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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1911)
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Oats are good for poultry.
Warm the water for chickens.
Hogs cannot be raised profitably on
Kindness and training should begin
with the calf. "
The horse will keep Itself respect
ably clean If given a chance.
Of the many varieties of clover the
common red is by far the best.
Corn is too fattening for laying
hens when kept in close confinement.
Milk rapidly, but do not rush as if
you were pumping water, or heaving
Dust which is used for poultry
should not bo left too long in the
One great essential in getting win
ter eggs is to make the hens entirely
A cow with good digestion will al
most Invariably bring a generous profit
to her owner.
Maximum crops on small farms are
more profitable than minimum crops
on large farms.
The rapid growth and hardiness
of the willow makes it almost in
valuable on the prairie.
No farmer can afford to buy manure
until ho has first made use of every
pound produced at home.
One of the greatest developments In
the field of winter dairying and exper
imentation has been the silo.
It is very necessary that the dairy
cow have a large, strong and well
distended digestive apparatus.
During the past few years more at
tention has been given to seed selec
tion and improvement by individual
The active laying breeds of hens
must be given more liberty and they
do not need as warm houses as we
A horse should always be tied to
a hitching post with a strong strap
or rope which there is no possibility
of its breaking.
Where there is no regular system of
ventilation, the farmer must, in venti
lating the dairy barn, avoid direct
drafts on the dairy herd.
The average farmer who keeps two
teams of horses should at least keep
one team of good large mares, and
stallion of the draft type, available.
Growers In almost all the promi
nent fruit sections are discouraging
the use of the straight pack, on ac
count of the bruising of the apple.
It is very important that the water
drunk by the cows giving three or
more gallons of milk daily be warmed
to about sixty degrees Fahrenheit.
In some respects a cow Is much like
a person; she enjoys a good, and com
fortable place In which to eat and
sleep, possibly as well as the best of
About seventy-five per cent, of all
the corn produced in the country .ps
grown in the northwestern and mid
dle states, which nre known as the
Give ducks a place on your farm.
They are not hard to raise and a few
fowls are more profitable than a
great many, when attention is given
to their needs.
Poultry as a marketable product has
k.-onie very scarce and dear the last
year or two. and the importance of
poultry as a revenue-producer on the
farm needs to be emphasized.
Geese are among the most profit
able of all fowls to invest in. for they
can be kept several years for breed
ing purposes, and. when your founda
tion is once laid, there is little ex
pense. Nothing is gained in grinding feed
for the hens. They will do their own
grinding if there is plenty of grit
available. The trouble is on some
farms grinding material is not very
What furnishes more material for
the white of eggs than corn does? A
bushel of wheat contains about one
tenth more protein, three per cent,
less fat and nearly three times as
One of the most remunerative ways
of growing rhubarb is to grow the
forced product out of season. This
can be done in any shed, cellar or
out-house where the temperature can
Plant cowpeas. but put on at least
"00 pounds of phosphate fertilizer per
acre and in the fall sow crimson
clover on every acre of your corn, also
with 300 pounds of fertilizer. If you
omit the fertilizer you are wasting
your time and money.
Plants are made of food.
Some city men make good farmers.
A pig needs something green
through the winter.
Carefully kept poultry is a depend
able source of profit
Beef cattle do not require as warm
winter quarters as dairy cattle do.
Earthen water-fountains in the poultry-yard
are better than tin ones.
Tou cannot rush a hog, and as soon
as you try it you will get in a mess
Choose for wheat, wherever possi
ble, ground not in that crop last
A little extra attention to the "wa
tering of fowls will increase the egg
. Sprouted oats are an excellent sub
stitute for green food. All fowls are
fond of them.
The blackberry will succeed on any
soil and with an exposure, provided
the soil is rich.
Egg production is not measured so
much by the quantity as by the qual
ity of the food.
What the next harvest will be de
pends largely upon study, thought
and planning this winter.
Strain the milk through a clean
flannel cloth, or through two or three
thicknesses of cheese cloth.
