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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1911)
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THE GROWTH OF TOWNS
IN WESTERN CANADA
A BAROMETER OF THE GROWTH
OF THE AGRICULTURAL
The traveler passing through a
country i3 impressed favorably or oth
erwise by the appearance of the towns
along the line of railways. As they
appear prosperous and of healthy
growth he at once assures himself
that there is either a local industrial
factor to cause it, or a splendidly
developed agricultural area from
which is drawn the resources that
contribute or make for the growth
that is so readily apparent. On the
other hand, if evidence of impover
ished streets, badiy appearing resi
dences and business places and leth
argic citizens, there is an absence of
local industry and surrounding agri
cultural prosperity. There is no line
Df railway, whether main or branch,
throughout western Canada, that
through tho towns or cities that are.
built along the ribs of steel do not
convey tho most favorable impression.
Tho causo is not always apparent, but
the facts are there and easily seen.
In most cases the growth and tho sta
bility of these towns are caused by
tho excellent agricultural districts
that are tributary; in bt.o cases,
manufacturing enterprises have
sprung up, caused by tho agricultural
demands and needs. The "Winnipeg
Free Press and tho Edmonton Bulle
tin have recently sent corps of cor
L respondents through the provinces to
secure data concerning tho growth of
the two or three hundred towns tha
have como into existenco during the'
past two or three years. The partic
ulars make interesting reading, and as
one reads of tho station house, tho
blacksmith shop, the boarding housq
and the store of April, being dwarfed
In August 1)3' a hundred or more dwell
ings, by large hotels, by splendid
stores, and a half dozen implement
warehouses, not forgetting the two or
three churches and tho excellent pub
lic school buildings, it causes one to
Etop and think if they ever heard of
such marvelous changes. Certainly
not often. Theso are facts, though, as
related of western Canada. Then,
too, -hero are now cities yes, cities
of from ten to fifteen thousand people
where fivo or six years ago thero
was but the bare prairie and the lone
section post. Tho changes in the Ca
nadian West during tho past eight
Dr tela years havo been marvelous,
and it is no idle talo to say that tho
development in number and growth of
the cities, towns and villages there
In the past decade has eclipsed any
thing in tho history of tho building of
a new country. Agriculture has been
the basis, and it is agriculture of tho
kind that is lasting. The case with
which an excellent productive farm,
capable of jielding a splendid living
find large profit to tho operator, is
such th'it it has encouraged thousands
to follow that pursuit, and also other
thousands en tho limited and cxpen-
Eive farms throughout the Central
Western States as well as some of tho
Coast States, to enlarge their Held of
enterprise. The climate Is excellent,
and just tho climate that is desirable
for tho healthy growth of man and
tho products of tho field. All varie
ties of the smaller and better paying
grains are raised, and generally with
every assurance of good fields. With
government supervision of railway
rates, splendid markets are contain,
and the highest prices rcallzod. Tho
Dominion Government, that has been
carrying on a propaganda of securing
settlers for the vacant lands, Issues
literature descriptive of those avail
able in tho provinces, and on request
of your nearest Canadian government
agent, copies will be forwarded free.
A fashionably dressed young wo
man peered tho postoffice in a large
western city, hesitated a moment, and
stepped up to the stamp window. The
stamp clerk looked up expectantly,
and she asked, "Do you sell stamps
The clerk rolitely answered, "Yes."
"I would like to see some, please,"
was the unusual request.
The clerk dazedly handed out a
largo sheet of tho two-cent variety,
which the young woman carefully ex
amined. Pointing to one near tho cen
ter, she said, "I will take this one,
A Prime Cause of III Health.
A famous physician on being asked
recently what is the chief cause of ill
health, replied: "Thinking and talk
ing about It all the time. This sense
less introspection In which bo many
of the rising generation of the nerv
ous folk indulge is certainly wearing
them out. When they are not worry
ing as to whether they sleep too much
or too little, they are fidgeting over
the amount of food they take or the
quantity of exercise necessary Cor
health. In short they never give
themselves a moment's peace."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle ol
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Bears tho ) sGt
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought
One Way to Look at It.
Jinks Do you know, I was re
fused three times before I found a
girl who would have me?
Blinks I see. Just like a patent
medicine: "Well shaken before taken."
"I'm going to give my wife a real
surprise this Christmas.
That so? What are you going to
EEAUTIFUL FOST CARDS FREE.
