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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1910)
STROTHER & STOCKWELL, Pubs
i PERSONAL UNO POLITICAL i
S Other Matters of Interest Con-
S densed From the More
JJ Important Telegrams.
Nebraska pensions granted: John
dock, $15; Andrew J. Miller. $15; Al
fred Nye. $20; Carrie M. Peters. $12;
Abram Sutherland, $15; David Voris,
The secretary of the interior has
designated 1G7.000 acres of land in
Wyoming as being subject to dispo
sition under the provision of the en
larged homestead act. The land is
in townships 48 to 51, north, range
100 to 102 west. Up to date a little
over 17,(100.000 acres of land in this
state have been designated under this
When the time comes to recognize
the new Portuguese republic, expressly
or impliedly, or to refuse to recognize
it, there are ample precedents to gov
ern America's course. This govern
ment would accord recognition by writ
ten or oral declaration, by entering
into negotiations, by dispatch or re
ception of diplomatic agents, by ex
change of consuls or by formation of
Special Examiner Matthews of the
Interstate Cotmnsrce commission will
arrive in Omaha. October 13 and hold
a hearing and take testimony in the
following cases now pending before
the commission: McShanc Lumber
Company vs. Houston, El Paso &
Western Texai Railway Company;
Sunderland Brothers vs. Baltimore &
Ohio Southwestern; C. Koehler Com
pany, et al.. "3. Chicago. Burlington &
Qulncy Railway company; C. B. Hav
ens Company vs. Chicago & North
western; Fremont Commercial Club
s. -xicago, Burlington & Quincy.
A Lisbon dispatch to a news agency
in Loudon says that Great Britain
lias recognized the republic of Portu
gal. The emperor and empress of Ger
many gave a state banquet conclud
ing the celebration of the centenary
of the University of Berlin.
The lords in waiting and court no
tables who accompanied the king of
Portugal to Gibraltar have returned
to Lisbon, the king expressing a de
sire to b alone in exile.
King Manuel is engaged in the
preparation of a manifesto for distri
bution to the press of Europe setting
forth his side concerning the revolu
tion. The manifesto will not be pub
lished until some time after the
Ling's arrival in England.
Spanish monks and nuns who have
fled from Lisbon are arriving at Vi
go. Babajoz and other points on the
frontier. At Badajoz. on the order
of a bishop the nuns are succored
at the Carmelite convent. Owing to
pending legislation affecting the re
ligious orders, the influx of refugees
is embarrassing to the Spanish gov
ernment. Japanese and Chinese newspapers
received at Victoria, B. C. contained
accounts of unrest in Hunan. The
Siangtan correspondent of the north
China Herald telegraphed news of an
anti-foreign outbreak following the
spreading of stories that missionaries
bad killed some children. The mission
compounds were wrecked and looted
but the missionaries managed to es
Monks are being expelled from
Tortus:'.! by the 7iew authorities.
Roosevelt is making a tour of the
South, drawing large crowds every
where. Hundreds of settlers were burned to
leath in the forest fires near Rainey
A call for aid for the fire sufferers
Las been made by the Minnesota Red
President Taft has given his ap
proval of plans for raising the wreck
of the battleship Maine.
Fredcrico B. Boyd has been named
by the new Panama government as
secretary for foreign affairs.
Argument was concluded in the
government suit to dissolve the mer
ger of the Union and Southern Pa
cific. Every union man at the Illinois
Central shops at Paducah. Ky.. walk
ed out through sympathy to the strik
It is estimated that $47,920,848 will
be required to continue the construc
tion of the Panama canal during the
fiscal year beginning July 1 next.
Fourteen persons were injured,
many of them seriously, when Chica
go & Alton train No. 30. from St.
Louis to Jacksonville. 111., jumped the
track two miles south of Jerseyville
Split rails are supposed to have
caused the wreck.
A raid and arrest at New York is
declared to reveal a gigantic swindle
in customs duties.
The grand jury at Louisville. Ky.,
has returned thirteen indictments
against Aug. Ropke. former book
keeper for the Fidelity Trust Com
pany, who is accused- of embezzling
The Episcopal church convention
decided to defer action on the ques
tion of marriage and divorce.
