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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1910)
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DAKOTA FARM LAND
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Rich. Osop. Black Soil
will raiss as much Wheat Oats Corn. Iiarlev. Flax and Potatoes as any land in Illinois.
Iowa or Nehiaska Price and terms rif;ht.
Booklet INo. 20 lAith Wop of Stato
will be mailed to you free for the asking.
flow many ACRES lo you own? How many horses?
Cowv? IIow much land do you wtsto to buy? We want to make yoa a propo-
Wcito p. o... ....... ....... ... state .--
F. J. FARRIHGTON & CO., Omaha, Neb. S8 IMSS
Who Named Pennsylvania?
In connection with a recent sale in
England of the letters of William
Blathwayt, a correspondent of the
'London Dally News makes the inter
esting assertion that Blathwayt and
not William Penn selected the name
'for the commonwealth which be
'founded in the new world. According
"to this authority, when William Penn
applied to Charles II. for permission
to name his new colony after the
king. Blathwayt, who was in attend
ance on his majesty, being a stanch
Tory and high churchman, vigorously
objected. "No. your majesty. said he.
"let the Quaker call it after himself."
and Pennsylvania accordingly it "was
named. Secretary of state though lie
was, Blathwayt must have been an
odd character, for he contrived to ob
tain the good opinion of both Pepys
and Evelyn at one and the tame time,
but he played not fair to the Stuart
cauFc. "He crossed, I "believe, with
James to Dublin and probably joined
in the Irish jig with O'Flynn and the
Lady Benedetta at Dublin castle and
then apparently went straight back
and espoused the cause of William.
The Old-Fashioned Woman.
"What caused your sudden blowing
In?" ashed a veteran in Shade Land of
a woman who arrived the other day.
The woman gave a sigh that blew over
a tombstone as she replied: "I am an
old-fashioned woman, and I did my
work in a kitchen with a six-hole
range, a big sink, three long tab'es,
two pantries and a dishpan large
enough to wash a turkey In. Two days
ago I went to visit my daughter in a
big city and found h-.r cooking for
her family in a chafing dish, doing
her dishes In a washbowl and keep
ing them stored in the lower part of
the washstand. When I saw her get
the bread out of a big bowl on the
piano, called a jardinere, and reach for
the butter out of the window, I felt
n cold chill come over me, and then
fchc 'made soup' by opening a tin can
and pouring out a mess to which she
added water from the wash pitcher I
Knew no more." Then the old-fashioned
woman gave such a sniff -of dis
gust that It blew all the Shades over
.into the next county. Atchison Globe.
Spectacles for Soldiers.
In many cases the vision of tbird
class shots has been much improved
by the use -of spectacles. In the First
Northamptonshire regiment a third
class shot became a first-class shot. In
the First Queen's a man who just
missed being a third-class shot be
came a first. In the First Oxfords one
failed and two third class shots be
came second class and one third class
became a first. In the First Cameron
iaus one improved from noneffective
to a second-class shot. In the First
Jtoyal Siots fusiliers one third-class
bhot became a second-class shot. These
results are due to action taken by the
medical authorities in 1907. when the
eyesight of several selected regiments
was carefully examined by army
medical specialists in ophthalmology.
Ilecommendations based on these ex
aminations were made, and the gov
ernment of India granted a free issue
of suitable glasses to those men re
quiring them. Lancet.
Remembered His Dignity.
An American mining engineer, re
cently returneJ from Santo Domingo,
was telling a few days ago about the
struggle for existence that some of
the legion of army "generales" have
when the country is tranquil. It was
a two days' trip by horseback from
the coast to the mine. A friend of
the engineer arranged for a man to
handle his luggage on the way. cook,
feed the horses and perform other
odd Jobs. Just outside the town the
porter, cook and hostler baited his
horse and dismounted. He then ex
plained that he could not enter the
town with bis pack until nightfall.