The relish with which an animal
eats Its feed has much to do with the
effect of that feed on the body.
The season is at hand when an
evergreen windbreak is an everlast
ing good thing to have around.
Always save a few yearling ewes
of your own breeding, even if they
are not so good as you could buy.
Shoats are usually high In price as
soon as grass comes in the spring and
then is the time to turn them loose.
Wool and mutton growing has de
veloped Into a gigantic industry both
in the grazing region and the corn
belt. In order to get the best results in"
a system of drainage, the work should
be laid out with a leveling Instru
Apple trees should be trimmed from,
two to three feet from the ground
and diseases are not as liable to af
Bred-to-lay pullets produce more
eggs, because they are smaller, grow
faster, mature quicker, and therefore
The quantity of milk and butter-fat
produced by cows depends In no small
degree upon the manner in which the
cows are milked.
When a hen lays 180 eggs a year
an egg for every other working day
she Is going some, and Is pretty near
the head of the column.
The silo not only furnishes an eco
nomical storage but it enables the
farmer to handle his crops cheaper
than by any other method.
A weak, badly developed and under
sized pullet will not make a profita
ble layer; It is worse than foolish
ness to imagine she ever will.
Trees of some kind can be found
that will grow in almost any kind of
soil if there is sufficient moisture, but
the moisture is very essential.
Our agricultural schools and ex
periment stations have demonstrated
beyond question that grasses thrive
best on reasonably compact soil.
Fattened ewes do not sell on 'a par
with wethers because they carry pro
portionately a greater percentage of
offal and a smaller amount of lean
The disobedient, unmanageable cow
is often made so by an attendant
who has no love for or pride In his
work nor affection for the animals in
A straw stack makes good shelter
for a bunch of hogs, because they are
generally architects enough to build a
house of their own if given plenty of
straw for material.
While pork can sometimes be made
at a profit when corn Is supple
mented with nothing but a concen
trated food, still it is not wise to use
concentrated supplements alone.
When the cows are standing up
straight in the stall In the stanchions,
their Lind feet ought to stand Just
on the edge of the gutter. This is
necessary in order to keep the cows
Clean the hen house regularly all
through the winter, if not quite as oft
en as you have done during the sum
mer, at least often enough to keep
the floor and perches clean and the
Oats are good for poultry and may
be kept before them. They are usual
ly better used in this way than given
In the litter, as the fowls do not like
them so well and there will be waste
when fed In litter.
At lambing time let your ewes and
lambs be In a small pen by them
selves, until they thoroughly know
their mothers, before putting them la
with others, and by no means have too
many ewes and lambs In one pen.
Ordinarily the pigs are weaned at
about ten weeks of age. At this time
it Is important that the pigs get a
growth producing feed or some of the
rations that are narrow, that Is one
that contains much growing nutrient
in proportion to the fat producing
Interest to the Hostess
Shakespeare Valentine Contest.
The contest following may be used
at any time, butyls especially good
as a part of a Valentin entertain
ment. The answers to the questions
are all the names of nlavs from the
great bard of Avon. Make the pro-'l
gram In shape of hearts and attach
pink pencils by silken cords. The
prizes may be one of the numerous
small books consisting of a complete
Shakespeare play, a print of his borne,
the Anpe Hathaway cottage, or the
hostess may use valentine favors
from which there is such a great va
riety to make a selection.
1. Who were the"' hero and heroine?
2. What mythological characters did
they resemble? 3. What did their
courtship resemble? 4. Of whom did
he buy the ring? 6. What did be
write to her? 6. When were they
married? 7. Who acted as best man
and maid of honor? 8. Who were
the ushers? 9. What black man
tended the door at. the wedding? 10.
What ladies gave them a reception?
11. What three kings (relatives) at
tended? 12. Where did they make
their home? 13. What kingly thing
did he do that caused their first quar
rel? 14. What did he afterwards
say about It? 15. What did her tem
per resemble? 16. What did he con
sider his duty after marriage? 17.
What did he tell his servant to do?
18. What did she give him? 19.
What did their marriage prove to be?
