OCR Interpretation

Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, October 13, 1904, Image 8

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1904-10-13/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Tom Gallon
There wks ho reply from the worn
•n, only a convulsive niovement of
her shoulders. Roger turned round
.again, whistled another bar or two,
and then returned to the attack.
"I say, It's not a bit of good crying
over spilt milk, you know," he said.
"It seems to me as If a sort of mls
chievious Fate had thrown us togeth
er you came so very promptly in re
ply to my appeal. We've left the real
people in possession, you know.
There's no going back."
"Well, don't I know that?" she
snapped out at him, raising her head
for a moment.
H® laughed good huinoredly and
came ft little nearer to her ventured
to drop a hand on her shoulder and to
shake her a little.
"Come to look at you you're not half
a bad sort, and you see mto have had
a bit of a rough time," be said, with
unwonted tenderness. "Suppose we
call ourselves two derelicts cast upon
the shores of the great land of misfor
tune suppose we go and look for a
tree somewhere to shelter us, eh?"
She began to dry her eyes she
glanced up at him once and smiled
through her tears. "I did have a good
chance, didn't I?" she said.
"Wonderful," he assured her. "I
quite thought you'd win at one time.
There's a lot in you—undeveloped.
Shall we shake hands on It?"
"You mean about—about looking for
the tree?" she whispered. "I haven't
had much of a time I wonder If you'd
be good to me?"
"I expect you'd see to it that I was,"
he laughed, and she laughed with him.
Then he rang the bell for the waiter
and ordered supper.
Amazing Appearance of the Professor
Mr. Stock had returned' to London,
baffled and perplexed—to be met by
.Haymoud Hawley, full of indignation
against the woman who had so auda
... clously.taken the place of Grace Yar
/%rood, and full also of schemes for get
ting rid of her. The lawyer simply
shook his iread and pointed out the
futility of any legal method.
'1 have tried to frighten her—but
Jt's all no use and I have no real
means of proving that she Is not what
she claims to be. The one man who
^witnessed the transfer of the papers
is dead she has only to deny every
thing that is suggested. Frankly, I am
baffled, and I don't know what to do."
He •wenthome, and perhaps for the
o^flrst time In his life confided some
wthing of his legal difficulties to the
sympathetic ears of Mrs. Stock. And
lie came to his office in the morning,
there to find a whimsical note from
'^•Jtoger Hawley, which sent him off at
great rate in a cab for the hotel In
jwhich Grace was staying, and which
sent Knoch Flame off in another cab
the hotel wherein Raymond Haw
|^ey was to be found.
"This is one of the things," said Mr.
Stock, gravely, "of which the law takes
no count. This is pure blind chance,
and without that blind chance we
might have had to stand still for some
time ,and perhaps have been beaten in
the end. "Now, you see, my dear,"
be added to Grace, "it has all come
pSf "Not for me," said Grace. "My for
jWtune Is one thing Raymond is anoth-
"But I thought they were, in a sense,
'^snlxed up together," said Mr. Stock,
'knitting his brows.
"That's just the worst of it," said
the girl. "When he met me first and
and—loved me, he thought I was
only a poor girl instead of which I
3mew at once who he Ttfas, and that it
ihad been arranged that I should mar
ry him. Suppose he should think that
8 tried to secure him becaus.e of the
"And suppose. again, he shouldn't?"
said Mr. Stock. "My dear ybung lady,
to the matrimonial world, where good
^. jooking people are concerned, there is
nauch a rush—If I may term the thing
(In an unprofessional manner—that
you bad best secure your lover while
if Cfou can.- Mrs. Stock—before she was
-Mrs. Stock—called upon me at the
office In regard to some property held
by her father It was totally unneces
eary and unprofessional, but I suggest
'-V^'ed that she should call again, and she
did. Confirming my first impression
with my second, I suggested, quite in
"e professional manner—that I should
•toe glad In future to do anything for
fixer without charging-her any thing for
'"/at she understood, and I interviewed
-fcer father that night—unprofessional-
Sy. I seized the opportunity, and I did
not throw away what I still regard as
good chance. My dear young lady,
?jpe guided by me."
ftp* "I don't quite understand./' said
iCrace, with a smile. "C:'
"You are absolutely and utterly con
vinced that this young 'man sought
you out at a time when you were, to
ell Intents and purposes, aa poor as
Job. I have no doubt that he suggests
'ed be would cast aside the cousin he
should have married—or thought he
should have married—for you?"
he did," said Grace, wltti a
of Craft
"Very well, then the fact that you
happened to be that cousin he should
marry clinches the matter, to my
mind. I should not have loved—I use
the word in its most decorous sense,
believe me, Miss Yarwood—should not
have loved Mrs. Stock any the less had
she brought to me more property than
she possessed being a practical-mind
ed man, it might even have increased
the affection I felt for her. And this
lover of yours would be very poor, by
the loss of you and the loss of his for
tune, if for any scruple you cast him
aside now don't forget that,"
"I forget nothing, Mr. Stock I re
member only that I knew myself to be
Grace Yarwood and did not tell him,"
persisted Grace.
