slide to the
companion, and made my own way to
the bridge, sweeping my glasses anx
iously about the clearing horizon.
Within a minute De Nova had joined
me. his eyes still heavy from sleep.
"Mr. De Nova," I said, rapidly, my
gloved hand sweeping a semicircle in
our front, "I have just taken an ob
servation, and this Is latitude 669 17'
south and longitude HO9 30' wesL
Send your sharpest eyed lookout to the
foretopsail yard with these glasses.
Then call all bands."
He went down the bridge stairs
as though shot from a gun, and a
moment later a young seaman named
Symes was swiftly footing the rat
lines, their coating of Ice breaking un
der his tread and rattling on the deck
below. The men swarmed out from the
forecastle and up the main batch, rang
ing themselves about the foot of the.
foremast, watching me eagerly, and
occasionally peering up at Symes, now
well above the cross-trees.
"Lads," I cried, bending over the
rail of the bridge, and staring down in
to their upturned faces "I've just
figured out oar position, and this is
the spot we've been hunting after In
these seas. I've sent Symes aloft to
look out for Tuttle'a Island. If there's
any land in sight, well and good;
we'll have a try for looting the Donna
Isabel of those Spanish pesos. But if
not. then we'll call It a wild goose
chase, and the Sea Queen points her
There was a faint, -faatf-Learted at
tempt at a cheer, which ended In a
muttering or oaths and a shuffling of
feet on the icy planks. The glances
of the fellows turned upward toward
symes, now securely posted on the
foretopsail yard, the glasses to his
eyes. One or two among them, in
cluding Anderson, clambered to the
t-'p of the forecastle where they could
"How tho bell." the latter yelled
"do we know this is the place, and
suddenly from that point of vantage,
that you ain't foolin' us just to get
The crowd turned their eyes on me.
and I heard a growl of approval
"Principally because I say so, An
derson. The chart, with our course
pricked on It day by day. Is yonder
in the chart-house. And mv figures
"But we don't any of us know any
thing about that!"
"True enough, but there happens
to be one en board who can figure it
out for you If you doubt my word.
Lady Darlington can do it"
The rising medley of growling voices
ceased almost instantly, and If I had
felt any question as to what her lady
ship would do It was Immediately si
lenced. She slipped to the rail or the
stairs, her hood thrown back, her hair
blowing in the wind.
"I I believe thoroughly in Mr. Ste
phens," she said, clearly, "but It is
true that I know something or naviga
tion, and ir you really doubt his state
ment I will figure it out for you."
"Now you hear that, lads," my
voice ringing out stern over tho hub
bub. "You'll believe this lady If her
results are the same as mine. Now
stop your growling."
I hollowed my hands for a hail
"What do you pick up, Symes?"
His words came back in a thread
of sound as he looked down upon us
from his bobbing perch.
"Not very much, sir, except water.
There's a hell or a big field o' ice
out yonder," pointing with one hand,
the other gripping the spar, "but it's
mostly flat, an' all glistenin' with
snow. There's maybe a dozen bergs
ahead an off the port quarter, mostly
medium size, but with the devil of a
big fellow a point or so to the north."
"Not a sign, sir, unless that's It I
take for a big berg. The shadows look
dark enough for rock."
"Ease her off two points, wheel
man." "Two points It is, sir."
We stood there, silent and motion
less, waiting anxiously, the men
ranged along the rail, with their eyes
all turned forward. I rang for full
speed, and the Sea Queen fairly
leaped ahead through the ley smoth
er, .flinging clouds of white spray over
the heedless figures. Within ten min-
Iooked upon so gigantic and majestic
a mountain of Ice. It was one im
mense cliff towering into the upper
air, being fully 300 feet high, and not
less than 1.200 feet la length, with
vast glittering pinnacles rising still
farther Into the sky, its entire front
a sheer precipice, gleaming in cold
blue, with -hardly a darker shadow
anywhere to yield relief to the eye.
We rounded Its eastern edge so close
ly one could have tossed a biscuit from
the foreyard against its smooth front.
the swell or Its motion tossing the dar
ing yacht like an eggshell. Symes
clung to his perch aloft with the grip
or a monkey, swinging back and forth
to the wild swaying of the spar. Sud
denly he yelled down:
"There's wind comin from the
"Looks to be a stiff breeze, an'
it's bringing more snow."
"Lay down from aloft."
I sprang over to consult the binnacle-card,
and then cast one swift,
comprehending glance at the thicken
ing gloom in the southwest. Beyond
doubt the change had come.