Four hundred children escaped in
their night clothes from a fire which
destroyed the Mount St. Joseph orphan
asylum at San Francisco.
With three thousand delegates reg
istered the international convention
of Christian churches opened a six
day meeting at Topeka.
Infantile paralysis, the latest mala
dy to baffle scientists, is to be the
subject of an extended investigation
or the hygienic laboratory of the Ma
rine and Public Health hosnifal.
l? ii ww niii n w i i ii n
Our government will wait awhile
before recognizing the new rulers in
Fire destroyed Pier "C" of the
Southern Pacific terminal company In
the western portion of Galveston.
Loss, estimated at $120,000.
The president withdrew 4,100 acres
of land from the public domain in
Fire totally destroyed the Adeline
Sugar company's plant at Franklin,
Pa. Loss, $200,000.
Special agents at Washington are
looking into allegations of the ex
istence of a lumber trust.
The supreme court postponed ac
tion on most of the big suits pending
until there is a full bench.
With Lisbon tranquil and events
moving smoothly the new republic of
Portugal seems destined to live.
Reciprocity negotiations will prob
ably be in progress between Canada
and the United States within ten
A violent collision occurred on the
streets of Valencia. Spain, between
republicans and members of the Cath
Thomas J. O'Brien, the American
ambassador to Japan, will sail for the
United States October 18 on a sixty
days' leave of absence.
It is officially stated that the British
war office is considering the possibili
ty of securing a regular supply of
horses for the mounted troops in
The will of Horace B. Silliman of
Cohoes, N. Y.. a former textile manu
facturer, bequeathes the estate of
more than $400,000 to philanthropic
T. P. Nielson of Seattle, was elected
grand president of the Danish Broth
erhood, defeating H. H. Vogt of Dav
enport, la., who has been president
To the already large area of about
17.000.000 acres, the department of
the interior has added lfiT.OOO acres
of land to the enlarged homestead
portion of Wyoming.
Joe and Ed Chandler, negro hlgh
waymen. were killed and Ed Black, a
third member of the gang, was mort
ally mounded in Huntsville, Ala., by
Sheriff Mitchell and a squad of depu
ties. Rear Admiral John A. Rogers. U.
S. N.. retired, arrived from Alaska,
convinced that his missing son. Al
exander, who went north in the sum
mer of 1903. perished on the Valdez
Social Washington was deeply In
terested in the recent cabinet meet
ings at the White House, at least in
that part of them which had to do
with the filling of the vacancies on
the supreme court bench.
Auolpli Rothbarth. the hop mer
chant, who pleaded guilty to having
defrauded various banks in New
York out of $::00,000. was sentenced
to serve not less than three and not
more than seven years in Sing Sing
The long-standing uneasiness among
railroad employes in France de
veloped in a declaration to strike on
the part of those employed on the
northern roads. The decision is a re
sult of a refusal of the company to
grant the demands of the men.
A move toward unification of all
of Chicago's street car lines was made
when the city council passed an or
dinance permitting the rehabilitation
of the Chicago Traction company and
the purchase of the Consolidated Rail
ways by the Chicago Railways com
pany. There was a substantial increase
amounting to about 10 per cent, in the
number of wooden cross-ties pur
chased for consumption by the steam
and electric railroads in the United
States in the calendar year 1909, as
compared with the number purchased
Uniformity in grain inspection
throughout the United States and in
the rules of trading in all exchanges
will be the principal subject con
sidered at the fourteenth annual con
vention of the grain dealers' national
association, which held its initial ses
sion in Chicago.
Sir William Reloar, the English
philanthropist and former lord mayor
of London, who has been In the Unit
ed States and Canada a' month, sailed
on Sunday on the Celtic of the White
Star line, after pronouncing the Am
erican women the "smartest dressed
women in the world."
Cousul Chamberlain telegraphed the
state department from Lourenzo Mar
quez. East Africa, that the governor
general of that colony continued in
office under the new Portuguese reg
ime; that the republic had been pro
claimed throughout the provinces and
that the translation was peaceable.
Congressman McCall of Massachu
setts was renominated.
Aviator Eugene Ely abandoned his
Chicago-New York fiighL
Charles E. Hughes took the oath as
a justice of the supreme court.
