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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1911)
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1 i --'
III Treatrsenis Failed. Relieved
Mrs. Wm. Hoh-
mann, 2764 Lincoln
Ave., Chicago, 11L,
"I Buffered "with
catarrh of the bron
chial tubes and had
a terrible cough vei
since a child.
"I would sit up In
bed with pillows
propped up behind
me, but still the
cough would not let
me Bleep. I thought
and everybody else
that I had consump
tion. "So reading the
papers about Fe
runa I decided to
try, without the
least bit of hope that
It would do me any
good. But after tan-
Ins three bottles I noticed a change.
My appetite srot better, so I kept on,
never discouraged. Finally I seemed
not to cough so much and the pain3 in
my chest sot better and I could rest at
"I am vsil now and cured of a chronic
cough and sore throat. I cannot tell
you how grateful I am, and I cannot
thank Pcruna enough. It has cured
.here doctors have failed and I talk
Pcruna wherever I go, recommend It to
everybody. People who think they
have consumption better clvo it a
PROMPTLY RELIEVED BY 1
SAFE&EFFEGT1VE50 &$ I.
OR 83 HENRY ST. BnOOia.YM.H.Y.
flnpst Gold EirlKfSied O.rdsl
to introduce tott cm oner.
Capital Card Co.. Lcpt. IV, Toycka, Eau
TOO MUCH FOP, THE CORPSE
Exhibition of Meanness That Galvan
ized the "Dead" Irishman Into
"Don't he mean in your offerings,"
eald T. P. O'Connor. In a plea in New
York for the Irish cause. "The Irish
can't stand meanness.
"No, no; the Irish can't stand mean
ness. Take O'Grady's case. You know.
In Ireland, tome GO to 70 years a&o.
when a j'oor family lacked a coffin
they made the corpse beg for it.
"This custom, alas! sometimes led
to imposture. Thus. Thirsty O'Grady
and his friends wanted money badly
once, and O'Grady was assigned to
act the corpse. So they laid him on
a. bier outside the door and they upt
a pewter plats beside him for the
"As O'Grady lay there, so still, with
closed eyes, an old woman stopped
and diopped sixpence into the plate.
Then she began to take out change.
A penny, tuppence, threepence she
took out. and O'Grady couldn't stand
such meanness. Corpse as he was, he
"'Arrah. now. don't mind the
change.' " Washington Star.
It Wasn't a Fire.
The principal of one of the New
York East Side night schools was en
Tolling a new pupil, who was togged
out In a suit of clothes so new that
it hurt him. Just before the boy camo
in tho principal had heard the sound
of fire engines in the street.
"What is your name?" tho principal
asked the lad.
"Tom Dugan," was the reply.
"Where was the fire. Tommy?"
asked the principal as he wrote down
the name. There was no reply; only
"I say. where was the fire?" repeat
ed the principal.
"Don't git gay wit me," was the
somewhat astonishing answer. "Dere
wasn't no fire, see? I bought dls here
suit and I paid seven-fifty for It."
Afraid cf Disfigurement.
She Aren't you going to ask papa
He No. dear. I think I'd better
not. I want to havo my picture taken
tomorrow. Yonkers Statesman.
The life absolutely sincere to the i
best it knows is tho best sermon any
It Ymi Knpw
are the sweet, crisp bits of
you would, at least, try 'em.
The food is made of per
fectly ripe white corn, cooked,
sweetened, rolled and toasted.
It is served direct from
the package with cream or
milk, and sugar if desired
A breakfast favorite 1
"The Memory Lingers"
POSTUM CEREAL CO.. IfcL.
Battle Creek. Mich.
axaaRysiSKV vv jam
MANY DEFINED PRINCIPLES
IN PRUNING FRUIT TREES
Should "be Adapted to Different Varieties In Forming Top
of Tree Several Distinct Systems Are
(By R. VT. FISHER.)