"Give her two more points north,
wheelsman: keep her head nor'east
by nor' steady so. Mr. De Nova,
send another man up here to the
wheel. All hands now; stow every
thing: tail on to those gaskets lively,
my lads: we're in for a blow, and a
run for our lives."
To my amazement scarcely a man
among them stirred, the eyes of the
majority turning toward Anderson.
Evidently there was an understanding
between them; they Intended to revolt
and had chosen him their leader. He
stood just in front of the forecastle,
a lumping big figure in his heavy
clothes, his coarse face and ugly jaw
showing beneath a fur cap.
"What yer turnin' north for In such
a hurry. Mr. Stephens?" he growled,
hoarsely. "It's not by vote o the
crew, an we're the ones that's got
they say or It on this voyage. We're for
keepln along this line o latitude
for a day or so anyhow. Tuttle might
'a got his Aggers tangled an missed a
few leagues. Anvhow. wo want the
lady to give us her reckoning first."
I felt the hot blood leap to my face,
and my teeth clenched as I leaned
over the rail gazing down at him.
"Lads." I said, striving to master
mj-self. "I've put you exactly where
I promised I would; I've shown you all
that was here. You can see for your
selves what will happen if we hold on
any longer. The wind has swept
around; it Is going to bring that whole
pack of Ice down on us. We've got to
run for It, or be crushed. Now what
I want to know Is, are you with me.
or with Bill Anderson?"
They held off muttering. y casting
uneasy glances over the rail. Ander
son stamped angrily on the deck.
"Oh, to hell with yer fine words."
he said, grimly. "What if the wind
has changed a hit? Can't we beat
off the floe under steam the same as
we did before? We're sailor-men, and
not afraid of a rough sea. For one, I'm
damned if I leave that gold to rot
here without huntin for it."
Words were clearly useless, and I
ripped back my heavy coat, dragging
off my gloves, all patience exhausted.
"Come on, De Nova," I exclaimed,
"you've got sense enough to realize
what this means."
I was over the rail with a leap, front
ing them on the deck. Almost to' my
surprise the creole landed beside me.
and without a word we struck out at
the heads In our front. It was a fierce
mix-up for a minute, yet only a man or
two stood with Anderson, the sud
denness of our assault taking all the
fight out of most of them. I struck
Big Bill twice squarely in the face,
driving him back against the steps
leading to the forecastle deck; over
these he fell sprawling, his head
thumping the plank. The next instant I
I had De Nova's antagonists in the
rear, and together we laid them out
against the rail, and none too gently.
The mate's smile had become ugly,
and he would have leaped into the rest
Copper may be cleaned by rubbing
with the skins of lemon and salt. Tfc
surface should be wiped off suickly
and polished with a dry chamois.
Hygienic cooks declare bread BMdc
from spring wheat Is better than that
from winter wheat, as it contains mors
gluten and less starch than the latter
Remember that the shell of an egg
is porous and bacteria easily pass
through it. Keep eggs In a cool placa
and keep them covered.
Do hot forget that sugar or shorten
ing retards the raising of dough. so
roils that are made with them will not
be so high and puffy as in doughs
made with yeast.
Butter that is watery and not well
worked must not be used for cake, as
It will make it heavy.
If you have alcohol lamps, chafing
dishes, and self-beating irons run by
alcohol, be sure that you burn the
right kind. The pure grain alcohol is
costly and the fumes of wood alcohol
are poisonous. Get the denatured
kind, which costs only about forty
cents a gallon.
In using an alcohol lamp be sure
that it Is set upon metal or some non
inflammable substance, or your wood
work may be ruined, though a bad
conflagration is escaped. Asbestos
plates are excellent for this purpose,
or an old marble top table.
In scalloping oysters do not use too
much of the liquor; some cooks sub
stitute milk. Put on plenty of but
ter, being sure to use twice as much
on the top layer as on the under ones.
or you will not have a well browned
For frying or covering the top of
entrees use bread crumbs instead of
cracker crumbs, as they have less of
a flat taste and do not get so soggy
To prepare bread crumbs most
quickly dry bread In oven after crusts
have been removed, then rub through
the meat chopper, sift and put away
in glass jars.
