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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1911)
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By GEORGE V. HOBART
f"i-n thousand sin-oleums to the
bad!" echoed Hunch Jefferson, as we
sat in the club and made rapid passes
at a light luncheon.
"S'irct thins you know," I an
swer" d. "Poor old Uncle Peter is pad
dling arter the ponies and his pocket
hook is leaking like a scutMed ship."
"IJusy I'nclo Peter, of all the conie
ons: It sounus like a pipe paragraph,
it docs, John." laughed Hunch.
"lt the goods. Hunch." I answered.
"Ever since that little filly. Peaches,
v.-ii the big race and Clara J. acci
dentally tore oli $10,000. I'nele Peter
has had colts in the hat-block. The
old n:;i'i is certainly horfce-haunU-d.
He spends all his time at the track,
dipping out hot-air to the stable boys
and juckevs and trainers, and the
only win he has made so far is ."0
eenti; car tare the da he had to rtny
home and nurse his rhu:naiism."
Hunch laughed t-o earnestly that one
of the lamb eiops hopped r.ff the plate
and started to leaw the room.
"And you. John'.'" he inquired when
L" got back, "what hi-ve the e.tptains
of industry been doing to you since 1
saw you thr c inoiiths ag'i?"
"To me!" I answered, thiov.i.g the
chst out a foot and giving Hunch the
busy gl-ire. "Xeier n more! Every
H.iiiiy I hae is naie'd to the floor,
and he floor ges in the s:.fo at sun
ilown. I admit freely ih.it for quite
some lime I travt led with the Andrew
Carnegie push and tried lo give my
coin away, but I'm through. I've
Mll living at IturaMoneV" P.unch
"Yes." I answered. "Still in the
foothills. You must come out and
camp v. ith me in the bungalow for a
week or two. Hunch. The fri sh air
will do you good."
"Thanks, John; I do need a rest af
ter that South American trip. Yerv
likely I'll take a long bieath and rush
out your way the latter part of next
week." Hunch responded.
"Latter part of next week." I ech
oed; "oh! yes. now I temember
Uncle William Gray and Alice are ex
pected home from Europe about that
time anil they have a castle in the
cornfield next to ours tush. Hunch,
Hunch put on a little pink around
"When sue yon and Alice going to
'trot in double harness. Hunch?" I
asked. "Seems to me you've been
dodging the minister about long
"I'm for a license the next minute
after I overcome Tncle William's ob
jections." Hunch answered, mourn
fully. "He says Alice is too much to
the kindergarten to leave home yet.
Say, John. I'm afraid the old gentle
'man handed out the set-back just be
cause he doesn't approve of me."
"Saw that off," 1 said; "why. you're
;white all the way through. Hunch, and
'Uncle William knov.s it. Alice is the
apple of his eye ami he likes to hae
his apple where ho can see it; that's
.all. Hunch. You'll get her all right, if
'1 have to go and drag her away my
.self." Hunch laughed and changed the
"And do you mean to tell me you
fell heir to a fancy dust-thrower like
that Peaches filly a:xl never sent her
lout after a wad of real inone;. ?" he
'imiuireil. "Why, somebody ought to
take you by the ear and scold you!"
"Xi. Hunch." I answered; "I sold
Peaches to Murf Higginbottom, the
trainer; soaked the rake-off in a slice
of real estate and today I'm away to
the good. Honest, Hunch. I'm now
about six blocks up Easy street, and
.walking fast. Sometimes when I think
of that little bunch of bills in the
bank 1 get so stuck on myself 1 want
to run over to Philadelphia and laugh
at the mint."
"Oh. slice your cake. John!" chirped
Hunch. "I've seen you with a bundle
of money before now. but the snow
drifted in the safe, nevertheless."
Hunch is the original Human Frost.
It tickles him to throw icewater on
j.he warm babies.