Colonel Roosevelt took an air ride
with Aviator Hoxsey at St. Louis.
Senator La Follette, operated upon
for gall stones, is rapidly recovering.
Governor Eberhart calls the trag
edy in northern Minnesota a ghastly
Colonel Roosevelt took issue with
President Taft on the duty of the gov
ernment in reclamation work in
The banns of the marriage of
Prince Victor Napoleon and Princess
Clementine of Belgium have been
Commander Robert E. Peary will
be promoted to the rank of captain
in the corps of naval civil engineers
on October 20.
Lambert Tree, former circuit judge
at Chicago, died at the Waldorf
Astoria in New York of heart failure.
He was 78 years old.
A visit of Senator Root to President
Taft caused coupling of his name with
a supreme court vacancy.
The will of the late George W.
Patten, grain dealer and brotier of
James A. Patten, filed for probate,
disposed of a $2,400,000 estate.
Representative Ernest W. Roberts
was renominated for congress at the
republican congressional convention
of the Seventh Massachusetts district
Conductor Dell Wilson and Motor
man B. F. Cornwell are held re
sponsible for the Kingsland. Ind.. trac
tion disaster, which cor-t tie lives of
TALK GUTTLE RATES
ARGUMENTS IN THE CASE OF
HEARD IN FEDERAL COURT
Big Lines Seek to Have the Order
Annulled Reducing Tariff to
Omaha and Other Points.
SL Paul, Minn. Arguments In the
case of liftyo-ne railroad companies of
the west and southwest, which are
seeking to have annulled an order of
the Interstate Commerce commission
reducing rates on shipments on cattle
from all over the southwest to the
Chicago, Kansas City, Omaha, St. Jo
seph and New Orleans markets, were
presented in the United States circuit
court Friday. The case is being
fought by the railroads on exceptions
taken to the findings of James A. Se
don, special master in chancery,
whose recommendations upheld the
orders of the Interstate Commerce
commission issued about two years
ago and which are now in effecL
Arguments for the railroads were
prepared by J. W. Terry of Galveston,
Tex., and for the commission by S. S.
Cowan of Fort Worth, Tex.
Profits on Cattle Small.
Mr. Terry argued that the cattle
traffic does not pay the railroads so
much profit in proportion to the
quantity of freight carried as other
kinds of traffic. He maintained that
the rates established by the commis
sion are unreasonable and do not
give the railroads fair compensation
for handling that traffic.
Mr. Cowan, for the commission.
maintained that the rates established
by the commission were reasonable
and compensatory and that the for
mer rates reduced by the commission
were reasonable and compensatory
and that the former rates by the com
mission were unreasonably high.
Saturday P. J. Farrell of Washing
ton, D. C, will argue on behalf of the
commission and Judge W. D. McHugh
of Omaha will close on behalf of the
Eastern Freight Rates.
Washington. President W. C.
Brown of the New York Central lines
was on the witness stand throughout
the day in the investigation by the in
terstate commerce commission into
the proposed advance In freight rates
into the proposed advance in freight
rates in the eastern trunk line terri
tory. At the conclusion of President
Brown's testimony before adjourn
ment in the evening, the case of the
railroads practically was completed,
although J. C. Stewart, vice president
in charge of the operations of the
Eric railroad, yet is to be heard.
Under the law, it is incumbent upon
the railroads to make a prima facie
case of the reasonableness of any pro
posed general advances in rates con
sidered by the commission.
THE ALASKA FRAUDS.
Indictment cf a Number of Coal Land
Washington. After months of sec
ret effort the officials of the general
land office announced the indictment
of a number of claimants to valuable
coal lands in Alaska. The entries in
volved number 154 and cover almost
25.000 acres of land, all of which lies
in the Behring strait district, in
which the Cunningham claims are lo
cated. They are what are known as
the English or Stracey and the
Christopher Simmonds group, the
former containing eighty and the lat
ter seventy-four claims of 100 acres
each. The deposits covered by these
claims .ire believed to be as rich as
those of the Cunningham mines,
which cut a conspicuous figure in the
To Lead the Simple Life:
Gibraltar. King Manuel of Portu
gal, the queen mother Amelie. the
duke of Oporto, the count of Sabugo
sa grand master of the Portuguese
court, and the count of Figuerro. mas
ter of ceremonies of the court, held a
conference here Friday concerning
the future course of action to be tak
en by the king and the other mem
bers of the royal household. It was
decided that King Manuel should lead
a quiet life until his health is fully re
covered while meantime friends work
Madriz to Practice Law.