Sngtnd Over Nim Mouths. Ntkmg
SaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHKSSPw.- - :v.aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa,
Mrs. Josos Laeelle, Itt Branson St,
Ottawa. East Ontario, Canada, writes t
UI suffered with hackackm mm AcasV
4cAw for over nine months and nothing
relieved me until I took Parana. This
medicino is bv far better than any other
medicine for ihs troubles. A few bot
ties relieved cie of nr miserable, halt
dead, halt-alive condition.
"Is he ambitious?"
"Ambitious? I should say M to.
He's even now planning for the days
when he'll be rich enough to start a
In almost every country the howling
of a dog Is regarded as a bad omen.
generally predicting death to
person of the household.
tndwetUthenmiiepto Pneumonia. fakaFfffV
Ittri' P-iinHUrr and the daagrr Is averted. Ua
We don't mind seeing other people
get up In the world so long as they re
frain from using us as stepping stones.
Baked Beans With Apples.
Another tasty way of baking beans
Is with apples. To make soak one
pint pea beans over night In the
morning cover with fresh water and
bring to a boil. When the scum rises
skim it off. bring again to a boil, then
drain. Rinse and pour over the beans
a quart or water, one-hair cup 6ugar
and salt and pepper to season. Bring
again to a boil, and simmer until the
skins crack Put into a bean pot one
pound or fresh pork, unless you prefer
one-half cupful olive oil or drippings,
one large onion sliced, two good-sized
potatoes peeled and cut in halves and
two apples peeled, cored and cut in
halves. Pour the beans into the pot.
cover and bake four hours in a mod
erate oven If the beans bake dry. add
a little more boiling water.
Pr. Pierce's aleaatat Pellet ear esaadaailaa.
Osatflpation U the cant o many dlaraaea, Cera
Ifee aaaaa aad jau cura taa dlasaaa. Buy tat
There Is danger la delay; also hi
To Sweep a Room.
To sweep a room is little, but to get
It ready for sweeping takes some
Each upholstered piece of furniture
should be carefully brushed and plain
polished surfaces wiped with a slight
ly damp cloth, then rubbed with a dry
one and moved out of the room.
A paint brush is excellent to remove
the dust that will lodge in carved
parts or If In crevices a tiny brush or
a wooden skewer can be used.
If there are moldings at the top of
the wall use a long-handled brush if it
Is perfectly clean. If it is not tie a
duster over it
Brush the ceilings and walls in the
A Good Family Dish.
Cut Into slices the remains of a
cold joint of lean mutton. Season
well and put with alternate layers of
thinly slice! potatoes Into a deep pie
dish. Season each layer with a lit
tle chopped onion and parsley. Pour
in a cupful of gravy and then put on
.he top layer of crust Bake in a
moderate oven for about an hour.
Sato Ahawt Its
amatej need of lata aoaatty
luaueu oiatnj ia aaouier iraata-
uoa or two win iw uia pro.
wing ox doom ior iia
ptnio aaa proa
afficleat for thsm.
days ot oar promlnracs
as a vhtat eiportlaa
coaiT7 axo (one. .nu
a:a mum tn
aata la takloa adsaataaa
of the aitoatloa by ex
trnatre railway bnlld
lar tothewbrat nelda
I fflf I LalTM I f"u
a k wBBmi
harvested 1b law. Aran
f the thraa ororincaa of AlfaM
laakatcfaewan and Manitoba alll aa
apwaxua or S3 ansae. ai per acre.
rrn aaifatmiaaf 16eataa.
and adjotnlna- pra-eaapUeaaei
J w ae rea (at aa per acre), are aa
be bad la tbm cbalceat dlatrlcta.
School eoareBlear. rMaiata
excellent. aoU tbe aery bear.
ways enn at autDO. aauaa-
luaioer eaeap. raei easy t
aaa iiinini Ha hm.
ater eaaUy procaurdi lied
iBar a enrrraa. writa aa m
olaoa for aimli aiaiil Ulaaa
low mllwar ratea. amcriptUe lilaa
traUd "LaM Bait WnC'imit free
oa anaueationi, aad otaer laforaia
tlon. to riap'i off laiatlaralioa.
viiaaa. in . or aa tae
Onions and Tomatoes.
A side dish which will be new to
many cooks, is made by slicing very
thin some onions and green tomatoes.
In about equal proportion, and frying
them together just as you fry onions
Salt them well, and If there is any
danger of their being greasy, drain
before serving. A palatable dish.
utes we began to nercelve the huee
, - i anu ur; vvuutu ssosvtc iuivu jum.
vTlflQaj wt?A taTa7AtA aifivnaAri1fie 4ewvj I.. . ... ...