"It strikes me queer," P.unch went
pn after a pau?e; "that you'd sell
Peaches after she got so busy in that
big race and handed you out such a
"I didn't exactly sell Peaches." I
nnswercd. "Murf Higginbottom. the
Kentucky ge'man. hauled in a large
wad on that very race, so for a cash
consideration I let him have Peaches
for three years. He'll treat her white,
you can bet on that. Clara J. and I
intend to save up, and at the end of
three years we'll have a heme for
Peaches, and she won't have a thing
to do but pull a six-pound dog-cart
once or twice a week, and bite her
way through all the hand-painted or.ts
she wants for life!"
"It seems pitiful." sighed Hunch,
"to see a man get his hooks into a
streak of luck and thea let go of the
"Blame it all on the wise little
Gazaboine who answers roil call when
you mention Clara J.," I :mered.
"She figured it out that the amount
she won by accident just about broke
even with the various sums I've lost
by design, so 'John. says she. 'cut
your cables and drift away! drift
"And you drifted." laughed Bunch.
"Say. Hunch, do you expect me to
Bit on the doorstep of a foolish heuse
all my life?" I inquired. "Don't you
think I owe it to my wife and my rela
tions to put the pipe down once in a
while and pretend I'm awake? What
do I know about horses? It was Murf
who turned the trick, and if I had
followed it up it was me for the cold
Btorage, sure. It would have been a
case of Airship Hike, up and away as
the crow flies for little Johnny's
money. There's only one cinch at the
track, believe me. Bunch, and that's
the bookmaker. Ho's the only one
down there who can keep a ten-spct
long enough to look at the pictures on
"Wait, John." Bunch broke in;
"I've got a great and original idea!"
"He kind to it. Hunch; it's in a
strange land." I admonished.
"You say Uncle Peter is going the
pace that kills the bookies with joy?"
"The old man is on the hot-foot,
sure thing." 1 answered. "Of course,
he's not really lik3ly to go broke be
cause he has so much money that the
only way he couid lose it all is to drop
it in a well. Nevertheless, it's pain
ful to wateh him going up against the
breakers every day and having it put
all over him till his financial system
is black and blue."
"What do the home folks think
about it?" inquired Hunch.
"Up to now they aren't wise to the
fact that Uncle peter is so busy at the
bonfire!" I answeied. "There's a
strong smell of s;"oke about his bank
account, but theie's ben no alarm
turned in. Aunt Martha has noticed
great changes in Uncle peter, how-
vi"-. and it's onh a question of time
win n she'll catch him with the goods, j
It used to be t! at the old fellow was
fgg CPDacM'MJi.,r "-.. N fHW 1 "
"Didn't I Tell You We Wouldn't Take Any Chances?"
very pleasant company around the
house, but now when he rolls home of
an evening the first thing he does is
to take a running kick at the cat, and
then he drops into a Morris chair and
barks sullenly at the landscape til!
the hash whistle blows. How about
that idea of yours. Bunch?"
"I'll be there in a minute," Bunch
replied; "first of all. John, do you
want to cure Uncle Peter or this race
"Don't ask me riddles. Bunch," I
snapped; "wouldn't you work overtime
to stop a dippy relative from shovel
ing his gold dust into another man's
cellar? Sure. I want to cure him;
but how? I tried to stiggest to him
quietly on several occasions that he's
sip against the squeezers, but Uncle
Peter just cut off a cackle and said he
knew his business. I told him that a
man had to learn the horses back-
"Never, No More! Every Penny I
Have Is Nailed to the Floor and the
Floor Gees Into the Safe at Sun
Down." wards and sideways, going and com
ir.g. from Alpha to Omaha, before he
could hope to pull down any sure
money, bat he dismissed the subject
by saying he was on his way from
Alpha to Omaha now. and. besides, if
he wanted to pitch a bit of money
overboard, It was his own he was
ritching. What can you do with a
clothespin like that? He has the
fever. Uncle Peter has, and it will
take heroic measures to cool him off."
"How would you like to be the ice
bag?" said Bunch, quietly.
"What's the gag. Bunch? Are you
leading me up to the center so you
can ask me for a foolish answer?"
"Xix now, John," Bunch responded;
"didn't you say a few minutees ago
that the only real breadwinner at the
track is the bookmaker?"