20. What was their daily life like?
21. What man with a Roman name
caused them to forget their family
troubles? 22. What would you say
of their marriage in the end?
Answers: 1. Romeo and Juliet
2. Venus and Adonis. 3. A Mid
summer Night's Dream. 4. The
Merchant of Venice. 5. Sonnets. 6.
Twelfth-Night 7. Antony and Cleo
patra. 8. Two Gentlemen of Verona.
9. Othello. 10. The Merry Wives
of Windsor. 11. King Henry IV..
Henry V. and Henry VIII. 12. Ham
let 13. King Lear. 14. Much Ado
About Nothing. 15. The Tempest
16. The Taming of the Shrew. 17.
Julius! Seize her! (Julius Caesar.)
18. Measure for Mearure. 19. A
Comedy of Errors. 20. Love's Labor '
Lost 21. Titus Andronlcus. 22.
All's Well That Ends Well.
"Polly" is always my inspiration
and furnishes many a valuable idea
for the department She is full of
romance and believes heartily In put
ting a halo of glory around every
special day as well as common days,
which I assure you are often very
uncommon days when she is about
This year, instead of sending valen
tine favors to the institutions for
children, she is having made lovely
big sugary cookies made in heart
shape, eacn wrapped in waxed paper
For the Little Ones
THE first of these attractive dresses,
at the left, is of old rose vel
veteen, and is suitable for little
girls from five to ten years old. This
may be described as a pinafore shape
and is worn over a dainty guimpe of
white wash silk. It is ornamented in
front with an embroidered motif,
which is all the trimming there is on
The pretty plaited dress in the mid
dle is of navy blue herring-bone serge
ornamented with crochet buttons to
match and belted in with a red patent
Party slippers are decorated with
rosettes, buckles, bows and butter
flies. Oriental embroideries display mo
tifs emphasized by beads of gold or
As though trying to get to the other
extreme, the newest veilings show
fine dots, fine threads and fine meshes.
There is no better style for morn
ing working dress than the one-piece
Russian, buttoning down one side of
Cloth topped shoes are procurable
in plain colors, gray, tan and dull
green, while tiny checks or shadow
plaids are much in evidence among
smartly dressed women.
Among the notable pendants in
stone are the Maori figurines, with
heads set on sideways, usually cut out
of jade and called "Hei Tiki;" rubies
or diamonds form the eyes.
Duli jet or enamel jewely Is Invari
ably worn for deep mourning.
sealed with a heart sticker. They
are to be served with dessert, and
wont those children be delighted?
Tolly's" order is for 300 cookies. I
Jost hope this suggestion will be in
time for many others to follow her ex
ample. Pretty Engagement Place Cards.
t a luncheon to be given near
Valentine's day to announce an en
gagement the place cards are to be
heart-shaped picture frames contain
ing a picture of the bride-elect At
her place the frame will contain the
picture of the happy man. It Is in
this way the news will be made
known. The centerpiece Is to be a
huge true lover's knot of blue rib
bon with a crystal vase of pink bride
roses. Heart-shaped wreaths of pink
carnations are to be round each serv
ice plate. The combining of two
flowers Is quite a feature this season.'
A Valentine Toast.
The correspondent who asks for a
toast to be given at a college ban-'
quet on the 14th will find this ac
ceptable. I am sure:
She may be here, she may be there:
She may be darc. she may be fair:
Perhaps she's large, perhaps she's small:
Perhaps she's low. perhaps she's tall:
But till the sun forret to flame
Each heart shall pledge her chanceful
As pure as gold, as fine as mvrrti.
As dear as heaven here's to her.
New Wall Paper.
The principal beauty of the new pa
pers lies in the lovely colors. Some of
the prettiest are almost plain, but not
quite so. The absolutely plain papers
have not the depth of color and varie
ty that we find in those with a slight
figure of some kind, even if it is only
a line. The hair-line stripes are still
with us. but they have Improved these
by breaking the stripes with tiny self
toned figures. There is one lovely gray
paper, a hair-line broken here and
there with a little gray rose. A beauti
ful lavender paper also has a hair
line background, but it is broken up
into diamonds. The charm lies in the
beautiful color. Harper's Bazar.