"For very obvious reasons, my
dear," said Mr. Stock. "Here comes
Raymond see If he can persuade you."
Mr. Stock, In a very unprofessional
manner, shut the obsdnate girl and
Raymond into his little waiting room
and left them there. In a short time
Raymond came out holding Grace's
hand in his, and spoke with a very
nice tone of triumph in his tones to
the lawyer.
"I think you ought to know, Mr.
Stock," he said, with a smile, "that we
have decided to ask for our fortune
together. In a sense, of cwurse, we are
helpless, which makes it very hard for
both of us," he added, With a laugh
and a glance at the girl, "but I have
persuaded Grace that her name has
really been such an unlucky one, and
has been used so frequently by a cer
tain unscrupulous person, that the
sooner she gets rid of it the better it
will be for herself, and of course for
"The wedding had better be at an
early date," said Mr. Stock. "At all
events, there must be no usual lovers'
delays over the matter the time is
running out, and If you are not mar
ried within the six months of your
first meeting, Miss Joyce Bland—or
Mrs. Roger Hawley—may get the for
tune after all through her husband."
There was no unnecessary delay.
They fulfilled that last condition in
the will of the late John Hawley in
less than a month from that time, and
were installed at Hawley Park. Be
fore that date Mr. Stock, in wandering,
over the estate, stumbled upon the
place where the gipsy encampment
had once been, and found only the
blackened embers of a fire—that fire
which had warmed Grace Yarwood
and her friends on so many adventur
ous nights. The Ormanys were gone
—never to return.
As a matter of fact, Neal Ormany
had taken his way out into the world,
fearful that his share in that night's
work at the old mill might be known
and his wife had gone with him, true
to the last to the creature she had
married. Will Ormany, however,
sternly refused to have anything to do
with his father again on the morning
when the camp was finally deserted he
told his sister Lydia what he meant to
"The old gipsy life isn't for us, Ly
dia," he said. "The real gipsy blood in
us must have a taint, somehow, from
father. You and me will just go out
together and make a way for ourselves
somewhere I'll look after you, never
He turned at the last and looked
back at the place where he had first
seen Grace Yarwood standing in the
light of the fire on a summer night,
sighed and laughed and shook himself,
and went with Lydia out into the great
Tfiere came a day In the early win
ter—the day, to be exact, when Ray
mond and Grace had returned from a
brief honeymoon—when Mr. Stock
stood before the fire in the room used
by him as an office at Hawley Park,
and made verbally his final arrange
ments in regard to the young couple.
"It has all turned out as it should
have done," he said, looking in the old
fashion' over his spectacles at them
both "and I should like to say—quite
unprofessionally—that it has given
quite a savor of romance to the ordi
nary dull legal procedure. Few people,
Mrs. Raymond Hawley, go through
quite so much as you have done to se
cure a fortune few people would wish
to go through quite so much. I con
fess, however, that there are some of
those who were associated with you
concerning whom I.should like to learn
something. I don't mean Enoch
Flame my only regret concerning
him is that we could not keep him in
England, and that he had made up his
mind to return to the land he loved,
and in due time to leave his bones
"But for him we should never have
had our fortune," said Grace, softly.
"I refer to the TapneyB. That man
was the most delightful blunderer I
have ever come across in my life, and
I should very much like to know what
has become of him. Wherever he is,
he is doing something extraordinary
and totally unexpected the respected
Mrs, Tapney cannot possibly be pos
sessed of any nerves whatever."
It was at that very moment that a
servant entered and announced that
there was "a party to see Miss Yar
wood/* Mr. Stock glanced quickly at
the young couple and smiled Grace
sprang to bar feet
"I'm sure I know who it is!" she ex
claimed. "May he come in?"
He came in—quite in the old fash
Ion, with his head on one side, and his
big, wideawake hat flapping in one
hand. And leaning on him, and look
ing weak and ill, was a man whom
they recognized,, at once as Owen Jag
gard—not quite so jaunty looking as
he had been in past days. Behind the
professor came Mrs. Tapney, and, last
ly, Absalom—evidently very resentful
concerning the whole proceedings
The professor deposited Jaggard very
carefully upon the sofa, advanced rap
idly to the lawyer, seized a button of
his coat, and began to talk to that but
ton at a great rate.
"Excuse this intrusion, which will
be, I assure you, the last—positively
the last. Coming, as we have, from
what I may term, for want of a better
phrase, the stony bosom of Nature, we
may appear rugged and uncouth in
our manner. Forget it We have been
for some time reposing on hard beds,
or on no beds at all and we have, in
a way, been living on a sovereign—"
"Obtained from me—by force," sup
plemented Absalom, grimly.