"That belief for mine," I answered.
"Well, why don't you take a hand
and gather in Uncle Peter's loose
change?" Bunch went en.
"I become a bookmaker!" I gasped.
"Sure," said Bunch; "isn't it the
shell road to wealth? Isn't it Cinch
into your parlor and get his roll,
avenue all the way to the bank? All
you have to do is to coax Uncle Peter
After a while when the old gentle
man's fit of coughing is over and be
backs away from the fight, disgusted
and sick of it, you can hand him his
money, minus the commissions, and
give him such a shock of joyous sur
prise that he'll stand on his head and
thank you with both feet."
It sounded like a wise wheeze.
"But Uncle Peter would recognize
me, and it would be all to the frizzle,"
I cried suddenly. "Clara J. wouldn't
fancy It if she learned I was fooling
around the track again after she had
squared matters for me and put me
even. I guess I'd better let Uncle Pe
ter plod along to the poor-house," I
"Xonsense, Joha," chortled Bunch.
"You don't have to appear in the mat
ter at all. Besides, I'll take a hand
m the game myself."
"You be the bookmaker, that's it;
fine. Bunch, fine!" I yelled.
"Xot exactly." he broke in; "but I
can get a fly lad named Ikey Schwartz
to stall for us. Ikey Is a member in
good standing of the Bookmakers'
Brotherhood and Burning Money
Hunters' association. I've known Ikey
for years, and. since our object is
purely philanthropic, I'm sure he'll
be glad to give us the helping mitt."
"What'll it cost to put this produc
tion on. Bunch? I'm quite willing to
rush to Uncle Peter's rescue, but I'm
not eager to sprain my ankles in so
doing." I said.
"We won't take a single chance,"
Hunch answered. "Before we go any
further. John. I must tell you that my
motives are not wholly unselfish. I've
got an idea that if I can make myself
solid with Uncle Peter he may be
induced to square me with Uncle Will
iam Gray, and thereby enable me to
lead Alice away w the little old log
csbin of our own."
"Urop that plate; it's hot. Bunch." I
said. "Uncle Peler Grant and Will-
iam Gray never speak as they pass
by. You've picked out the wrong an
swer." "I know all about that," Bunch
came back, "but Uncle William has
great faith in Uncle Peter's judgment,
just as hard. However, I'll take a
long chance on all that. How much
looc coin have you, John?"
"About $3,000 loose, besides the
bundle that's working in the real es
tate business; but that's tied up so
hard I can't get at it," I answered.
"All right," Bunch went on; "we'll
be equal partners in this deal. It'll
take about 10.000 to make the pic
ture icok right."
"What!" I yelled; "me risk $3,000
to teach Uncle Peter how to behave!
Xot on your horoscope! If Uncle Pe
ter wants to take a walk on the road
to niin I'm not going to flag him
not when it costs me $3,000 to buy the
"Wait! wait!" Bunch broke in;
"feel for the soft pedal and come back
to Quiet Valley. Didn't I tell you we
wouldn't take any chances? Do you
suppose I'm dead anxious to chop up
my money and feed it to the pigeons?
You leave this to me, and I'll guar
antee you'll save Uncle Peter and be
a hero to your family forever and
ever. Are you game? Say the word
and we'll hunt up Ikey Schwartz!"
"Light the gas. Bunch; I'm with
you." I said.
And we shook hands on it.
(Copyright by G. IV. Dillingham Co.)
Want Bounty on Squirrels.
Since the bounty on squirrels was
stopped several years ago the little
pests have greatly increased in num
bers until the question of handling
thorn has become of vital importance
to the welfare of all growers of grain
Every fanner has to devote from
five to fifteen days each year in fight
ing squirrels, and the annual cost of
poison to each farmer averages $5.