Newest Tea Cosies.
Quite the newest tea cosies are fas
cinating creations made of white linen
heavily embroidered in an open pat
tern to show off a silk lining of a gay
color. That the cosy may fit over
any sized teapot, even the most capa
cious, it has end pieces let in, and
these are of plain linen, unadorned
like the rest, so that here the colored
lining does not show through. The
seams of the coscy are covered by a
handsome white cord, artistically knot
ted here and there to give a pretty
leather belt It is finished at the neck
with a white Dutch collar stitched
with red and bordered with guipure.
The cravat is of red satin. This dress
is for girls from six to thirteen years
The third dress, for girls of about
the same age, is of serge and also
plaited and ornamented with buttons.
It is pretty in brown powder blue or
dark wine red. and is finished with
linen collar and cuffs trimmed with
guipure. The cravat is of satin, but
the belt is of the material. .
'Brooches, belt buckles and long neck
cnains lor lorgnette or watch are
about all that is really necessary.
New scarfs already planned to re
place fur stoles are of soft, thin
breltschwanta lined with old cache
mire silk; about the neck the edge
turns over a little to show the lining.
Saving Silk Petticoats.
A girl who knows says that she
keeps her taffetta-silk petticoats from
splitting by hanging them upside
down. Put two ribbon loops on the
wrong side at the top of the wide ruf
fle, and hang the petticoat up by them.
When It is possible, buy or make two
silk petticoats at a time. By wearing
them alternately, they will last far
more than twice as long as one con
stantly worn. Harper's Bazar.
A simple cleansing lotion for an oily
skin Is made from one-half pint of rose
water, one-half pint orange flower wa
ter, one-half ounce of benzoin, a lit
tle tincture of myrrh and a few drops
of glycerin. Any druggist can pre
pare this with the right proportions.
CANADA GETS $1,500
NATIONAL CORN EXPOSITION, AT
COLUMBUS, OHIO, AWARDS
TROPHY FOR PECK OF
OATS GROWN IN SAS
KATCHEWAN. Again Canada Is to the fore, and has
secured at the National Corn Exposi
tion just closed at Columbus, Ohio, the
magnificent Colorado silver trophy val
ued at 1,500, for the best peck of oats.
These oats were grown by Messrs. Hill
ft Son, of Lloydminster, Saskatchewan,
and, as may readily be understood,
were of splendid quality to have been
so successful in a contest open to the
world, and in which competition was
keen. At the same Exposition there
were exhibits of wheat and barley, and
In all these competitions, the grain
shown by Canada secured a wonderful
amount of attention, and also a num
ber of awards. During recent exhibi
tions at which grain from Western
Canada was given permission for en
try, it always took first place. At the
Spokane Interstate Pair, last fall,
where the entries were very large, and
the competition keen, the Province of
Alberta carried off the silver cup, giv
en by Governor Hay, for the best state
or province display, and a score of
prizes was awarded Canadian exhibi
tors for different exhibits of wheat,
oats and barley threshed and in the
sheaf. Vegetables also received high
awards. A pleasing feature of these
exhibits was they were mostly made
by farmers who had at one time been
American Citizens and were now farm
ing in Canada. The Department of
the Interior is just in receipt of a mag
nificent diploma given by the Tri-State
Board of Examiners at the Fair held in
Cincinnati last fall for agricultural dis
play by Canada.
The Surveyor-General of Canada has
just completed a map showing that a
large area of land was surveyed last
year in the northern portion of Sas
katchewan and Alberta In order to be
ready for the rush of homesteaders to
that district during the coming spring
and summer. It is understood sur
veys covering several hundreds of
thousands of acres will be made in
addition to these during the coming
A return just issued by the Domin
ion Lands Branch shows that 46,257
homestead entries were made last
year as compared with 37,061 in 1909;
of this 48,257, 14,704 were made by
Americans. North Dakota coming first
on the list with 4,810, Minnesota gives
2.52S, South 'Dakota 1,133, Wisconsin
745, Washington 730, Michigan 706,
Iowa 645, while other states show less,
but with the exception of Delaware,
District of Columbia and the Indian
Territory, every state and territory
The prospects for an abundant crop
In all parts of Western Canada for
1911 are said to be excellent In the
districts that required it there was an
ample rainfall last autumn, and the
snowfall during the present winter is !
greater than in many previous years.