It Is known tliat heavy pruning of
the tops of fruit trees in winter or
during the dormant period has a tend
ency to produce wood growth, or
cause the trees to grow larger. This
is due to the fact that when pruning
is done when the tree is dormant the
plant food which is taken up by the
roots early in the spring is concen
trated into a smaller portion of the
top and results r in the very rapid
growth of the parts left Weak trees
are often forced into vigorous growth
by heavy top pruning which is done
in the winter or early spring.
When vigorous plants are given a
heavy winter pruning water sprouts
Pruning First Year at Planting.
Second Year Growth.
are often produced, because there Is
more plant food sent up from the
roots than the top area can use, re
sulting in the growth of dormant la
Heavy pruning of the top in the
summer or when the tree is in an
active state of growth has a tendency
to check the wood growth, causes fruit
buds to, form and sometimes results
in the growth of water sprouts. The
wood growtli is checked because when
pruning is done when the leaves are
performing their function of assimi
lating plant food a large portion of
the area which is making plant food
is removed and the supply of pre
pared plant food is checked, thus
causing a decrease of growth over the
Heavy root pruning checks the
growth of wood by cutting off the
supply of moisture and crude plant
food. This results in an increasing
number of fruit buds. In sections of
the country where fruit trees have a
tendency to start bearing very young
and to produce large crops of fruit,
it is often necessary to do such prun
ing that will cause wood growth rath
er than the production of fruit buds.
In forming the top of the tree sev
eral distinct systems are practiced.
The shape, however, should be largely
determined by the natural character
istics of the tree. Low-headed trees
produce the best results in many lo-
'lities. They are able to stand heavy
v inds without injury, the fruit is near
er the ground and makes harvesting
a crop and all orchard work much
easier, and the trunks are not so like
ly to be injured by sun-scald.
If one-year-old trees are set out. the
pruning the first year will consist in
cutting the top back to within eight
een or twenty-four inches of the
ground. The cut should be made just
above a strong bud. During the first
season three or four branches should
be permitted to grow; the others
rubbed off soon after the buds ex
pand. In the spring of the second year, if
more than three or four branches
grew during the first cummer, they
Pruning the Third Year.
Old Tree Trunk Properly Branched.
should be cut out, making the cut
near the main stem and parallel to
it The remaining branches should be
cut back to within three or four buds
of the main stem, making the cut just
above a strong bud.
In the spring of the third year all
but three or four branches are cut
out including the terminal branch,
and the others are cut back to within
three or four buds o fthe stem from
which they grow, the idea being to
produce three or four well developed
and well situated twigs on each
bspnch each year, and having the
branches so placed that the tree will
grow into a symmetrical form and be
Corn Producer Wins $500.
Perley G. Davis of Granby, Mass.,
sets a new world's record for corn this
year's production, and was given a
$500 award by the New England
Corn exposition judges. The record
was made on one acre of land, from
which Mr. Davis harvested 103 Vi
bushels of crib dry yellow flint corn.
His yield at harvest time was 127
bushels of shelled corn.
Australian Wool Industry.
It has been calculated that the in
dustry of wool production brings Aus
tralia an annual return of from $150.
000.000 to $175,000,000. But this does
not Include the returns from the sales
of sheep, stud and flock, and the large
quantity disposed of at the yards for
local consumption. Possibly all these
bring the total up to 1250,000,000 a
Profits From the Increase.
Every farmer, regardless of how
small a farm he owns, should keep
and breed at least one mare and one
or two sows. A young colt or two and
several pigs can be kept practically on
open enough so that the sunlight can
get into the center of the tree, thus
adding much to the color of the fruit
By cutting each season's growth back
to within a few buds of the last sea
son's growth the tree is made to grow
much stockier than it otherwise
The pruning after the third year
is very similar to that given In the
third year. Three or four twigs are
selected on each growth, the others
cut out, and the remaining twigs cut
back. All cross limbs or limbs that
are too close together, or that rub
together should be cut out
Stout Knotted Rope Makes Excell
ent Substitute for Ladder
Any Cool-Headed Person
Can Use It.