During the operation of the former
squirrel bounty law the animals be
came quite scarce in this section, for
xen often made wages in the spring
by a systematic campaign against the
squirrels. The amount of damage
caused each year in this county by
squirrels runs into many thousands of
dollars, causing a consequent decrease
in the amount of grains, grasses and
vegetables produced and an increase I
in the cost or production. Colville
Correspondence Spokane Herald. i
Elastic Roads in Switzerland. ;
An interesting experiment has been
made with promising results at Zu-1
rich. Fine gravel, the grains averag
ing from one-twentieth to one-twelfth
of an inch in diameter, the whole
carefully fi-eed from earthy sub
stances, was coated ia a revolving
drum with tar. These pellets were
then carefully dried and hardened, and
after eight or ten weeks were spread
during dry weather in a thick layer
upon a prepared roadbed and rolled.
The road thus formed is inexpen
sive, possesses a certain elasticity and
is said to withstand well the effects
of heavy traffic. The desirability of a
slightly elastic road for saving wear
and tear and suppressing noise is evident.
pVflJm Cfc I
Look out for mites.
Select seed corn early.
The cow never tires of silage.
Don't put a sick fowl in a coop with
Scraps from the table will help to
reduce the feed bills.
Old corn is the best feed until the
new gets well cured out.
Every corn grower should test ev
ery ear of seed corn this year.
In buying a cow the first thing to
do is to look well into the breed.
Green-cut bone must not be con
founded with ground bone or bone
A great deal of interest is being
manifested these days in the small
Horses, hogs, pigs and calves eat
silage and thrive on it as well as doe.
the dairy cow.
The milk from a cow in a poor run
down condition is certain to be cor
Every orchard ought to be planted
in checks to admit of clean cultivation
with the smallest amount of hoeing.
On the average farm, fifty hens
bring as big returns as the best cow
In the herd with less feed and care.
Many times, one hill will produce
b:x eight-ounce potatoes; which is
at the rate of 520 Lushels per acre.
Chicken-eating sows are said to be
cured by a tnblespoonful of baking
soda in slop three times a day for a
The cream separator, the silo and
the manure spreader should find a
place in the equipment of every dairy
The feeding of clover hay to poultry
is a very simple matter and can be
successfully done by any farmer or
Scales are a good thing for a man
to have. They enable him to know
just what he has to sell and also
what he buys.
Ewes that go Into their winter quar
ters In an unthrifty and low flesh con
dition cannot bring good vigorous
'lambs in the spring.
There is often a tendency on the
part of beginners to increase their
herds too rapidly. Better go slowly
and breed only the best.
A variety of crops certainly adds to
the pleasure of living, if he can have
on his table the early strawberries
and the late blackberries.
Go carefully over your farming
scheme as you worked it last season,
try to discover the weak spots and
set to work to remedy them.
If you have plenty of pasture and
milk, that veal calf will make nice
baby beef this fall late, either for mar
ket or for the homo meat supply.
It Is estimated that 90 per cent of
the poultry product of the country
come from the farm, and that the
value of these Is close to $300,000,000
A few drops of tincture of iron in
the drinking water makes an excel
lent spring tonic for the poultry. It
tones up the system and makes rich,
While there is more or les preju
dice against the use of rye as food
for farm animals, it forms a valuable
addition to oats and barley for live
stock in Germany.
Oat straw contains from three to
four per cent, of flesh-forming princi
pies and about VI per cent, of gum.
sugar and other fat-rorming matters.
Wheat and barley straw are not quite
Get the very best seed you can find,
put the crop in good condition. This
eeason promises to be very favorable
for planting and most farmers will be
able to plant much earlier and with a
better prepared seedbed than usual.
Much corn is annually injured by ear
ly autumn frost because the crop was
planted too late. In most sections
there will be little excuse for late
planting this jcar.
Horses should not be compelled to
wear their winter coats of hair any
longer than necessary. Farmers,, as
well as horsemen, should have their
horses clipied as soon as they are ex
pected to do spring work. It is true
the horse sheds his winter hair, but
Eometimes the shedding is not as fast
as it should be. Should the horse be
out of condition the shedding process
is naturally slow. He sweats badly
and does not dry out well at night.