...-ww . ..w iituui6 " oi tne Duncn. but i caugnt ni3 arm.
deck, and never before had my eyes I (to be continued.)
Take eight medium sized potatoes.
pare. boil, salt and mash. To four cups
of mashed potatoes add the well beat
en whites of two eggs, one-half cupful
of cream, and one tablespoonful of but
ter Beat aii together until light then
put in a baking dish and bake a light
brown. This is a delicious and attrac
Free oi Charge to Every
Remdet of thia Paper.
That Settled Mr. ClerUie
Happening That Decided Him on Seek
ing Another Restaurant
as tO h Wpl"htinT us rinwm Kw tha
nead, and had to be chopped loose and I are there also for this day'a reckon-
uyns overooara in great blocks line
For years Mr. Clerklle had eaten his
frugal but nourishing luncheon in a lit
tle restaurant half a block north from
his office. He was an easily satisfied
person, and what he ordered seemed
always to suit him to perfection. The
waitresses never knew him to com
plain. But one day things went wrong. The
butter was rancid, and the bread so
moist that Mr. Clerklle, who bad de
cided Ideas about hygiene, would not
eat It He did his best and left the
The next day the same thing oc
curred, and the day after there was no
Improvement He called the waitress
"May I see the proprietor, please?"
The girl disappeared for a minute
and returned with the news that the
proprietor was out
The following dsy as well as the
one after there was no Improvement
In tha food, aad aa sin of the pro
prietor. Mr. Clarklie nearly made up
his mind to seek another restaurant
He decided, however, to give them a
chance, and oa Saturday at luncheon
again asked for the owner ot the
"He's gone oat was the reply.
Mr. Clorklie became bold.
"This is ridiculous!" be exclaimvl
"I come here at noontime every day,
and every day he la out Where is he.
"We expect him back any minute."
said the girl. "He has just stepped
out to get hla lunch." Youth's Companion.
When packing chinaware to be
noved some distance, use a barrel an-l
lack closely with crumpled paper
Tack a piece of gunny sack over open
end of barrel. Freight handlers will
not think of sending tbe barrel end
over end when unloading, the usual
manner of smashing goods.
after folring diep
predated by daiaty w
o'ved ia m Am
B&kes a JeCghthil
t awaW day
ef bet win
mg power, aad haBMely
ka. TryaSearpJe. 50c a
laqee box at
The Paxton Toilet Co..
Wash two cupfuls of rice and throw
into a large vessel of boiling salted
water. Let boil furiously ten or fif
teen minutes, then throw cold water
in and pour all through a colander.
Stand colander -In a vessel containing
very little water, cover closely, and
let steam until the grains are tender
The First Postage Stamp.
The postage stamp made its first ap
pearance In 182. Its invention Is due
to James Chalmers, a printer of Dun
dee, who died la 1863. England adopted !
the adhesive stamp, according to a de
cree of December 21. 1S3D. and Issued
the first stamps for public uso on May
6. 1840. A year later they were Intro
duced in tho United States and Swit
zerland, and soon alter In Bavaria.
Belgium and Franca
Boiled Beef, Horse-Radfsh Sauce.
Plain boiled beef may also be served
with hnire-radlsb sauce and makes a
palatable dish. A little chopped pars
ley sprinkled over the meat when
served is ronsidered an Improvement
by many persons. For the sake of
variety the meat may be browned like
pot roast before serving.
Cut off the feet of Isdy's stockings,
take tbe tops, rip them open In back,
ind sew two tops together. These
nake splendid dusting cloths that will
hrow off no lint whatever. Better
tJmalheworlrl CASCARETS ftln
edkine lor Ac Kver and bowek lti
what they wl d for you not wbjt
9 (tar "W efr--tnat aaSaVS
CASCARETS lanem MKons rot
CASCARETS and it is theaedicve
thattfaey ever need to take.
CASCAKKTS we boa foe a mi
reatraent.al!drtanrUta, Irineet aelle
. avuuoa n
ft tbe world.
H PARKER' l
t HAIR ALAfet
fmooiaa a lanuiaal pwSl I
Salle to Bojtare Otawl
Hir to tta Teaufal OMarul
Camaraladiaaaaia IdraSS I
Ocmdjuaat Praaawa I
GoUBoe.Ta. Aaeetetoty S wd.
If yon hare money to lareat. write
- - ! oa
W. G. SHINN
. . J5?.RkER CABLED
"eereeai TlMSM'S EftWUW
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