The narrator asked the reason. "Ah,"
replied the native. "I am a general of
the republic and cannot afford to low
er the dignity of my rank by being
observed acting as a peon."
A Land of Hunter.
Germany is a country of aimrod.
There are 600.000 sportsmen, which
Means, one, gun for every 100 people.
Back year fall to the gun, on an av
acage, 400.000 hares, 4.000.000 part-,
ridges. 2.0G0.O00 thrushes. SOf .-MO rab
hits. 190,000 deer. 145.000 woodcocks.
40.M0 wild ducks. 25.000 pheasants.
ZZSM deer. 16.000 quails. 13,500 bucks.
1,400 wild boars and 1.300 bustards. In
weight this "bag" represents 25.000.
000 kilogrammes. The monetary value
Is 32.000,000 marks, or 1.283.000. The
sum received for licenses to shoot is
7,600,000 marks, or 300.000. Baily's
"And you say you love me?"
"Witb the cost of living as high as
"Indeed 1 do. and when the cost of
living Is less I will prove my 'ove by
u-ukicg ou my wife." Houston Post
Many Have Asked.
"Mummy, do toxes have newspaper?"
future for Indian Woman.
In speaking of the future -of the In
dian girl Miss Estelle Keel, who for
12 years was tke superintendent of an
Indian school, says that the Indian
girl today who has received an educa
tion looks for a higher type of man
hood in a husband than satisfied ber
mother. If she does not find her Ideal,
she Is perfectly capable of earning
her own living. She makes a superb
nurse. Hospitals which have trained
Indian girls are making a constant
effort to enlist others of the race.
She has infinite patience, forbearance,
generally a magnificent physique and
no trace -of the "nerves" which so
often cause a breakdown among over
civilized races. An Indian girl can
go through the most trying surgical
case with a stoical calm that is ex
traordinary. She never gets flurried,
anxious or worried, and she obeys the
physician as a soldier does his com
mander. In caring for cases of severe
illness she seems to live on some
strange reserve force and Is a tender
as well as a painstaking nurse.
The Miraculous Hazel Twig.
The German emperor will be inter
ested in the investigation which the
Cornish Higher Education authority is
about to hold into the reported suc
cess of the "divining rod" in locating
mineral deposits. He himself has be
come convinced, by submitting cer
tain German "diviners" to critical
tests in his presence, that not only
water, but metals also, can be discov
ered beneath the ground, and he re
cently sent to German Southwest Af
rica a "diviner," whose sensitive rod
indicated more than 100 places where
borings brought copious supplies of
water to the surface. In a test car
ried out in Berlin the emperor hid
several metal objects in the ground,
all of which were discovered by the
sudden bending downward of the rod
when the "diviner" (in this instance
Prince von Carolath) stood over them.
"Dickens' Eloquent Appeal.
Oh! if those who rule the destinies
of nations would but remember this
if they would but think how hard it
is for the very poor to have engen
dered in their hearts that love of home
from which all domestic virtues spring,
when they live in dense and squalid
masses where social decency is lost,
or rather never found if they would
but turn aside from the wide thor
oughfares and great houses, and strive
to improve the wretched dwellings In
byways, where only Poverty may
walk many low roofs would point
more truly to the sky than the loftiest
steeple that now rears proudly up
from the midst "of guilt, and crime,
and horrible disease, to mock them by
its contrast Charles Dickens.
Sad Death of "Little Mother."
An unusually pathetic case was the
suicide in New York the other day of
a little girl who. since the death of
their widowed mother had taken care
of her younger brothers and sisters
like a "little mother." The child had
been extremely fond of -her mother
and since the death of the latter had
been downcast and constantly brood
ing over the loss of her beloved par
ent. The burden of grief became too
great at last and the other morning,
after having prepared breakfast for
her little brothers and sisters, the
"little mother" tenderly kisseu them
and leaped out of the window. She
died shortly after that on the way to
King Edward's Many Titles.