It is not feasible to have a ladder at
every window, and in case of fire peo
ple in the second story are often in
danger of their lives. For safety, tie
large knots in a strong rope, coil it
neatly on the floor or some place
where it can" be found immediately in
the dark. Make a loop at one end so
it may be looped around a bed post
or a stout hook placed in the window
frame. In case of fire throw out the
loose end of the rope and scramble
out Any cool-headed person can
wriggle down a rope of this kind, al-
A Handy Fire Escape.
though they may blister their hands
or get a slight fall in doing so, but
even so, it it is better than being
Nothinz Can Quite Take Their
Place in Household Seeds of
Annual Sort Should be
(By It G. WEATHERSTOJJE.)
No garden can be considered com
plete that docs not include a goodly
variety of herbs, for nothing can quito
fill their place in the household.
The seeds of annual sorts should be
sown early, but of the perennial var
ieties (and many of the best are that)
the seeds sown In mid-summer will
produce strong plants that may be
freely cut from the following year.
Make the soil rich, mellow and fine
before sowing the seed. When tho
seedling plants are large enough they
may be transplanted to the border
beds, or the fence-row where they can
grow undisturbed year after year.
When the roots become large they
may be divided and new plants start
ed if more are wanted, though two or
three plants of one variety will fur
nish all a good-sized family will need,
as the leaves should be cut several
times during the season.
The leaves should be cut when ful
ly grown and before the plant blooms,
choosing a clear, dry day for the work.
Spread in a cool, shady room to dry,
as drying in the sun or by the fire
spoils both color and flavor.
When thoroughly dry powder the
leaves by rubbing between the hands
and store away in tight cans or boxes
the waste of a small farm, and more
in proportion where the farm is larg
er. Colts and pigs are worth about
10 cents a pound live weight, and
this is good money for the products
Brooder Is Difficult
After the chicks are hatched the
most difficult part of the business is
confronted running the brooder. Nev
ertheless you can raise more chicks
with the brooder than the hens will
raise if you give them the proper at
tention. It is as easy to care for
50 chickens in a brooder as it is to
look after a hen with a dozen
Money Value of Manure.
Manure from the barnyard adds hu
mus to the soil; and humus acts like
a sponge, retaining moisture in the
soil, making it more capable of ab
sorbing a heavy rainfall and of hold
ing it there longer. The moral, there
fore, is to save and carefully spread
all barnyard manure over the fields.
Manure is worth dollars, and will put
dollars into the farmers' pockets.
. ' 1
ADMIT THEY EB
HAMPTON'S RETRACTS CHARGE
MADE AGAINST STANDARD
DID NOT SELL IMPURE CANDY
Magazine Publisher and Writer of Al
leged Libelous Article, Because of
Which Corporation Brought Suit,
Declare They Were Mistaken.
New York. In the matter of the
libel suits brought by the Standard Oil
company for $250,000 damages against
Hampton's Magazine and for $100,000
damages against Cleveland Moffett,
the former the publisher, and the lat
ter the writer, of an article in the Feb
ruary issue of the magazine which de
famed the company in connection
with the sale of glucose and candy in
Philadelphia, the following retractions
have been signed in the office of
Shearman & Sterling, the Standard
Oil company's lawyers in the case,
and have been issued from the com
pany's offices at No. 26 Broad
way: "Hampton's Magazine, CG West
Thirty-fifth St., New York.
"Jan. CI, 1911.
Standard Oil Company, 52G Broadway,
"Dear Sirs: In the February issue
of Hampton's Magazine there was
published an article written by me,
entitled. 'Cassidy and the Food Pois
oners.' In that article I referred to
the investigation of Mr. Cassidy, with
respect to the manufacture and sale
3f impure candies in Philadelphia, and
made the statement that your com
pany manufactured and sold impure
material which went into these can
dies and that, when ih various deal
ers were arrested and fined, at the in
stance of Mr. Cassidy, your company
paid the fines.
"Upon investigation, I have ascer
tained that your company was in no
way connected with the transactions
referred to and I hasten to retract in
the fullest manner all charges niada
against your company and to express
my sincere regret that I should have
fallen into this serious error. Yours
truly, Cleveland Moffett."