Both are essential factors to the farm
ers, who look upon the moisture that
these will produce as being highly
A large immigration from the United
States is expected, and the demand for
literature and information from the va
rious Government Agencies located at
different points In the States is the
greatest it has ever been.
Since the above was written word
has been received that in addition to
honors won at Columbus, Ohio, Cana
da won first and second on wheat and
first and second on oats, as well as
Norman Cherry of Davis, Saskatch
ewan, who was in the reserve for first
on wheat, secured the award, with G.
H. Hutton of Lacombe, Alberta, sec
ond. J. C. Hill & Sons got first on
oats besides the silver trophy. G. H,
Hutton took second In oats.
Byker I attended a successful
sleight-of-hand performance last
Byker Yes. I lent a conjurer a
counterfeit half dollar and be gave me
back a good one.
A pood way to keep well is to tike Gar
field tea frequently. It injures good health.
It sometimes happens that the black
sheep of a family is a blonde.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
AVey table Preparalionror As
ling the S tOMadts and Bowels of
ness and Rest. Con Jains neither
OpiumMorphine nor Mineral
Not Nahc otic
Aaatie S4 "
ADerfect Remedy forConsnpa
lion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Fensh-
acss and Loss of Sleep.
Tac Simile Signature of
The Cektaur Company..
guaranteed under the Fsodasjl
II 111 I iHiTTii
&3 ifisffTlflRf) I
He Darling I would die for yom.
She Dearest, do you carry mack
Great Home Eye Remedy
for all diseases of the eve, quick relkf
from using PETTTrS EYE SALVE. All
druggists or Howard Bros, Buffalo, N. Y.
The man in the church with the
roving eyes looking over the bulbous
nose is pretty sure to be strong on
Many people have receding gums. Rub
Hamlins Wizard Oil on gams and stop the
decay; chase the disease germs with a
mouth wash of a few drops to a spoonful
The saint who says he cannot sin
may be an earnest man, but it Is
wisest; to trust some other man with
the funds of the church.
Ask your druggist for "Ransom's Fam
ily Receipt Book 1911." free. It contains
GO fine rooking receipts. If not obtainable,
write D. Ransom. Son A Co.. Buffalo JST.Y.
Reforms come slowly because we all
would rather wield the ax than bear
Farms for Rent or Sale on Crop pay
ments. J. MULHALL. Sioux City, la.
Many present problems are past fol
lies getting ripe.
Constipation is an avoidable misery take
Garfield Tea, Nature's Herb laxative.
All the world's a stage, and life Is
the greatest on earth.
Tell the dealer you want a Lewis' Single
Binder straight 5c cigar.
Many men enjoy a drr smoke. Why
not a dry drink?
from woman's ailments are invited to write to the names and
addresses here given, for positive proof that Lydia E. Pmknam'a
vegetable Compound does core
Elmo. Mo.Mis.8arah J.8iuart&JU).2ftv4,
Kstlck, Mass.-Hrs. Satuaa B. Greataa, U
North Mala St.
Mil waakeeAVI. Mrs. Emma Imse, 833 1st St.
Chicago, 111. -Mrs. Alrena Sperling, 1468 CI y
Victoria.Mbs.-Mr. Wllllo Edwards.
Cincinnati, Ouio.-Mrs.VT. H. Hobjb,7EbsV
Change of Life.
Epptag, 2J.II.Mrs. Xelia E. Stereos.
Stressor, Ill.-Mrs. J. H. CasapbsU, aUKorth
Brooklyn, N.Y.-Mrs. Erens, SM Hakey St.