Edward VII. is "by grace of God
of the United Kingdom of Great Brit
ain and Ireland and of the British do
minions beyond the seas, king, de
fender of the faith, emperor of India.
duke of Cornwall (in the peerage of
England, creation 1337), duke of
Rothesay, duke of Saxony, prince of
Cobufg and Gotha (the dukedom he
resigned In 1663). prince of SaieCo
burg Saalfield. earl of Carrick. baron
of Renfrew, lord of the isles, prince
of Wales, earl of Chester, duks at
Lancaster and earl of Dublla.
A Very Dry Country.
The landlord of a village hotel la a
probiblskm couaty in Indiana is very
The other day a drummer who
at the hotel walked tip to the desk
where the landlord was standing and
asked: "Landlord, caa you sell ma
The landlord weighed the matter
thoughtfully. Then he replied: "No,
sir. I'd like to help you, but the
durned drys is watchin' me so clus I
had tc cut it out." Philadelphia Sat
urday Evening Post.
"It was the widow's sighs that cap
"Size nothing! She Isn't bigger
than a pint of peanuts! It was the
size of the life insurance she col
lected." Houston Post.
"I see by the papers." said he, "that
Hal ley's comet is now being seen with
the naked eye."
Jhe New Veils
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SOME of the new veilings for spring
are elegant and becoming, and
tome of them are elegant and not
it all becoming when worn directly
over the face. The dotted and spotted
nets belong to the first class and the
fine chantilly veils that are made in
designs with borders belong to the
second class. These veils are In
tended to be worn with hats having
brims wide enough to hold them away
from the face. They are to hang
straight down from the brim all round
and to be thrown easily back over the
hat. where they form a fine accessory,
giving the touch of elegance, which is
the mission of good lace. One may
buy the chantilly veils In white,
brown, blue or ecrue as well as in
black. But nothing can equal black
for elegance. These veils are very
fashionable for this season. The fact
lhat they fail to perform all the tunc-
GIRL'S SAILOR DRESS.
Serge or linen are the best mate
rials for girls' sailor dresses; the one
Illustrated here has a well-plaited
Eklrt, the plaits arranged from a wide
box plait down center of front The
bodice also has a box plait down cen
ter of fronL The upper part of
blouse is prettily cut and joined to the
lower part in a wrapped seam. The
rollar and cuffs are of batcher-blue
required: Five yards serge
IS inches wide.
Collars, the plain turnover variety.
are once more embroidered upon
striped linen ud In the color of the
This Is a particularly attractive Idea
for the wearer of black and white,
and In lavenders It produces a most
CLOAK FROM PAISLEY SHAWL!
Wlthavt Destroying Valuable MaU-
-rial,. Clever Woman Constructed
A good looking wrap made from a
fine old India shawl Is seldom seen.
One dislikes to cut so valuable aa
heirloom, and it la dimcult to drape
One woman has solved this problem
so that a useful and stylish evening
A yoke was made from dull ma
hogany toned chiffon velvet that
brought out the soft tints in the
shawl. This formed a point at the
back reaching to shoulder blades, and
In front it narrowed totbe waist line
on each side.
The shawl was draped to this yoke
so that it fell in graceful folds. The
fullness was shirred slightly in length
wise gathers just below the yoke at
the back, the gathers concealed by
two large bronze gold ornaments on
t-.ich side of bias fold of velvet
The froct of oke was fastened with
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tions of the face veil of net or other
open meshed tissues, cuts no figure
with my lady of fashion. She resortst
to a hair net to bold her straying,
locks in place and hies her on her way(
rejoicing in the possession of the float-,
ing lace, blowing as it will about on
away from her face.