"Jan. 31. 1911.
'Standard Cil Company, New York
"Dear Sirs: Refeing to foregoing
.etter of Mr. Cleveland Moffett to you,
we beg to state that we are convinced
that Mr. Moffett was in error in his
statements with re'erence to your
;ompany. We grearly regret that
these errors should have been made.
It is the desire of Hampton's Maga
zine to be accurate and fair in all
things. In our March number we will
publish this letter and the foregoing
letter of Mr. Moffett. Yours truly,
Benj. B. Hampton, President Broad
way Magazine, Inc.'
L0RIMER LASHED BY BROWN
Xebraskan Threatens to Hold Up Ap
propriation Bills If Vols on Scan
dal Is Not Ordered.
Washington. Senator Norris Brown
of Nebraska in a speech before the sen
ate charged that Senator '"illiam Lor
imer of Illinois must have known that
his election to the senate by the Illi
nois legislature was accomplished by
corrupt practice. He held that Sena
tors Holstlaw and Brodericl: and Rep
resentatives Lee O'Ncil Browne,
White. Link, Beckemcyer and Wilson
had been bought to elect Lorimcr sen
ator; that Browne and Speaker Ed
ward D. Shurtleff of the Illinois house
of representatives were the political
agents of Mr. Lorlmer in accomplish
ing his election, and that it was not
possible for the election to ha been
brought about under the conditions
then existing except by corrupt pra
tices. Mr. Brown de-otcd most of his
remarks to an analysis of the testi
mony which involved directly the rela
tions of Lorimcr, Shurtleff and
Browne and the relations of Browne
with his thirty minority followers. Mr.
Brown issued a challenge to obstruc
tionists that he would hold up appro
priation bills unless the senate votes
at this session on the Lorimcr case,
the resolution pertaining to the elec
tion of senators by the people, the bill
to create a permanent tariff board and
a general service pension bill.
WARREN IS SHOWN LENIENCY
Socialistic Editor Convicted of Mis
using the Mails Has Sentence
Conynuted by President.
Washington. President Taft Wed
nesday commuted the sentence of FreJ
D. Warren, the -Socialistic editor who
was recently sentenced to six
months" imprisonment and $1,500 fine,
by striking out the Imprisonment and
reducing the fine to $100. to be col
lected by civil process only. Warren
was convicted in the federal court of
a technical misusewof the mails.
Increased Tariffs Are Held Up.
Washington. Increases In freight
rates on fruits and vegetables from
Chicago and Milwaukee to various des
tinations in other states, filed with the
Interstate commerce commission and
made effective Wednesday, were sus
pended by the commission until Juno
1, 1911. The tariffs were filed by tho
Chicago & Northwestern and the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railways.
The commission is of the opinion that
the advances are too radical and will
make an investigation of their rea
sonableness. Cleveland Memorial Grows.
Princeton, N. J. The committee of
the Cleveland Monument association,
in charge of the fund for the memori
al to the late President Grover Cleve
land, is making every effort to have
the necessary $100,000 subscribed by
March IS, Mr. Cleveland's birthday.
Wrestler Not a Murderer.
Edwardsvllle, 111. George Burton of
Alton, a wrestler, who killed two men
by strangling them with hi3 tare
hands, was found not guilty by a
In a sketch of John R. McLean In a
current magazine It Is narrated that one
time a younj? reporter came into his offlco
and said: "I ?ay. Jack" Whereupon
Mr. McLean replied: 'Oh. my dear fel
low! Don't be so beastly formal. Call
Hall, veteran of the Jests! Once more
yon totter In
With eyes that blink aralnst tho light,
with lean and toothless grin.
flow well do we remember thee when
last you came around
Twas then to Gen'ral Nelson Miles your
Senile form was bound.
A younc recruit stepped up to Miles with
"Miles! or something else
Just as presumptuous, and Miles retort
ed: "Call me Nelsc!"
Again: 'Twas In the direful days when
Was sufTorlnjr the panes of want that
lravi and trusty band.