Clipping is both humane and sensi
ble. Horses which are not clipped un
til the weather is warm and which
are properly blanketed and protected
when necessary are not in any danger
of taking cold.
Spray for soft scale.
Buy only the best seeds.
Plant some strawberries this spring.
If a hen Is very sick, it scarcely pays
to doctor her.
Strawberries work In well with
The first week is the critical time
in the life of the little pig.
Don't try to feed ten hogs In a
trough big enough for only six.
Under domestication the hog has be
come an animal of wide distribution.
Xow is the time to produce lots of
milk. Plenty of time and prices aro
A weak point in dairying Is the lack
of cleanliness at all times and in all
Treating small grains with formalin
is too important to be overlooked by
To give profitable returns dairy
cows must be well bred, well fed and
The most profitable nut trees for the
middle states are the chestnuts, wal
nuts and shellbarks.
The first great requisite in the care
of stock is perfect cleanliness, pure air
and abundant sunshine.
A hen that docs not lay usually
does not bother the trap ue3t unless
she is after eggs for food.
Max has been found a profitable
crop in the West and seems well
suited to the prairie soils.
in buying a barrel churn don't get
one too small; if you do you will And
it takes a long time to churn.
- Unising.of broilers is a business by
itself. Start on a small scale and then
with success increase, tha capacity.
Scrub poultry may serve a good pur
pose in the pot. but they should not
be permitted to propagate their kind.
Stables should be well lighted and
so arranged that the light will not
strike the animals directly in the eyes.
Few farmers and poultrymen know
about the feeding value of bright,
wcll-cstred clover hay for laying hens.
You can not make a greater mis
take than to confine your breeding
ducks, especially if they are Indian
One of the very important things to
do this month Is to make your selec
tion of seeds and plants and order
Pruning apple trees Involves so
many principles that only the most
general survey can be given In a short
The dairy cow Is one of the best
money makers on the farm; but, like
aliens, she pays enly according to
The Holstein. the Ayrshire and the
milking shorthorn arc the best breeds
for the milk farmer to raise. For
cream select the Guernsey.
Good comfortable housing and judi
cious feeding are the two cardinal
principles of successfully wintering
the breeding ewes.
The value of skim milk on the
farm when fed in conjunction with
grain Is greater than it is usually
given credit for being.
It is a good time now to take an In
ventory of your farm and plan to keep
records of all transactions connected
with your farming operations.
Don't be in a hurry to get rid of the
old bull. Remember that he has prov
en himself and the calf that you buy
will be more or less of a lottery.
A chilled egg will bring forth a
weak chick if it hatches at all and a
weak chick that has hard work to live
is sometimes worse than no chick at
During the breeding season mate
one drake with four ducks until the
last of April, then diminish the num
ber of drakes to one drake to five or
The matter of keeping records is im
portant. The farmer should be able
to take account of stock at the be
ginning of every year, the same as
any merchant does.
The lack of success which so many
'armers have with chickens In largely
due to a lack of planning, and they
neglect to give the fowls the attention
these plans call for.
Anyone can easily see that bone Is
one of the best feeds for producing
ggs. as the fat assists in forming the
volk of the egg and also in sustain
ing the fowl in winter.
The possibilities of the best seed
corn are so large in yield that farm
ers cannot afford to jeopardize the
most valuable crop on the premises
by neglect In the matter of thorough'
tests for strong germination of the J
Plan well for your hatching season.
If you are going to use an incubator
for the first time rommence to plan
for it now. Ascertain what make will
be best suited to your needs, and
then secure one. set it to running,
put eggs in it. and make an experi
mental hatch before the time comes
when you expect to do your best work
and cannot afford to lose valuable
time. If hens are to be your means
of hatching make a gocdly number of
nest boxes for your layers so that
when one becomes broody she can
have eggs put under her and closed
up to prevent other hens from dis
XLM Jy WILBUR DUEmT
T ADtma T
I've teen a wicked man." he said. "I've
! :te a-many crimes;
I've shot at folks by way of jokes a half-a-dozen
I've '.josje in liral ilaylijrht an stole a
wi.liler's fattens! slioat
But though I've iVen a man o' sin. 1
ntver sold my vote.