There are innumerable "complex-,
ion veils" of all sorts of net with:
favor leaning toward heavy fibers and!
rather large dots or figures. Theyj
are drawn over the face and about
the hat securely and serve the useful!
purpose of keeping the hair tidy as)
well as enhancing the appearance.-
Experts say that these veils appear to
heighten the color. Whatever they;
do women are wedded to them and;
wear them constantly, using morej
care each season in making their se-j
ARE DESERVING OF FAVOR;
Blouses of Striped Wash Silks Amanf
the Most Comfortable sf
So cool, so dainty and so altogether
charming are the new semitailored
blouses of striped wash silks. It is not
at all surprising that fashionable wom
en have adopted them with enthusi
asm. To wear with a tailored suit'
or separate skirts at home they -are
very appropriate and most com
fortable. Three medium-sized plaits, stitched
down but a few inches from the shoul
der, give sufficient fulness for the
tailored front, while the back Is plain
except for a couple of wide tucks.
Knife-plaited frills of the silk, some
times lace edged, soften the severity
of the plain middle box plait A soft
stock, well boned, is made from the
same silk, and a- little plaited bow,
still of the silk, adds a pretty finish
Long tailored sleeves, with turn
back, frill-edged cuffs, are the favorite
styles and if button holes give oppor
tunity for milady to wear her jeweled
cuff links so much the better.
White French crepe Is the newest
material to be adapted for these semi
tailored blouses. One lovely model
noted the other day had two Insertions
of Irish lace down each side and a
few inches away from the first plait
The Fame lace bands were used to
trim the soft collar and narrow cuffs,
and the effect was altogether charm
ing. For more strictly tailored blouses
pongee is most serviceable and al
ways looks well. But this, too, may
be elaborated if one so desires.
The wash silks are particularly pret
ty because of their color. So clear
and bright they launder beautifully.
Soft violet tones, bright pinks, tans,
blues, greens there Is no color limit
It would seem.
These silk and crepe blouses are so
pretty, yet so smart looking and like
wise launder so well, that a woman Is
wise to have half a dozen or more to.
her spring shirt waist box.
Learning la ever In the freshness of
Its youth, even for the eld. Aescaytaa.
"d " M crof
simuiaiea irogs 01 cupper pOMfea
braid, with bronze gold cntameata
PravtnUavt sf Pimples.
A cream that helps to prevent the
formation of pimples Is made by mix
lag one gram of beta-napataol with tea
grams each of potash soap and precip
itated sulphur. Sulphur has a ten
dency to prevent and cure eruptions,
and this will help to keep off pimples
and sores of almost any kind. Where
the skim Is tender this paste may
cause an Irritation, but a little good co
logne wiped over the face will prevent
or cure this. Apply the cream night
and morning to the spots, wiping off
any that shows.
In green, blue and white, a piece of
printed chameleon foulard Is one of
the best expressions of the season's
The green and blue form a shaded
background, and the white dot printed
over this shadow surface gives an im
pression of an equal division of the
three color notes-
BRAISED SHOULDER OF VEAL
Good to Serve When Family la Tired
f the Daily Roast and Its
Buy a shoulder of veal and ask the
butcher to bone It and send the hones
with the meat Cover the bones with
cold water, and when It comes to a
boll. skim, then add a little onion and
carrot and a few seasoning herbs and
any spices desired. Simmer gently
for an hour or eo until you have a pint
of stock. To make the stuffing take a
stale loaf, cut off the crust and soak
in a little cold water until soft Rub
the crumbs of the loaf fine in tb
hands, then add to the soaked and
softening crust Chop one-half cup of
suet, fine: put into a frying pan a ta-
blcspoonful of the suet and when hot
add onion, chopped fine: cook until
brown, then add to the bread with
regular poultry seasoning of salt pep
per and a bit or tnyme. Mix and stuff
the cavity in the shoulder, then pull
the flaps of the meat over apd sew.
Put the rest or the suet in the frying
pan. and having dusted the meat with
flour, salt, pepper and a sprinkling of
sugar, brown on all sides in the fat.