The Father of Ills Country trudged the
snow at Valley Forge.
Wlicn up there came an orderly and said
unto him: "Gf-orge!"
And Washington, they tell, turned round
and gayly murmured:. "Bosh!
Don't tn so ceremonial! Why don't you
call wc 'Wash'?"
Again: When Julius Caesar led his sol
diers into Gaul
A. green and gawky Roman thought upon
the chief to call.
The husky youncster found his tent, and.
thl3 Is wholly true.
He grasped thu great commander's hand
with: "Caesar, how d'y' do!"
The mlchty soldier sized him up with
glances calm and cool
And smiled: "Tut. tut! Don't be so gmm.
Why don't you call me Jule'?'
When Thothmes built the pyramid, a mes
senger was sent
To tell him how the work went on.
Thothmes was In his tent
With forty slaves a-fannlng him with
fans swung on a rope.
The messenger remarked: "Hello, Say,
Thothmes. here's the dope."
rhen Thothmes rose In kingly style, and
spake In accents wroth:
"Why are you putting on such lugs?
Why don't you call mo Thoth'?'
flail, veteran of all the Jests! Methuselah
laughed at you.
And Noah took you on the ark to cheer
tho voyage through.
But long ere that old Enoch laughed un
til he lost his breath
When he first heard you from the l!ps of
his old father. Seth.
nd Adam in the land of Nod one day
said to a lad:
"Don't stand on form with me. my boy.
Why don't you call me 'Ad'?"
"Flossie says she does not believe
n letting a man kiss her if she hap
pens to stand beneath the mistletoe."
"And she has always claimed to be
;uch a sincere vegetarian!"
A Great Mind.
"See that well dressed man across
the street? Well, a year ago he was
about as poor as they make 'em.
Hadn't a cent to his name, and his
clothes were ragged and torn."
"He certainly looks prosperous. Did
he fall heir to something?"
"Better'n that He was one of
these studious, dreamy fellows, and
worked for years and years on a new
"O, that explains it all. I tell you
these health food people are selling
their stuff by the ton."
"But he never sold an ounce of It
as health food."
"He didn't? Did the other manufac
turers buy him off?"
"No. But when the coal famine
I struck the country he had just per-
'ected his invention, and. being a man
that realized the popular demand, he
, advertised his product as 'Burn-a-
! Quick-a,' and sold all he could turn
out as a substitute for coal."
"I tell you," said the man with the
pessimistic eyes, "a person shouldn't
believe the half that he hears now
adays." "Maybe you're right," answered the
man with the shiny bald spot, "but
here of late I've got so biame deaf I
can't hear the half that is said to
"Business is business, young man,"
said the employer. "This thing of
your coming to work at ten in the
morning is not right. I have to be on
duty at eight in the morning. What
do you think of that?"
"Eight in the morning? My dear,
sir, you have my sympathy."
"Dere. O" course me Sunday school
teacher d have to come along Just as
I'd studied up a brand new cussword
to say at Hickey Murphy. An' now
dat she's gone by I can't remember
what de word wa!"
Raiting the Temperature.
Frank had been sent to the hard
ware store for a thermometer.
"Did mother say what size?" aske4
"Oh," answered Frank, "gimme the
biggest one you've got It's to warm
my bedroom with." Success Maga
TO CUKE A COLD IN OXK DAT
Tfcke LAXATIVE BXOXO Quinine TmMrtm.
Pruntstiif tand mocey U It fuls to cere. fi. W.
Boasting of saying what you think
is often an excuse for not thinklag
what you say.
A READER CURES HIS
CONSTIPATION-TRY IT FREE
Simple way for any family to retain
The editors of "Health Hints- and
"Questions and Answers" have ono ques
tion that Is put to them more often than
any other, and which, strangely enough,
they And the most difficult to answer.
That is "How can I cure my constipa
tion?" Dr. Caldwell, an eminent specialist In
diseases of tho stomech. liver and bowels
has looked the whole field over, has prac
tised the specialty for forty yean and Is
convinced that the Ingredients contained
In what Is callci Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin has the best claim to attention
from constipated people.