Scad 2c stamp for five samples of oui
rery beat Gold Embossed, Good Luqk,
i"lo-.vcr and Motto Post Cards; beautiful
rolors and loveliest desijms. Ar: Pest Card
Club. 731 Jackson St.. Topeka, KVn,
Mrs. B. Is she a Mary of tho vine
Mrs. M. No, a Martha of the rubber-plant
Cat. Harper's Bazar.
m 0 le
Was tha Spanish Heroine of a
Her Brilliant Part In a Military Event
Which Has Few Parallels in His
tory Honored by a Grate
- Madrid, Spain. Every country In
the world has its heroines as well as
Its heroes, and Its heroines of war as
well as these of peace. While Holly
Pitcher, who during the revolutionary
war operated her husband's cannon,
when he was stricken down, is juBtly
famous in American annals and cele
brated In proEe and verse, the Maid
of Saragossa is even more renowned
In her native country, Spain. While
Palafox was the hero, she was incom
parably the heroine of the siege of
Saragossa, one of the most desperate
in modern history and equally daring,
offensively and defensively. For her
brilliant services Spain made her a
lieutenant in the army and bestowed
upon her many decorations. Her name
was Augustina and as a girl she was,
a peddler of cool drinks In the city.
From the beginning to tho end of the
siege she was ever in the heat of con
flict and her courage and daring
served to hearten the gallant defend
ers in the darkest hours of those
bloody months. Sho won the name La
Artlllera from having snatched the
match from the hands of a dying gun
ner and discharged the piece at tho
invaders. She died in Cueta, Spain, in
1857, at a very advanced age.
The siege of Saragossa, in which
the maid distinguished herself, wa?
conducted by the French in 1803-09.
during tho peninsular war. Saragos
sa was one of the cities that blocked
the success of Napoleon's marshals,
in subduing all Spain. On Jane 15,
1808, the French invested it with q
force of 10,000 men. Its defender waB
Joseph Palafox, a youth without mill
tary experience, but who had sense
enough to associate with himself men
of martial training and courage. But
while inexperienced in war, he had the
heart of the warrior, and when the
French general summoned him to sur
render, Palafox returned the immor
tal reply: "War to the knife and the
knife to the hilt"
The Spaniards made a gallant de
fense of the city, worsting the French
in many a bloody encounter and check-
Monument to Saragossa Maid.
ing their every advance. Finally on
August 4, after a fierce cannonading,
the French stormed the place and
forced their way through the walls.
Then followed a week of most des
perate fighting, carried en in the
streets and from house to house; and
the French troops, brave as they were
and admirably led and equipped, were
forced to retreat and raise tho siege.
Palafox and his men at once began
making preparations for the second
siege which they knew would come.
On December 20 a French army ol
40,000 picked soldiers under Marshals
Moncey and Mortier encamped before
the walls and at once began a vigorous
prosecution of the siege. Finally the
French were successful at all points
and the city wall for one-third Its
length was captured. The convents
and churches commanding it fell intc
the hands of the besiegers.
But though the wail of the town was
in possession of the besiegers their
troubles were only really beginning.
Every house, every street, In the city
was a stronghold In Itself. The French
resorted to mining and literally blast
ed their way into the city. But they
were met with dauntless courage at
every turn. Pestilence long before had
broken out among the defenders, but
though they were dying by the hun
dreds every day from disease and bul
lets they never faltered. On February
18 a grand assault was made by the
besiegers. The city was on fire in a
dozen places and the dead lay un
buried in the streets. But the Span
lards were unyielding.
The hopelessness of the struggle
had now. however, become apparent
to the Spaniards and the city was sur
rendered. The garrison, reduced to
12,000 men, were accorded all the hon
ors of war. During the siege 00,000
persons perished, most of them by dis
ease. Palafox, the brave defender, in
violation of the terms of capitulation,
was sent as a prisoner to Vincennes in
France. 'Later he returned to Spain,
became prominent in its political af
fairs, was created duke of Saragossa
and died in 1S47 ten years before the
passing away of the Maid of Sara
gossa Not long since a handsome statue
was erected to the Maid of Saragossa
in the city which her valor helped to
defend and this memorial will hand
down to future generations the story
of her courage and heroism.
Tuning the Bells.
Troy, N. Y. The general impres
sion is that the tone of a bell is large
ly a matter of accident, but this is
not so. A bell must be tuned the
same as a piano or any other musical
instrument Every bell has five
sounds, which must blend together in
perfect harmony, and this is accom-'
plished by shaving down certain parts
until "the desired harmony is secured.