I've pet fire to a tenement to see the
-'ve swlpoi! th rtlms from Wind mass's
jialms an" thought that it was fun:
n oaee wlion It wa. 1.1; tor cold I took a
t've s"im!tiil ship on pleasure trips but
never sold my vote.
I've dynamited raviriRS banks an
skipp-il off with the cash:
Hold bricks of bniss I've made to pass
with all a con ir.'an's dash;
I've ben a counterfeiter too. an made
si sreasy note:
I've held up trains out on the plains
but never sold my vote.
'I've wort'oI the sholls at county fairs,
an pockets, too. I've picked:
I've sold fake stocks in thousand blocks
the come-on I have tricked:
Kach victim's tears were like three
cheers whene'er I'd jet his Koat;
Vet though, old pan!, my heart was hard,
I never sold my vote.
'I've burgled here and burgled there, an"
run a raein" book;
M"ou'Il tlnd my name is one o fame with
almost any crook:
Hut set this down" the dying breath wa
mttlinc in his throat
Although I've been a man o" sin. I never
sold my vote."
'Rah for Reform.
Comes now another reformer who
wants to uplift us by eliminating the
word "Hello" from our telephone con
versations. Good! We heartily agree
with his deep-drawn suggestion that
the first syllable of that word is too
suggestive of a certain form of swear
ing. It had not occurred to us before;
very few people are In the habit of
standing on windy corners of conver
sation and watching for embarrassing
displays of language. But we extend
to the pure-minded reformer our
warmest accord. Also we move that
a certain well-known rhyme, on which
we were trained years ago, be revised
"Early to bol and early to rise
Makes a man hearty and wealthy and
Furthermore. let us change the
name of the Helicon to the Rubicon
or the Rhyraicon. And let us prohibit
the sale of hellebore In drug stores.
While we are about it, let us disln
Tect things properly. Change the
name of damask, for instance, and
take Damascus off the map. And pass
a law forbidding people to sue for
damages, and, with one supreme mo
tive. brethren. let us wipe the infamy
af the Gatn dam off the Isthmus of
Wishes of No Avail.
'This Is my husband. Mr. Grump
'We've just been married. Don't yot
wish us happiness?"
"When I look at your husband, mad
am, I cannot wish I can only hope.
"It must he very consoling to you,
we say to the bereaved lady, "to have
that splendid phonograph record of
your late husband'3 voice. It Is so ab
solutely natural, too."
"Ah." she sighs, "it is like, and ye
so unlike, poor dear Henry!"
"Yes, it talks right ahead In hli
tone, but it never stops when I inter
"He Is my hero," she sighed.
Without finishing this we leave It tc
the reader to guess whether he was a
half back, a college orator, a base
ball star, a matinee idol, a novel celeb
rity, a prize fighter, a novelist, a sod?
fountain clerk, or just a plain ever?
Jay and Sunday young man.
The Post-Lenten Ball.
'Good joke on the 1'rowns."
"What is it?"
"Hrown is disguised as a cavaliei
and he flirted with a pretty little Dres
den shepherdess under the palms, got
her to unmask to be could kiss her
and it was his wife!"
"Did she call him down?"
"Xo She fainted whon she saw h
"What should I call my pet dog?
asked the lissome maiden of th
"Give him a musical name. CaL
lvWk m m grmrm "
SUFFERED FOR YEAR.
Kidney Trouble Caused Terrible '
D. C. Taylor, 705 E. Central Ave.,
Wichita, Kan., says: "For years I
suffered from kidney trouble and was
often confined to bed. On one occa
sion while working
the pain was so se
vere I was helpless
and had to be car
ried into the house.
I found no relief
and was in terrible
shape when I be
gan taking Doan's
Kidney Pills. They cured me com
pletely, no sign of kidney trouble hav
ing shown itself in years. I have
recommended Doan's Kidney Pills ta
at least ono hundred people."
Remember the name Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Scoundrel's Last Refuge.