Into the bottom of the braising pan.
which may be any shallow iron pot
or granite kettle with a tight cover.
put a layer of thin sliced onions and
carrot, a bit of bay lear and sprigs or
parsley, and on this lay the mdat Add
two or three cloves, pour the stock
around It cover closely and braise in
a hot oven lor three hours.
Decorated china plates should be
put away with round pieces ol canton
flannel between them.
Pillows, too, should be treated In
the same way if you want to keep
them from getting musty.
Mattresses should be half-turned
and allowed to stand In a draft, so
that the air will play all round them.
Serve crisp celery with cold meat
It Is always appreciated, and It is a
nerve tonic of considerable effective
ness. For washing coarse clothes soft soap
is the best, and It bas the advantage
of going further than hard, yellow
All beds should be stripped before
breakfast and placed where they 'can
get plenty of air and. If possible, a lit
tle sun. too.
Enameled baths may be cleaned of
stains with a rag dipped in salt mixed
with paraffin. Afterward rinse well
with hot water to remove oil. and dry
with a cloth.
Japanned ware should be washed
with a sponge dampened in warm
water and dried immediately with a
soft cloth. Obstinate spots can quick
ly be removed by rubbing them with a
woolen cloth dipped in a little sweet
If your corn does not pop well. It
may be because it is old. Soak it in
cold water for 15 minutes, drain an.l
try again. Belter results will undoubt
edly be obtained.
If you cannot nse a scrub brush
to get Into all parts of the refrigerator
when cleaning It, try a small stiff
paint brush for the purpose. It
reaches the corners.
In washing silk waists, handker
chiefs, underwear, etc.. use only luke
warm water, and cold Is better, for the
hot water will yellow them as well as
give the silk an unpleasant stiff effect
Do not have them damp when Ironed,
for the same reason. If they are rolled
up hi a cloth so that they will dry
evenly they may be safely Ironed when
Mattresses should be cleaned and
remade every three years If you want
them to keep their springiness. It Is
worth while to buy good mattresses
In the first place If you can possibly
afford It, as these clean again and
again and come up as good as new.
Cheap mattresses are not worth re
making and almost Invariably get
humpy after a year or two's wear.
This Is a fine recipe for brown
-bread made with baking powder. Sift
together one cup eacn of corn meal.
rye meal and graham flour, one tea
spoon of salt and two teaspoons of
baking powder. Blend one cup of sour
cream with three-fourths of a cup of
molasses and beat three-fourths of a
teaspoon of soda into the mixture.
Then add two-thirds or a cup or water
and the dry ingredients, beating all
well together. Turn into buttered
baking powder cans, filling not more
than two-thirds full. Steam three
hours and then remove from cases
and dry in oven about fifteen min
utes. Small Glass.
Save the glass from all small pic
ture frames that you discard for some
reason or other to cover bowls cf
left-over food that yon put away In
pantry or Ice box. then when you
want to use a certain one of them
you see at a glance where It Is with
out uncovering two or three others
first It will be found a great con
venience. Spinach Salad.
Chop fine cold boiled spinach, sea
son with salt pepper and a suspicion
of nutmeg and mold la small cups.
Tars out when formed oato lettuce
leaves and ganUsh with hard-boiled
eggs slfoai or the yolks rubbed
through a rlcer. Strips of Spanish red
peppers may be used for a garnish If
preferred. Serve with mayonaaise or a
Mix with a plain lemon sherbet the
same quantity of finely chopped flg.
dates.. raisins and ants. Prepare ror
serving by pouring the mixture into
tall, thin glasses. Place on the top a
bit of whipped cream and a bit of pre
One pint of milk, two eggs well
beaten, pinch of salt three table
spoonfuls of sugar, four c-arkers
rolled fine, juice of half a lemon and
grated rind or same Rake.
When there are almost but not quit'
nough potatoes ror luncheon, bar
boll two or three eggs, slice, mix wti
the cut-up potatoes and pour creau
gravy ever them.