Mexico City. Dr. Jose Madriz.
former president of Nicaragua, ar
rived in this capital where he has an
nounced an intention to make his
home. He will practice law.
Contract to South Omaha Man.
Washington. .1. H. Weise of South
Omaha has been awarded the con
tract for the betterment of the Colo
rado Springs. Col., public building at
Appeal Lumber Rate Case.
Washington. Steps were taken by
the interstate commerce commission
Friday looking to an appeal to the
United States supreme court of the
cases which were decided against it
a few days ago. through the findings
of a master of the United States cir
cuit court at St. Paul. Minn. The
cases involved an increase in the
freight rate on lumber and forest pro
ducts from the north Pacific states to
Missouri river transfer points and to
Chicago. The action is taken by the
Brokerage Houses Bankrupt.
New York. Two New York broker
ige houses failed Friday with liabili
ties aggregating nearly $2,000,000.
One is the stock exchange firm of
Charles Minzesheimer & Co.. the
Jther the firm of Thomas G. Gaylord,
who was encaged in business under
Ihe name of Latham, Alexander & Co..
:otton and stock brokers. In both of
these cases an assignment for the
benefit of creditors was made. Bain
bridge Colbin, attorney for the firm,
was named as assignee by the Minzes
WHY NEW ORLEANS
CITY 18 LOGICAL POINT FOR
WORLD'S PANAMA EXPOSITION.
Its Geographical Position and Many
Other Considerations Mark It as
Most Suitable Spot for Dedi
cation of Great Work.
Public sentiment has decided that
the completion of the Panama Canal
In 1915 shall be celebrated with a
great International Exposition in
which all the nations of the world
may participate; and the question of
where this Exposition is to be held
will be settled by Congress at Its ap
New Orleans and San Francisco
are contesting for the honor of hold
ing this Exposition, and both cities
have guaranteed immense sums of
money as an evidence of their ability
to finance so great an enterprise.
An Exposition worthy of the term
"World's Fair." auch as New Orleans
proposes to build, will be a great ed
ucational movement. Its success as
such, however, will depend entirely
upon the percentage of our popula
tion who can secure its educational
advantages, this in turn, depends up
on its location, as the time in travel
ins to anil from the Exposition, and
the cost In railroad and Pullman
fares, arc the most important factors.
Considering these matters. New
Orleans' claims to being the "Logi
cal Point" for this Panama Exposi
tion, seem to be fully substantiated
by the following facts:
New Orleans is 500 miles from the
center of population In the United
Slates. San Francisco Is 2.500 miles
Within a radius of 500 miles from
New Orleans there are 17.500.000
people. Within the same radius from
San Francisco there are only 2.000.000.
Within a radius of 1.000 miles from
New Orleans, there are fi5.000.O0O.
Within the same radius from San
Francisco there are only fi.000.000.
At an average of 900 miles frorx
New Orleans, there are 70 of out
principal cities with a combined
population of 20.000.000. Averaging
BOO miles from San Francisco tber
are only 8 large cities, with a com
bined population of just 1.000.000
The average distance of all thest
Ities to New Orleans Is 792 miles.
to San Francisco 2.407 miles.
Over 75 per cent, of the people oi
:ha United States could go to an
Exposition there at an average ex
pense for railroad fare of $12.50. as
against an average of $37.50 to the
Pacific Coast; and for several mil
lions of our people, the Pullman
fare and Dining Car expenses alone
tor a trip to San Francisco, would
tmount to more than all their trans
portation expenses for a trip to New
This is an important public ques
lion to be settled by Congress at the
cssion which convenes in December.