In the event cf shaving too deep the
bell Is not injured, but the tuning
operation is prolonged, as other parts
must be operated on and cut away to
a corresponding degree.
naaaamrjrjlMayi ' kj ! tfamaaaaaaf
A college noted for Its good times
among the students had this party
once upon a time and the girls had
loads of fun. Each girl was told to
come wearing something to represent
a vegetable and then they had vege
table candy boxes filled for the favors.
The last thing was a contest called
"Vegetables in Disguise" with twenty
minutes allowed for guessing them.
The programs en which the questions
were written were ornamented with
colored vegetable pictures cut from a
A pronoun preceded and followed by a
A painful projection. (Corn)
Kard to ect out of. (Mulzo maze)
"Wliat vegetables should ree a great
fleal. and why? (Potatoes. They have so
A basement and a question. (Celery
Every good Chinaman has my first. My
second !s to overload. (Cucumber queue
cumber) A bivalve and a vegetable growth. (Oys
Normal, and a very small piece. (Par
snip) A small vraste. (Leek leak
A letter. (Pea p)
A boy. a letter, and a part of the body?
Yielding water, and connections? (Pump
kin) To crush. (Squash)
A purple part of the year, and sick.
A tour on your wheel, and years. (Spin
Hot stuff. (Pepper)
An English dignity, and a platter. (Rad
ish R. A. dish)
A hen. (Egg plant) t
A ftovel Box Shower.
A recent bride told of a jolly show
er of which she was the recipient.
There was a circle of fourteen who
had been together for many years,
and they asked the men of the crowd,
too. Each one was instructed to bring
an offering of some kind of a box or
an article packed in a box, all to be
sent to the home of the hostess, who
had everything placed in a huge dry
goods box. on which she pasted hearts
of all sizes and colors. It was deliv
ered by an express man who rang
the bell vigorously after all had ar
rived. They had loads of fun making
the happy couple unpack and open
the boses; nearly every article was
accompanied by an original rhyme.
Three Pretty Designs
THE costume at the left is a prac
tical coat for girls of ten or
twelve years, and might be made
in cloth or serge. It has single-breasted
fronts, and fastens below the collar,
which is a sailor shape. A short strap
draws the fulness in at center of back.
Hat of velvet swathed in silk with a
large rosette at the side.
Materials required: Two and one
half yards 46 inches wide, five buttons,
three yards sateen for lining 42 inches
The second would make up well In
coarse-grained serge, and is a smart
style for a little girl of eight to ten
years. A panel is taken down front
and emerges into a plait just below
the waist; the lower part of sides and
back arc then plaited, and set to the
To Avoid Puckering.
Puckering is caused by holding the
right elbow close to the side in sew
ing. The needle, of course, continues
to slant, and one-half of the stitch
becomes wider than the ether half.
Naturally, If this be by only one
thread in a long seam, a pucker must
But if the elbow be brought slightly
forward and the hand held so that
the inside of the palm faces the
sewer, the needle will point straight
and both halves of the stitch will be
of the same size.
For the Dining Room.
A clever housekeeper has solved
the problem of economy, at the same
time increasing the attractive ele
ments of her dining table.
Moreover, the mahogany table and
chairs are put away and in their
places are substituted a square table
of soft wood and straw chairs, all
painted green. It may not sound
pretty, but the effect is charming.
The table and chairs were treated,
not with paint, but with thin water
stain and then rubbed with a thin oIL
sentiment, quotation or admonitions
to either bride, bridegroom or both.
Each article, with its effusion, was
Inspected before opening another.
Some of the things were: a work box,
collar button box. jewel box, box of
napkins, box of matches, box of soap,
box of stationery, and box of pins.
The hostess surprised everybody by
serving her refreshments in boxes
decorated with red hearts, the salted
nuts were in boxes at each place and
the favors were small boxes of con
fetti which the hostess said "would be
of use later."
"Being twenty miles from a lemon,"
wc had word that guests were coming
and there was no alternative but to
fly to our emergency closet and do
our best. The result was so satisfac
tory that one of our city guests de
clared her intention of giving a 'can
ned luncheon.' the description ot
which follows. The hostess drew pic
tures of animated cans dancing across
the top of the sheet and the wording
was "Can you come and lunch with
me on Tuesday at one (date) ? If you.
can let me know." The envelope was
; scaled with a picture of a tin can of
peas. At the luncheon not a thing was
used that did not come in a can. a
jar or a box of some kind. The can
dles were what are known as "Sun,
shine" and come in bottles. The hos
tess used her chafing dish, her coffee
percolater and an electric toaster, so
all was very modern and up-to-date.