Patriotism is the last refuge of a
For constipation, hilioaxnc'. liver di
turkuiccs and dUoacs roulting from im
pure blcod, take Garfield Tea.
It is more disgraceful to distrust
than to be deceived. Rouchefoucauld.
Cured by Lydia E Pinkham's
Creston. Iowa. " I was troubled for
a long time with inflammation, pains
in my siuu, sica.
headaches and ner
vousness. I had ta
ken so many medi
cines that I aa
thought I would
never get well. A
friend told me oC
Lydia E. I-inkham's
pound and it re
stored me to health.
I have no mora
rain, mv nerves arc stronger and I can
do mv own work. Lvdia . Knkham's
Vegetable Compound cured me after
everything else had failed, and I rec
ommend it to other suffering women.
Mr.s. W3r. Seai COS W. Howard St,
Thousands of unsolicited and genu
ine testimonials like the above prove
the efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, which is made,
exclusively from roots and herbs.
Women who suffer from those dis
tressing ills should not lose sight of
these facts or doubt the ability of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to
rcstoro their health.
If you want special advice writo
to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass.
She will treat your let tor as
strictly confidential. For 20 years
she has been hclpinjr sick women
in this way, free of charge. Ion't
licsltato write at once.
44 Bu. to the Acre
Ha lioavr yield, bnt that's what John Kennedy of
K tmuiilun. Alberta. Western Canada, col from 4U
acres ol spring wneatln 1'JIU. Kepirtft
nco snowed owicr eicei
Ientrsultv Mien as4.-
VM tiutbels of. wheal
from K0 acre, or Xi I-r.
erous. At high as 172
bnsnels or oats i tne
Alberta tie Ms in lltlU.
The Silver Cup
a t tin recent Spokane
Kai mas awarded to the
Alberta (ioveniment for
exhibitor itralns.irrasses and
veiretablei. KepoMS of excellent
Tieics lor uiu come nis iron:
aLatc hewan and 3faniloba In
Free lomettettI of 3 GO
acre, anil mljolulnic pre
emption of GO Keren Oat
H'S iicrarre) ure tu lw had
lit tlio choicest districts.
Schools convenient, cll
niutt -cellent. noil the
very beat. ntilnravs Hon at
liaml. bulliilnic lanilwr
chcap.f neleasy to get and
reasonnhlelri price, water
easily procured, mixed
frmlnjr a success.
Write a to beot place for set
tlement, seltlerr. low railway
rates. d'-.rrlptlv Illustrated
-Last BVst Vest"(sent free on
nppllca tion) and other Informa
tion, to Snp't of Immigration.
I itrawa. Can..ortotbe Canadian
Government. Agent. (X)
W. V. BENNETT
Bee Bulldir.g O.naha, Neb.
(I'se address nearest you.)
Cut oet ettftartxa acd
iijrd? vegetable A
gmdy oa wW t.
cfcaaale bile, aa
ooiIm the debate
Snail POL Small Dote. Saull Prica
Gencice suaiax Signature
Kidney trouble preys
upon the mind, discour
ascs and lessens ambi
tion: beauty, vigor and
lTOlVf F cheerfulness soon dlsap
" r11 pKlr wi.n the kidneys
rtrf out of order or diseased. For Rood re
sults use Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Itoot the
prcat kidney remedy. At druggists. S.im
I's hottlf bv mail fre-" also pamphlet.
AiMrev-., Dr. Kilmer i Co., Blnzhamton, X. T.
PITEHTC Fortunes am mado In patents. Pro-
WlfSllIi tiTttiiurulfas. UurrApaireboolcfrea.
W. T. iflusoruld Co.. WashiuKton, JJ.C.
by T3-U1 at cot prices. S d for f reo catalogu
MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO., Omaha, Nab.
fiourtney & go
Better Huogs to Eat for Less Mtsej
atawgtie MJW Free to Aay AMrew
lBiV "t. i VflS-
r Y I i Is
.BTBBTaHaBTBr L "?
mzir H mwm m
Bate. T AaT li1 ,