Its success In the cure of stubborn con
stipation h3 done much to displace the
The Lady Surely, that is a rabbit.
The Cat If she can make mistakes'
like that she ought to keep a restaur,
Digging Spruce Gum.
There will be a crusade in Epruce
gum digging in the Maine woods this
winter. About twenty men will leave
Skowhcgan within a short time to be
gin gum digging operations near Jack
man. Gum has grown scarce in the
last few years and tho demand is so
great that it has become a business to
many Maino men. Last year James
Carey, Frank Craning and Joe Cass
dug 1,300 pounds and sold It all In
Maine. It is estimated that from 50.
C00 to 1G0.000 pounds will be dug this
season. Kennebec (Mc.) Journal.
laundry work at home would be
much moro satisfactory If the right
Starch were used. In order to get the
desired stiffness, it 13 usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of tho fabric is
hidden behind a pasto of varying
thickness, which not only destroys tho
appearance, but also affects the wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as it can be applied
much more thinly because of its great
er strength than other makes.
The Scorcher's Fate.
The Cannibal King See here, what
was that dish you served up at lunch?
The Cook Stewed cyclist, your ma;
The Cannibal King It tasted vry
The Cook Well, he was scorching
when we caught him, your majesty.
Sirs. Wlcslowa Soothlnp Syrap for Children
teetblnjr, soften the irita. reduces In.lamtna
tioa, aUayt pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
It takes more than mushy manner
to make one a minister of the bread
Lctris Single Binder, the famous straight
5c cisar annual sale 11.500.000.
Lcve making is one kind of cold
Farms for TCcnt or Sale on Crop pay
ments. J. MUL1IALL, Sicux City, la.
A dead heart enjoys being a lively
conscience on others' affairs.
The great success of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery in curing vresk stomachs, wasted bodies, weak
lungs, end obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on
the recognition of the fundamental truth that "Golden
Medical Discovery" supplies Nature with body-build-ing,
tissue-repairing, muscle-making taaterialsia con
densed and concentrated form. With this help Nature
supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest
food, build sp the body and thereby throw off lingering
obstinate coughs. The "Discovery" re-establishes the
digestive and nutritive orgaas in sound health, purifies
sad enriches the blood, and nourishes the serves in
short establishes sound vigorous health.
yoarr afeae offers wmtthln "mat mm id,
.it mrmmmbly better FOR HIM It may Better.
Bat jom are tmlmklm$ of the care met tme mrefJt, mm
tkerem motMlai "Imet ma geo tor yoa. Say am.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, la Plain English; or, MebV
icine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up-to-date
Edition, cloth-bound, sent for 31 one-cent stamps, to cover cost of wrappiaf
ad mailing omtj. Address: Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
W. I-. DOUGLAS
lHytff'3, '3.50 & 4 SHOES IoSiJi
IP YOU COULD VISIT W. U DOUGLAS LARGE
FACTORIES AT BROCKTON. MASS., ami see how
carefullyW. L. Docrfas shoes are mode, you would then under
stand why dollar for dollar they are guaranteed to hold their
shape, look and fit better and wear longer than any other 83.00,
$3.30 or Sf .00 shoes you can buy. Quality counts. It has made
W. L. Douglas shoes a household word everywhere.
TV. X Dong-la name and the retail price are stamped
on the Bottom, which Is a safercard against susstltates,
the true ralae of which are unknown. Refaae all theae
snbatltate. Ton are entitled to the heat. Insist npoa
""C me srenniae it. i ixiBgiaa shoes.
Cores all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get it today in usual liquid form o
chocolated taklets called Sarsata&S).
th e good health of all its members.
use of salt?, waters, stronr cathartics
and such things. Syrup Pepsin, by train
ing the stom.ich and bowel muscles te
usaln do their work naturally, and with
Its tonic ingredients strengthening- the
nerves, brinies, about a lasting' cure.
Among1 its strongest supporters are Mr.