Many of our readers will wish tc j
rlsit this World's Panama Expos!- '
:ion. and If held in New Orleans ,
great many more could spare the
time and money for the trip than
sould go to San Francisco. There
tore, we urge cor readers to write tc J
IYia tvA CAtififrif-c frnm ffifa Qt-ifn anil
Ihe congressman from this district
requesting them to support New Or
leans in the contest
"Look at the brownies, papa!" ex
;laimed a little miss as she gazed up
ward at a Wall street skyscraper.
"They are not brownies, dearie,
replied papa. "They are big men, liki
me, but they look so tiny because they
are so high."
"If they were twice as high, wouK
Jiey look twice as small?" she asked
bowing the mathematical turn not
unnatural In the offspring of a suo
Papa answered "Yes."
She made a quick calculation ant
remarked: "They won't amount to
much when they get to heaven, will
A Good Job.
Jacob H. Schiff, at a dinner on tb
yacht Ramona, condemned a concern
that bad gone up.
"Straight business methods are the
jnly ones," he said. "There is a moral
in the receiver story.
"A man, you know, said one day tc
a. little boy:
"'Well, Tommy, what are you go
ing to be when you grow up?'
" A receiver, sir.' Tommy answered
promptly. 'Ever since pa's been a re
ceiver we've had champagne for din
ner and two automobiles.' "
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
tth LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as ther cannot reaeo
the seat or I be disease. (iilirrn U a blood or eoaatl
luUonml disease, and la order to cure It you mist tale
Internal remedies. Hill Catarrh Cure la taken t
lernilljr. and acta dlrecUr upua the blood and mucous
surfaces. Haiti Catarrh Cure Is not a quack mrtfl
tlae. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians
In this country for rears and Is a mcular prescription.
It l composed ot the best tonics known, combined
with the bet blood purifiers, acting dlrectlr on the
mucous surface. The perfect combination of the
two tafredlenu Is what produces cuch wonderful re
sults la curbs catarrh. Fend for testimonials, free.
F. J. CIIEXCV A CO.. Props.. Toledo. O.
Fold br Drunlsts. price 75c.
Take lulls Foamy lilts for constipation.
Nurse Whatfc that dirty mark on
your leg. Master Frank?
Frank Harold kicked me.
Nurse Well, go at once and wash
Frank Why? It wasn't me whal
did it! Punch.
Instant Relief for All Eyes,
that ar irritated from dust, heat, aun o
wiad. PETTIT'S EYE SALVE. 25c. Al
druggists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y.
If It had not been for his lanterr.
and the tub he lived in, probablj
Diogenes would never have been heart
Mw. WlMlu W geetMas? Syrw.
fbrcteUdrea taethtnx. softens tfeegusas, redocvslm.
Some men try to save money by aor
paying their debts.
Dr. Pierce-- Pellets, nail, sngsr-eoated. eay tt
ike as candy, recnlat and laTlsjorat '"" "i;
UTarand bowels. In not (Tine,
Sometimes when a man falls he has
Lewis' Single Binder givea a man what
he waats, a rich, mellow-tasting cigar.
If in search of a close friend select
no with a close mouth.
Cement concrete is an ideal mate
rial for use in the construction of a
granary, except for one feature. In a
very damp climate where there are
heavy and protracted rains, there Is
Eome danger of moisture drawing
through the walls by capillary action,
rendering them damp in rainy weath
er, which would have a tendency to
cause molding if the grain came di
rectly against the wall.
If you have raised a good crop of
oats this year, feed some of them to
the hens. It is the best kind of food
for laying hens. They won't get too
fat on oats. You don't need to have
tho oats threshed for the hens, they
will do the threshing themselves and
it will be good exercise for them.
Many a farmer feeds his cows as
nearly right as he knows during the
time the milk is flowing freely. In
the early part of the summer, and
then allows her to shift for herself
during the late hot summer months
when the flow la often reduced.
Tho dairyman .Aio has a good per
manent pasture from "lhlch his cows
can gather most of trteir ration dur
ing spring and summer and lay up a
fresh store of vigor and health from
the moderate exercise, from the sun
and the shade, is indeed fortunate.
More mowers are knocked out in
cutting weeds than in cutting grass
in the meadows. It is a good plan to
get a new mower before the old one
is entirely out of commission, then
the old one can be used for a weed
A close study of the distinctive qual
ities and requirements of one's own
variety of fowls is not only interest
ing, but instructive and profitable.