Wasttm GaMia At
k Grail Praaactr
NEVER SAW SUCH FINE WHEAT
Oust Aadersoa of Maidstoae, Sask.
was formerly of Minnesota atd haa
been ia Central Canada three years.
On January 18, 1910. he writes:
"Arriving fifteen miles from Mali
stone, I bought a couple of steers from
a rancher, as my capital .was not
large, and with the two oxen I brought
with me, I broke 25 acres which I put
In crop in 190S and had to clear some
brush. I earned 45.00 by breaking
fifteen acres for a neighbor and dur
ing the summer I put up hay and
hauled timber and put r.p houses for
other settlers. Notwithstanding a
heavy frost on August 12th, I had 22
bushels of wheat per acre and 60
bushels of oats. Off 35 acres of wheat
in 1909. I got 27 bushels of wheat
per acre and 1,300 bushels of oats off
20 acres. I never saw such fine wheat
anywhere. We have plenty of rain
between May and August and alter
August seldom any but dry warm
days. Water can be 'had at from 20
to 40 feet and plenty of grass for cat
tie. The evidence of Mr. Anderson Is
given because It Is encouraging to the
man cf small means who is desirous
of bettering his condition. It shows
what can be done, and there is really
but small limit to the man with push
and energy to become wealthy en
Canadian lands. And the grain that
he raises la good. A press dispatch
The quality of the wheat continues
to be the feature of the deliveries. In
the total of 3,378 cars In the February
inspections there were 2,847 of high
grade stuff, a percentage of 84.28. For
January the percentage was 82.21, and
for the six months It was 88.6. This
is an unusually high average, and it
demonstrates beyond the shadow of a
doubt that the fanners In this part
of the Dominion still know how to
grow first-class wheat The crop of
1908 was considered good enough, and
Its average of contract wheat was
only 70 per cent Good weather
throughout the season was an impor
tant factor, of course. In insuring the
high quality of the grain, and it is not
likely that atmospheric influences of
so favorable a character will be en
countered for a long time to come.
The best that can be expected Is that
a fair average for a term of years
will be maintained. .
Up to Papa.
"John. I think you would better give
Edgar a good whipping."
"What has he been doing?"
"He won't study his lessons or do
any chores about the house."
"What reason does he giv?
"Mo reasc.2 tLzt amounts to any
thing. I tell him that I want him to
study and work In order that he may
become a great and successful man.
and be just says he would rather be
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA. a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over SO Years.
The Kind Tou Have Always Bought
"Mrs. Parker Is back In town."
"Has she any servants yet?"
"No! She's screaming for help."1
Mrs. Wlaa1owB Soothlac Syraa.
Those who are addicted to white
lies soon become color blind.
Lewis' Single Binder pives a nun what
he wants, a rich, mellow-tasting cigar.
All the disagreeable people don't
live on cross streets.
No Man is Stronger
Than His Stomach
A strong sssn is strong all over. No asaa esa bs
stroag who is stuTeriag from weak stoaaach with its
coaseqaeat iodigestioa, or from sossa other diiesaa
of the stomach sad its associated orgaaa, which im
pairs difestioa sad aacritioa. For wbea the stoaaach
is' weak or diseased there is a loss of the aotritioa
coataiaed ia food, which is the aoaros of all physical
strength. Wbea a aaaa "doesa't feel ntst right,"
wbea ha doesa't sleep well, has sat
feeUag ia the stomach after satis, is
oamd the amtnuoa asedsd to
SmcM m mam mammM msm Dr. Pletfm CaUam M
Dlscwrcrr. it enrem affaeawc r mtmammem mm
rimmm ot lfmtlom mmd mmtrHfm. it mmrteamm tarn ml,
imHmmrmfm t!tm Uwr. mtrmmgtaemm tarn aUamrm, aesrlaa.a
tarn aerwem, mm cm OWES MEMLTB aD BTMEKGTn 7TO
THE WHOLE BODY,
Yaa eaa'c aaotd a accept a tttnt aostram as a satatltata sor this
aadiciaa os known ooatrosrriON. aot evea tawath the
tawrefryaaalm a UttwlNsato
No one can say he has seen the world until
he has. seen ".Colorado."