The guests had a fine time, as all
was so very informal and jolly.
Many of the children's hats are
edged with fur.
Puffs are gradually giving way to
clusters of curls.
The small, round hat that is almost
bonnet shape is decidedly the most
I popular chapeau for children's wear
j Widows will wear the double veils,
' but more often veils are single and
seldom measure over a yard by three
quarters, and quite frequently they
plain upper part by the belt; large
buttons trim front, and the fastening
is under the left side of front Collar
and cuffs of white cloth are worn. Felt
hat trimmed with a striped silk bow.
Materials required: Three yards
sergo 48 inches wide, one-fourth yard
cloth, two yards lining.
For the dress shown in the third
picture, chocolate brown herringbone
serge is used; It Is for a girl of eight
to ten years, and is arranged in three
flat plaits down back end front; a belt
of light cloth is taken under the plaits
at waist, it is also used to edge the col
lar and cuffs. White felt hat trimmed
with black velvet ribbon.
Materials required: Three yards
serge 48 inches wide, one-fourth yard
This causes the grain to show, mak
ing the top not a flat color, but vary
ing from a dark to gray green, some
times even showing purple lights.
In the center of the table stands a
natural color terra cotta urn. Some
times there is fresh green in this, as
ferns, bay or even box, but flowers are
Four old silver candlesticks form
corners in the decoration scheme, and,
placed between each candle, is a stem'
of green bay, fern or box, laid flat,
this forming a connecting band of
green, as.lt were.
The Bow Knit Tie.
The fickle male sex demanded
something new this winter in the line
of knitted neckwear. Dame Fashion
arose to the occasion in presenting
the bow knit tie. This smart neck
wear, which Is more commonly got
ten out In the attractive French, knit,
is the acme of stylish nattiness, to use
a street phrase, but one fittingly ex
pressive. This unique neckpiece Is
comparatively unknown as yet, and is
only sold by the most exclusive haberdashers.
NOT AS BAD AS IT SOUNDED
Wonderful Highland Dialect Respon
sible for Wrong Impression
Andrew Carnegie, at a dinner 1b
New York, talked about the Scotch
"It's a hard lingo to understand," ho
aid. "It often causes awkward mis
takes. "Once an American divine spent
Christmas in a Highland inn. On
Christmas morning he gave the maid
a tip of a sovereign, and he said, look
ing earnestly at her for she was a
" 'Do you know, Kathleen, your are a
very good-looking lassie?'
"Of course Kathleen was pleased,
but, being modest, she blushed like a
rose and answered:
"'Ah, na; Ah na! 'But my kissin,
sir. Is beautiful!'
"The divine frowned.
"'Leave the room, you wicked
young baggage!" he said sternly.
"He didn't know, you see, that mod
est Kathleen had been simply praising
In her Highland dialect the superior
charms of her cousin Janet of Pee
bles." HOW A-MUSE-ING.
1 Philomena How Poe-etlcal tho
woods are in autumn!
Jack Yes; even the leaves are
The Shadow of Science.
It is bard to believe that a shadow
Js probably the origin of all astrono
mical, geometrical and geographical
science. The first man who fixed his
staff perpendicularly in the ground
and measured its shadow was tho
earliest computer of time, and the
Arab of today who plants his spear in
the sand and marks where the shadow
falls is his direct descendant. It Is
from the shadow of a gnomon that
the early Egyptians told the length
of the year. It is from the shadow of
a gnomon that the inhabitants of tip
per Egypt still measure the hours of
work for a water wheel. In this case
the gnomon is a Ihurra stalk support
ed on forked uprights and points north
and south. East and west are pegs
in the ground, evenly marking the
space of earth between sunrise and
sunset In a land of constant sun
shine a shadow was the primitive
chronometer. It was also the prim
itive foot rult.
A Lesson for Diplomats.
Elihu Root, at the luncheon In
Providence preceding the dedication
of the John Hay Memorial library at
Brown university, said of Jofln Hay:
"His diplomacy was gracious, and
It was prudent as welL I remember,
In an argument about a certain inter
national complication, how very
warmly and aptly ho once insisted on
"It was the Christmas season, and
he said that we might learn a lesson
from a little girl who was naughty in
the early part of December.
"'Dear me,' her "mother said, 'if
you're going to be naughtr I'm very
much afraid Santa Claus won't bring
you any presents.'
"The little girl frowned.