Noah, Ky. Mrs. lizzie Holland.
ratbanict.Voih.Mrs.ElTa Barber Edwards.
CircleTUle,Ohio.-Mrs. Alice KlrUn.XS West
Salem. Ind. Mrs. Lizzie 8. IIinkle,BJt.Xo.a.
Xtew Orleans, La.-Mrs. OastoaBlondeaw.loia
aOsham-aka, Ind. Mrs. Chas. Bauer, St., S3
East Marlon St.
RactneAris. Mrs. Katie Kablk, S. 2. Box St.
Brasaoeb, Mo. Mrs. i. F. Alesblre.
Phenlz, KJ.-Mm. Wm.O. King. Box 285.
CaxlsUdt, XJ. Mrs. Iouis Fischer, 3Mos
Snath San ford, 3te. Mrs. Charles A. Austin.
Scbenectadr.XA. Mr.lLPurter,82 Albany
TaylorrUle, HI. Mrs. Joe Grantham, SSW.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Mrs. Sophia Hoff, 615 Mc-
Bla Ron, Pa. Mrs. W. E. Pooler.
Philadelphia, Pa. Mrs. M. Johnston, 2M
Peoria. Ill.-Mrs. CUra h. tiaswlta, B.B.K0.
4, Box 62.
Acsoita, M. Mrs-WInfleld Dana, R. F. D. 2.
SU Paul. Minn.-Mrs. B. M. Bchorn, 1083
PltUbur?. Pa.-Mrs. O. Letter, S219 Klnksid
Kearney. Mo. Mrs. Thomas Asbarry.
Blue Island, Ill.-Mrs. Anna ScbwaxtS, S3
East Earl, Pa. Mrs. Augustus LyocBJU2.
Btketton, Mo. Mrs. Beroa Bethune.
Gardiner, Me.-Mrs. & A. Williams, M2Wash.
Chicago, 111. Mrs.Wm.A h rens,2239W.S1st St.
Bellerue, OhioMrs. Edith Wleland, 218
TeForest.Wis. Mrs. Anguste Veepenaaaa.
lexter, Kansas. airs. .Lizzie Beotc.
Thou- Tcnrnpn nn nnlv a tVw rvf
the power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to cure female
diseases. Not one of these women ever received compensation in anr
form for the use of their names in this advertisement but are will
ing that we should refer to them because of the good they mar
do other suffering women to prove that Lydia E. Rnkham's
Vegetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and that the
statements made in our advertisements regarding its merit are the
truth and nothing but the truth.
For Infiurfai and Chfldren
The Kind You Have
That have great medicinal power, are
raised to their highest efficiency, for peri
fying and enriching the blood, as they
are combined in Hood's Sarsaparilla.
40.366 testimonials received by actaal
count in two years. Be sure to take
Get It today la usual liquid forsa er
chocolated tablets called SarMtabaw
I lawBarsr BSSsTBsr
isnota"food" h fa medicine, aedtb.
ofdyiMdlcine in tne world lor cow oory.
fade fcr the cow aal.ae Its Basse tarftcates.
abortiosj.seoers.cakededder.ead all eiillsr
nilSDlioaa pofiUTur earn ajnicaiy ciuwa. "
eac who keeps eowsjwhsther eiaay or fcwj
I la auih mnfl,n ta fca nan haeltBnr,
eaa anoiu to d wnnom jwe'
Oar bookvVbat to Do 'When Your Cows
Are 8fek".sent free. AskyoerlocaiaeaMraw
9ar . w rr mm .m f. i
AUen'sL'lcertneSMlvecnreiCaHMitclJ leers. ISoae
VlrenhSerofaliMM 1'lcers.Vericoee iVleersJst
dolent Ulrr.Mrcartal CTcers.Whlte8weU
jawiavv. rf'.jua.Aflin AvovuiaBi
Black Duck, Minn Mrs. Aan
WeslsyTUIe,Pa.-Mrs. Maggie FjterJLF.B. t.