Electric block signals dining car meals
and service "Best in the World'9
"The Safe Road To Trmvef
For foil information, tickets, etc., address
E. L, LOMAX. Qen. Pass'r Ages
Uaiea Pacific R.R.Ca.
BSsmBBJEfll1 .-. U'" TSSr." aBmmmmmmmmmmmVmtmsmWmmmmmmmmm
mmamZmzr. . . . - -fBWPjBBBBBBmimmmmmmmmmmm
Is the specific remedy for that
tired feeling, because this great
medicine purifies, enriches and
revitalizes the blood. Be sure
to take it this spring.
Get It today In usual liquid form e
chocolated tablets cauca par f
W. L. DOUGLAS
W. L. Doufflns
alioca are worn
jr more men t haa
any other make,
W. I-Dobc1 S33.At
and S&fiO hoe are
In tllA BVAlll
and VS.OJ htie
.m .1,a ui.lf
Tli cwiliv !ire W. L. Donglaa name and pilra
Mx npet otilh- Imltom. Tiik Xm MiftMltnlr.
AX Yi.n-deatMr for W.I. I.mrU thnea. It Iber at
not tor ale ! your lown write for Slaili wrier Catalog,
Ktvtnir full ttriftimt liow l nnler hy mail. Hlioe
onlrt-t ilirert from t lory ilrllrreil to II were
all clurcr wrpoiO. W. L. Dougta. luacktoa, ataaa.
Shake lato V r Sfcara
Allen' Fo.4-E.uw. the aatlaeot!
sawder for the feci. It rcia
p in ful. swollen, MDart inc. uat fuua f aet.
and instantly takaa ttw ttiac out of
ceroaaodbunionB. It' the aTertt
est ceintort dlM-arery of tba
ace. Alan's Foot Ksa makes tiUt
bums or c" i boa (eel easy. It n a
crrtaai ear for incrowiax nail. w-at-ina-.
cul!(.J9 nJ tirrtl. achtajt frt
W ha- nr2.C00teitiraoiiial!. Til Y
! not tti'r.'pi auy ouuu.i.ute.
Snt by mail frr :2c inaUxupa.
MOT UK it i:kaym rwki:t
laapinca, fr',t, .,... rh-Mren. t-is t
FoatSiSC- Tm-lPacWet--!:::::. Aip-S,
ALLU:; K. GUIbrtD. LaJL. H.Y.
Turlock Irrigation District
fhe L.n of SUNSHINE and OrPOR
TUNITIES. Healthful Climate. A-l luml;
ABUNDANT WATER at low rate;
Peaches. Apricots. Kiss. OlUes. .Sweet
Potatoes. Alfalfa anrt Dairying pay bet
ter than S10O.0O per acre yearly. Wrlta
for HhistraMd booklet.
DEPT. B.TURL0CK BOARD OF TRADE. Tartock. Cat
A Oakk, Oeaa, Easy Sasve
IvOSTROPTNG NO BONING
HOW TO MAKE IT
Send for Pronpectua
HYGRAVITY OIL COMPANY
404 Story atlds Lo Angslaa, Cat.
ynr Irtenn. 6t-nuire N4k an4
W. N. U., OMAHA. NO. 18-1 91 a
laagoid, aervoos, irritable sad
Infreflieata aviated am
Cm .bbbbbbbw VIV Uk
dl.TiUni Tby d. ds.
GENUINE aw best srkt
SET ---Sau.-JWBBJS' ry
Xe?'-', .r---"3-'" A.
srvEu X""X Lwj'BfH
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