" 'Well,' she whispered, 'you needn't
say it so near the chimney' "
A poor old cast-down hobo started
to knock the paint off of a back door
the other morning, and when he tear
fully told the lady who appeared that
he bad a sick wife at home and a
dozen hungry kids, she gave him a
couple of home-made biscuits. Daintily
the hobo bandied them, and once
more he glanced up wistfully.
"What's the matter," indignantly
demanded the housewife, "aren't you
satisfied with the biscuits?"
"Yes, dear lady," replied the tramp-;
ful one, "but I thought perhaps you
would be so kind as to loan me a nut
cracker for a few minutes."
Cat's Tigerish Nature.
A shocking affair in which a domes
tic cat displayed tigerish qualities oc
curred at Ayr recently. A woman
named Mr. John Scott had occasion
to go a message and left a child, six
weeks old, in the house. On her re
turn she was horrified to discover that
the cat had eaten the small finger
of the child's left hand, and had com
menced on the next finger.
. Getting His.
"Had a most enjoyable time at the
"Yes. When I went in another den
Ust was filling my dentist's teeth."
Pettit's Eye Salve For Over 100 Years
has been used for congested' and inflamed
eves, removes film or retim over the ereo.
All druggists or Howard Bros.,Buffalo,N.Y.
I am of the opinion that the most
Honorable calling is to serve the pub
lic, and to be useful to many. Mon
taigne. Mrs. TTiasloWs Soothing Srrtm.
for children teeinintr. softens tbo stuns, reduces Is
fc. , .,... ,,'i.y.p.in n.m.iMmii. Xcabouia.
You can't help liking the man who
gets knocked out and then comes
Emckcrs find Lewis' Single Binder 5c
agar better quality than most 10c cigars.
An unplanned duty done is better
than a planned duty undone. Baker. '
VwivVMa9awlpwwWSewffPTWeMel WWwf CSeWal Mj'y
minis com j
Calumet has been
of $1,000 for any substance injurious to health
found in the baking prepared with it.
Does not this and the fact that it complies with
all pure food laws, both State and National,
prove that Calumet is absolutely par?
With the purity question settled then Calumet
is undoubtedly the best Baking Powder. It
contains more leavening power; it is mote uni
form every can
better results and
RocoiresI Highest Award
TAKE A LESSON FROM VENUS
Moral That Writer Has Drawn Is
Not Without Some Points of
Miss Venus is a lovely girl; noj
one time has she muttered, against
her pale, illumined life not one word
has she uttered. Just think, she's
been without her arms for many dusty
ages, and yet she never drops the
brine or rants in hopeless rages. She
has to stand a bunch of guff from Art
bugs down to draymen, .and yet she
never once comes back and grills the
heathen layman. When some lows
brow of brutal mien starts merrily to
panning and says her face Is worse
than wood and that her hair needs
canning or that be has a waitress
l friend who Jerks a coffee jigger could
give her many, many leagues and Deat
her out on Agger, she never even
looks at him, that rank untutored sin
ner, but holds her tongue and pedes;
tal; O, Venus is a winner. She's on
the job both day and night, she hears
man knock or flatter and women not
of classic mold get madder than a
hatter. She suffers long and quietly
with calm and placid manner, in cold
no mlts to reach a quilt in heat, no
hands fan her. She is a lesson in
herself a fruit for daily picking. Just
spare the world your trouble tales and
scratch the useless kicking. 6. &, in
Certain little suggestions are always
to be followed when planning the diet
of the little ones. To keep healthy
little stomachs in the nursery never
serve hot stewed fruit to the children.
Plenty of stewed fruit and baked ap
ples they should eat, hut. they must
Invariably be cooked the day before
and dished up cold. The nursery po
tatoes should always be baked or
boiled in their Jackets. Stewed and
fried potatoes or potatoes boiled with
out their skins supply starch, with a
loss of all the wholesome potash salts
that the skin gives out during the
process of cooking into the white part
of the vegetable.
"You don't resent that successful
candidate's proud and haughty man
ner?" "Nope," rejoined Farmer Corntossel.
"The fact that he's in politics Is all the
guarantee I want that sooner or later
he'll meet with some kind of a terrible
BEACTirrr. calexdab fbeb
Send 10 cents fur trial three arontns' nb
scriptiun to onr great faro paper and we
Kill null yon prepaid oar bandsoms 1311
Beaut? Calendar. 1 by 1 feet, Utnograpbea.
In ten ynncpous colors. Write Immediately.
Kebrasfca farm Journal, Osaka, Xteb.