Treatoa. Mow MrsAV. X. Puraell,3OT Uaeala
Chicago, HL-Xis. Wm. Tolly, 3BS3 Ogdea
Caledonia, Wla.-Mrs. rh. Sckattaer, atX. 14,
Adrian. Moj-Mrs. C. B. Mason JLB. No. X
V. Oxford, Mass. Miss Amelia Duao.Box It.
OrrrtU, Ohio. Mrs. E. F. Wagner, Box CM.
Atwater, Oblo.-MUe Minnie Maelhaapt.
PialrleduChiea.WI.u-Mx. Jails Koalrketr,
Winchester, Ind. Mrs. May DeaLBJLXefM
St. Begis falls, X.Y. Mrs. J. H. Breyet. ,
GrayTille, 111. Mrs. Jessie Senear, BoxSa '
Hudson, OMa-Mrs. Geo. Strickler, B. Ho.
Karrayrnie, 111. Mrs. Chas. Moore. B. K. S. '
Philadelphia, Paw-Mr Cbaa. BosU, SUS X.
Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Joan G. TT-Hm.
9U Second St-, North,
Hudson, Ohio. Mrm.InaCsrsaoerBoJLF.D.7.
Weatwnod, Md. Mrs. John F. Biehards. I
Benjamin, Mo.-Mrs. Julia Fraata, B.FJX. tV
Elmo, Mo. Mrs. A. C. DaVaalt.
Ctica. Ohio. Mrs. Marr Earl wine, B. F. D. S.
BeUerue,Oh!o. Mrs. Charley Chapsaaa.BJ'.
Sebaefferstowa.Fav Mrs. Cyras Hetrlck. '
creeson, ra. Mrs. iia z. Aikey.
Falrchanee,Pa Mrs. Idelia A.Dxahass.l
Nenre Proetretlet. T
Oroaogo, Mo. Mrs. Mae MeKnight, ,
Camden, N J.-Mrs. W. P.Valeatlne, SJIH
Maddy. 111,-Mrs. May Nolen.
Brookrille. Ohio.-Mrs. B. Kin
wiit.wiii sit.i. u.. r rv.t
Philadelphia. Pa.-Mn. Frank Clark, SOS M.
AtWjWli; ATOb I
trirvnsanrla nf Ifcrnn -vtni-naaana
Tht Famtr's Sti's
nawaifciur un om Zetia to EMflOrBv
TDBTinDcniaaMr sfsTinimn in
prepare zor your xircm
viuapvnej suia 4iHUiisj
! deuce. A great oppor
tnnltr awaits 709 la
fit AlNae. whese ah
a!) & SL sTlTstsaft4m.
teaa nr hnv lauui sum
not a year front aov.
wKn ism win dv auga-
the ehendeBt rnm at
r. w art Dronia aura ran
heat, date and Bfrier.
as well aa cattle falsing, ere
caniina a aieoay auiTuce la
rinee. uoreramtni moras anew
bat the number of settlers
In Western Caned frees
the tj 8. wee 69 per eeat
larger la ltflO taaa the
Maay fanners hare paid
for their lead out of the
proceeds of one crop.
Free Homesteads of IS
acres and pre-emptions of
ISO acres at a.OOaaaere.
Fine climate, food schools.
exceUrnt railway facilities,
low freight rates; wood, wa
ter andiasBber easily oe
talaed. For pamphlet "Last Best West."
sartlealaraaa to sal table location
and low settlers rate, apply to
80 pi of Immigration. Ottawa,
Can., or o Canadian Govt Agent
W. V. gENNETT
Be telMina Omaha. Rsk.
(Ce address nearest yon.) ST
$1,000 Profit par ken
Is possible on a fix'c acre truck farm
In the Pepsacola District of Florida. We
offer for limited time five acre farms be
tween two railroads nine miles from Pn
sacola for seventeen cents a day; Writs
today for literature about Pensacola and
its great opportunities for truck growing
PENSACOLA REALTY COMPANY. Peasacsla. Floriss
Consider your personal
bbm H VXsaPSesr Bases sTeV 1
W. N. U, OMAHA, NO. 7-1811-
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