Get acquainted with your fowls and
let them get acquainted with you.
If the grower can get five cents a
pound for his rhubarb in tho spring,
he Is making profit: but by forcing in
doors he can get stalks to sell In the
winter when the price of rhubarb Is
ten to fifteen cents.
Upon the fruit farm fowls are of
advantage. They keep down the In
sect pests, and they may have a free
range the greater part of the season
without tho possibility of doing any
It Is a comparatively easy matter to
get eggs in large quantities in the
warmer months of the year, but in the
winter time when eggs are high in
price, the problem is a very different
The brood cow should be kept in
good condition, but without fattening,
and should never be enclosed so that
tihe will not have a chance to exerc!s
About the best remedy for the un
sightly disease known as "scaly legs,"
which Is the work of miniature para
sites. Is an application of sulphur and
melted lard once a week until cured.
Undertaking to produce 60 bushels
of corn on ground which has only a 20
bushel capacity is a mighty discour
aging job, but that Is just the thing
which many try to do.
Hy the old way of farming, the land
could be easily overstocked. With the
silo and nitrogen-gathering crops,
more and better stock can. and should,
be kept on each acre.
The trouble of weaning pigs is
greatly lessened if there is plenty of
skimmed milk. With this feed it is
easy to avoid any backset at such a
Do not attempt to raise 300 chicks
when your accommodations are only
suitable for 100. Crowding poultry
will breed many diseases.
Plum growers have found poultry
especially helpful in keeping down the
curculio. and even apples have been
';r.ttIon, hard work and small com
pensation is too often the lot of the
farmers" wives. These are burdens
that need lifting.
The breeding fowls should be kep'i
active and heallhy. Free range !s thfj
right idea if yoi can keep track cf thtfi
Spanish' chestnuts do well in thft :
latitude of Kansas and Missouri and
come into bearing In about ten years.
AH breeds of hogs look good when
taken care of and all of them will
yield good money if rightly handled.
The small yield cow eats up the
Remember that the heifer is the
dairy cow in the making and she
should be cared for accordingly.
In selecting the brood sow remem
ber that tho size of the litter Is an
important factor in her proflL
The man who is ready for the fall
hog business Is the man who Is going
to make the most profit.
Place the bog pens a good distance
from the house. Odors from such
pens are not agreeable.
9 sst'Ss A't'W ''MmmmL.''
The earlier you can get your winter
wheat ground plowed the better.
Wheat is a plant that delights In a
firm seed bed and that cannot be ob
tained if the ground is plowed a few
days before seeding. If it is plowed
early, however, and is thoroughly
disked and harrowed at intervals, It
will be comparatively firm, yet loose
enough on top when it Is .time to sow
Prior to and during the molting
period feed whole wheat for morning
feed in straw litter. The noon feed
should consist of cold bran slightly
seasoned with salt and cayenne pep
per, with well-cooked lean meat, such
as boiled heart, liver or lights, cut
into strips. The night feed, given
about four o'clock, is cracked oats in
Avoid watering the garden if possi
ble. Use the hoe more frequently, but
if protracted drouth renders the use
of hose or watering can a necessity,
do the work thoroughly. A little sur
face water simply entices tho roots
upward, where they are more readily
affected by dry weather.
Provide a good open shed for the
young turkeys to roost in and don't al
low them to wander off. Their value
Is steadily increasing now during the
approach of the fall and holiday sea
son and they are worth too much to
allow them to take up with the neigh
Clean runs for the chicks are the
best preventive of gapes. Keep some
thing green growing In them, remove
all filth frequently and plow under a
little air-slaked lime occasionally if
you have ever been bothered with this
The brood sow should have a con
siderable proportion of bulky feeds,
such as pasture, roots, etc. This will
serve to distend the stomach and pre
vents her from squealing, while, at
the same time, keeping her from lay
ing on too much fat.
The net earnings of hens must al
ways depend largely upon such cir
cumstances as breeding, feeding, care,
etc., and probably the amount which
a hen can earn in a year after paying
all expenses may be estimated at be
tween one to one and a half dollars.