Clerk This is an eight-day clock.
JIurphy G'wan! It's a foi; tier's
only sivin days in the wake! Puck.
The danger from slight cuts or wounds
is always blood poisoning. The immedi
ate application of Hamlins Wizard Oil
makes blood poisoning impossible.
Knlcker Consistency Is a jewel.
Bocker Pity nobody smuggles it
ONXT ONE "BROXO OTJINITIE.-
That Is LAXATIVE BROMO QLlMNB. Look far
toe signature of E.W. UROVE. Used, tbe World
OTcr to Curt a Cold la One Day. 25c
He is a dangerous man who snends
much time drawing fine lines between
efifATrrlnaoo anrl oln
shrewdness and sin.
Msnv wosms safer aeedlessly from
hood sad froa. notberbood to old ae with backache,
etzziaes or headache. She becoates brokea-dowa, sleep
less, acrvoas, irritable sad feds tired frota loraaii- to
ajfht. Whea paias sad aches rack the woataaly systcai at
frequent iatervals, msi yr utigUtr
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescriptioa
TMi Preterlptlmm Mas, tmemwrMO years, awes
curlag delicate, weak, malawrackem mmmem,
ay taa kaatrels ef tkomsaala aa tkmt t tm
tke artwaermt tkelr kames wltkemt tkakr Mar
' fa re aaeasir ta Mellcata eaeatfoatoie
atleaattelr reaagaaat examtaatlaaa
Sick woHjea are mvited to eoasult hi coatdenca by letter free. Address
World's Disfftasary Medical Ass'n, R.V. Pierce, M. D., Pres't, Bafalo, N. Y.
Da. Pisacz's Gsbat Family Docroa Boos, The People's Coaaoa Sease
Medical Adviser, aewly revised up-to-date editioa 1000 pfcs. aaswers ia
Plain English hosts of delicate questioas which every woaaa, siafle or marries
ouiht to know about. Seat free to any address on receipt of 31 oae-ceat
tames to cover cost of wrappiai mad inailiaf saftr, ia Fraach doth bjadiaf.
THE IMPERIAL fiSt&MSr.Sg
Models 42. 43 and 44 hare a unit power plant, containing clutch and transmission ia
one case. This prevents dust and dirt from getting in. Everything about an Impskiai.
wi is nigu ciass. iney are oaiit in cigm
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1V rfeps St a Tuemi &&
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ffr,, Xt9 EJIPBaL ?,l,l T flVBlat wWelVSlVBwVmaV aaaaM emwV (JMMV wawaas YaM wmma bbbbI
it for .you
backed for Tears by an offer
is the same. It assures
is moderate in price.
World's Pare Feed FTamMsa
The Famtr's Son's
6rt at Oppartaaiiy
way wait nor the old farm to Beooate
yowianoniaccer orgianpw to
prepare for Tour future
pivspeniT ua iseepen
aence. A great oppor
tunity awalta you la
or Alberta, when you
1 can tecare a FreeHome-
it a year from now,
n land will be alch-
er. -xueproais eeenrea
weir aa cattle ralalc. are
eaaaioc. ft aieoar aaraa
price, aorenuneni return
tkftt tho nwBberof a
1 StParre JtsS"
t lalaai wi
HMBar mmoMMW db
rorpempMet "Lawk Beet WeeV
artlenlaraas to eultable loeaUoa
ana low aeulera rate, apply to
Bupi oz lmrainauoa. utt
Cap or to Canadian Govt
tot MMins OaaJm, No.
(Cm adarcaa aoarwt yoe.) SI
it not a ffood" Itlsa medldn, and tha
M ada for the cow and, as Its nam ladloatctw
acootcoro. Barteaoeao, retained arblrU.
auecuono poouniy ua ipucii ww. m
one who keep eow. whether wtoorr fofpj
It is made icopceJally to keep cows boahfcy.
rv wo.b "uhi.t . TV Wlt.ti Vim Cinmm
Dolry UiMlsmift Cow Ljs.ss.Ws. V.
eltf-why? Because k-tthefcrf
for the for and bowek. Ml
what they wl d tor you whs!
we say tney mill fir that aakei
CASCARETS taaom rVOions ass
CASCARETS and k k al thessafioM
that ihey erer need to take. SM
CASCABJtn roc a tax for week's
treatment, all dnwrbU. Biase seller-
ia tbe world,
Ask to see the Leather Corerwd
ever Vwn amtwi eiae
jBlfJH Toftfhfal 9-57
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