John Gravellne of 9S Milwaukee Avt,
Detroit. Mich.. Mr. J. A. Vernon of Okla
homa City and thousands of others. It
can be obtained of any druargist at fifty
cents and one dollar a bottle, or if you
want to try it first a free sample bottle
can be obtained by writing the doctor.
For the free sample address Dr. W. B.
Caldwell. Ml Caldwell building. Monti
I ! aaaOr. Vhaaiekanauai
!fc stek eared, sad aB
N. by olio UFOlCrs LIQU iooiifTESFKK CURB. OI o
tongae,o? la feed. Acta oa ttta blood and spa caraaa t
, I M..! 1 MfeM. h.,f. .K l i
' all forma of dlatanpcr. Beat ramasyerar known for maraa la tomt,
1 .Ooabotuagaaraatcadtoearaonaoaaa. Me an M bottle; and
II unimniofaraatmaaiinnaniaaiiwanTa oramunpiaaarian or
J rnTmfw i jiiaOnt am how to noultloa throata. Our fraa
rtaeavtala4frUcal acenca wasted. Larger aclllsc
BUIMIKllWf . nfc ww J i
Owriajn, erieata aae.a
44 Bu. to the Acre
b a hcary yield, but that's what John Kennedy of
Klmonton. Alberta. Weatem Canailo. But from 40
acres or spnnff wneaiiniyiu. nvporis
s. . .... . r-.. .. -
I rum oioer ais.ricu i a i rat proT
nco showed other ex eel-
lent rcsnlu stieh as .
1U0 bushels of wheal
from ISO acres, or S3 1-3
ba.perarrc. IS. 30 and 10
l us Iicljlckls were num
erous. As blab as 133
bcsbelsxof oats to the-
W0?XtAWwZl9 Alberta neUlslnlillU.
The Silver Cup
a t the recent Spokane
r-'alr was a warded to t be
Alberta Government for
exhibitor sntlns.crasses and
Tcfratablcs. Ilr ports ot excellent
Tlcios xor iviu comn ami irora
Saskatchewan and Manitoba In
Fre homesteads of 180
acres, and adjoining pre
emptions of 160aerea(at
S3 per acre) are to lie baU
In the choicest districts.
Hchools convenient, cli
mate excellent, aolt the
Tory beat. nllmya close at
hand, hnlldlnp lumber
cheap, f ueleasy ioxet and
reKsonahleln price, water
easily procured sulzed
farm Ins; a success.
Write as to best place for set
tlement, settlers low railway
rates, descriptive Illustrated
-Last B-it West" (sent fren on
appllcationland othrr Informa
tion, to Sup't of Immigration.
Ottawa. Can..orto the Canadian
Government Agent. ()
W. V. BENNETT
Bee BalMina Oaaha. Nek.
(I'so address nearest yon.)
is Clogged up
Thai's Way Yew'ra Tirear-Oat
Sorts Hav No.
will put yea rigbc
ss a lew days.
i hey do
A Country School for
Girls in New York City
Best Features of Country sad City Life
Out-of-door Sports on School Park
of 33 acres near the Hudson River.
Full Acadomlc Course from Primary
Class to Graduation. Upper Class
for Advanced Special Students. Mu
sic and Art. Summer Session. Cer
tificate admits to Collece. School
Coach Meets Day Pupils,
u lass mi Ka West, BstrWe toe, ear 2SU St. tat
'IT TTYN17V Is deceptive disease
T " thousands have it and
TROUBLE don5 kno7 !t- ,.If yott
want good results yo
can make no mistake by using: Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney rem
edy. At druggists in fifty cent and dol
lar sixes. Samplo bottle by mall free,
also pamphlet telling you how to find out
if you have kidney trouble, . 1
Address, Dr. Kilmer Co., Slufhamton. IT. Y
DEFIMCE Ma Wafer Starch
toaUes laundry work a pleasure. lfloz.pkz.lQa,
FREE Traaaoortatlon Florida, and Rate
Mall cames nvc land Drivers. Tils au has TaJae.
KrtwKlortai Land Synai cat e.JacfcsonviUe.FlorldA,
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 6-1911.
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