A well selected, well managed, well
cared for and well fed herd of brood
sows will produce two crops of pigs
a year better than a good lot of sows
given only mediocre or Indifferent
care will produce one litter.
If good dairy bred bulls are mat
ed with selected range cows the heif
ers of the first cross will be good milk
cows. Future crosses will still furth
er improve the herd if accompanied
by careful selection.
There are practically no diseases to
which ducks are subject. They can
be sickened and killed through igno
rance and carelessness by compelling
them to submit to improper food or
Lameness ("bumble-foot") among
the fowls Is often caused by the roosts
being too high or the floor too hard,
and heavy fowls jumping thereon sus
tain bruises which later become more
In speaking of dairying too often
everything centers about the butter
output. This Is only ono of the many
lines of profit incident to the busi
ness. Kill the old rooster, stew him for
several hours and eat him. He is of
absolutely no use In the flock at this
time of year, and you can easily rear
or buy a better one for next spring.
Hay that has been cured nnd put up
quickly retains more of its nutritive
value than would be the case if it had
become over dry and had lost a lot of
Its leaves by breaking off.
There is little need of buying ex
pensive grains for swine, when main
tained on farms, or of feeding much
grain, except to nursing mothers or In
fitting for market.
Hcardless barley hay makes a mag
nificent feed for sheep and makes the
least waste. The sheep will eat
every bit of it and then ask for more.
Good posts properly set. with
woven steel wire fabric from 2R Inches
to four feet high carrying heavy wires
make the Ideal hog fence.
Sheep grazing has been found very
effective In preventing forest fires in
the national forests, when done In a
The most economic way of secur
tng a permanent road bed is througli
drainage. It solves much of the good
Tite farmer must constantly be 1joc- j
ing ahead the same as does the roco
uhen possible, it is better to snip
fowls alive and let the market --an
dress them, but this Is not always pjs-
The light, open soils are more likely
to lose plant food than the heavier
clays or soils that are full of humus.
The increased value of the first crop
of calves will go a long way towards
paying the cost of pure bred bulls.
Filth is moro dangerous In hot
weather than cold.
Tho best possible time to breed
marcs Is during the hot, sultry days,
when there seems to be no air.
Some of the cut over corn ground
can bo sown to rye for lato fall, win
ter and early spring pasture.
More corn will probably be cut up.
and many will learn the use of corn
stalks at their best.
The orchard is the ideal place for
sj it. iL. II Al . aI I aTa mhiI 4tA. nntitA
I S O'S
IS TME NAME
rOr THE BEST MCOICINC
rfor COUGHS & COUPS
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 42-1010.
INFLUENCE OF THE MOTHER
Well to Remember That She Is Evei
a Model of Behavior to the
"It Is hard for a young mother, who
has not yet overcome the wayward
tendencies of her own youthful nature,
to realize the Influence she exerts
over her little one. She Is constantly
surrounded by critical imitators who
copy her morals and manners.
As the mother Is, so are her sons
and daughters. If a family of children
are blessed with an intelligent moth
er, who is dainty and refined in her
manner, and does not consider it nec
essary to be one woman in the draw
ing room and an entirely different per
son in her everyday life, but who Is a
true mother and always a tender,
charming woman, she will Invariably
see her habits of speech and perfect
manners repeated in her children.
Great, rough men and noisy, busy
boys will always tone down their
voices apd 6tep quietly and try to be
more mannerly when she stops to
give them a kind word and a pleasant
smile. For a true woman will never
fall to say and do all the kind, pleas
ant things she can that will in any
way help to lift up and cheer those
whose lives are shaded with care and
toil. The mother of today rules the
world of tomorrow.
"Say, Mister, ter decide a bet, how
often does youse eat a day? I sez six
teen times and Johnnie sez about
It Is a shame for people who have
In their lives a consciousness of love
and character and courage, to fall in
to the wasteful folly of unhapplness
about the unimportant. Margaret Lto
A bowl of these crisp
fluffy bits served with
cream or milk is some
thing not soon forgotten.
What's the use of cook
ing breakfast or lunch
when Post Toasties, ready
to serve direct from the
package, are so delicious?
"The Memory Lingers"'
POSTUM CEREAX. CO., LTD.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
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!TW1 fpii, Titty.
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