"And on credit obtained on the
strength of that preliminary payment
abstracted from my son," went on the
professor. "This gentleman here
nursed by Mrs. Tapney with a patience
and a devotion no other woman could
have displayed—is what I might term
a by-product of Nature—found by me
in the wilds I bring him here toi-day
because he has a wish, if possible, to
go abroad, and to make what lie terms
a fresh start. There being no possi
bility for me to go abroad, I come here
simply to plead for him and with the
full intention to drift out, immediately
afterwards, with Mrs, Tapney and our
offspring, Absalom, and to begin the
world on our own accounts—and not
for the first time."
"You remember me, Mr. Stock?"
said Owen Jaggard. "These good peo
ple have looked after me and brought
me back to what strength I have."
"By-product of Nature," murmured
the professor, looking at him with his
head on one side, and as though won
dering how he would look on a twig in
a glass case.
"And you want to go abroad again?"
said Mr. Stock, "I dare say that can
be arranged," he added.
"Thank you. There was a woman
who came here and tried to claim
what wasn't hers," went on Jaggard,
slowly. "Any injury she did me I've
forgotten long since—and forgiven.
Could you tell me anything about
"She is married," said Raymond—
"and has left the country with her
"Good old Joyce!" muttered the man.
She never had half a chance with
me she may come out right yet."
"We'll hope, so," said Mr. Stock,
with a sigh.
Perhaps it may be as well to state
that Prof.»Tapney went no more to
Nature—at all events, in that indis
criminate fashion he had so often
adopted. For a suggestion was thrown
out—delicately enough—that a collec
tion might have been made to fill cer
tain cabinets in the great house in
Hawley Park, and that a man of ex
perience and judgment was wanted for
the post. It has to be recorded, also,
that Mrs. Tapney, on hearing that the
professor had accepted the post, burst
into tears for the first and only time
in her life, and thanked her stars that
the professor had not gone to Nature
for nothing!
"I told you, my love," said the pro
fessor, "when we set our backs to the
sea and had all Nature before us, in a
manner of speaking, that something
would come of it, and that we were in
a sense providing for ourselves—and
Absalom. I have been ungrateful
Nature has never really failed me
"I don't know so much about that,"
said Mrs. Tapney, drying her eyes.
Nature wouldn't have been much good
to you if you hadn't been lucky enough
to find the missing Grace Yarwood."
The End.
How He Buncoed Dinner From an Eng.
lish Landlord.
"I dined one evening at d'Armenon
ville with Charles Frohman," said an
actor who spent June and^July abroad.
"Mr. Frohman described to me^e
picturesque inns of Banbury, Oxiird
and other old English towns.
"He said the service in these inns
was good, but the proprietors were un
sophisticated and tourists frequently
cheated them
"Thus one night In Oxford a shabby
man who had supped at a table next
to Mr. Frohman's rose at the end of
his meal, grabbed his faded hat and a
magnificent gold-handled umbrella and
rushed out.
"Stop him!" said the proprietor,
awaking from a reverie a little too
late. "That fellow went away with
out paying.'
'I'll stop him,' said a fat man, aris
ing hastily from a corner table, 'he's
taken my gold-handled umbrella. I'll
stop him, and bring him back, the
"The stout man rushed out in pur
suit of the thief and that, of course,
was the last the landlord ever saw of
him or of the other."—Chicago Jour
Good Time for Forgiveness,
Missionary (out West)—Did you
ever forgive an enemy?
Bad Man—Wunst.
"I am glad to bear that. What
moved your inner soul to prefer peace
to strife?"
"I didn't have no gun."—Modern So
ciety. ..4,-
It's awful slow work getting popular
with your wife's relatives.
South Dakota
State News
Axel Ellis, assistant postmaster at
Sioux Falls, is dead.
James Coyne, who had been a resi
dent of the Black Hijls since 1876,
died at Whitewood at the age of 86.
Acute alcoholism caused the death
at Dead wood of Axel Bjorkman. a
Frankfort has a case of mysterious
disappearance in that of Harvey King,
manager of a threshing machine. He
was known to have $1,800 with him.
Foul play is suspected. .» a*«
The Retail Implement Dealers' asso
ciation of South Dakota, Southwestern
Minnesota and Northeastern Iowa will
hold its annual convention in Sioux
Falls Dec. 13, 14 and 15.
0 -i£
Thirty thousand, young black spot
ted trout that were hatched in the
United States fish hatchery at Spear
flsh, have been distributed along Polo
creek three miles from Deadwood.
The small stockmen of Rapid Creek
will have a fall roundup for the pur
pose of gathering their stock and re
turning them to their home ranges.
The roundup will work down Elk creek
to the Cheyenne river, thence to Sage
creek and Spring Draw.
At a meeting of the South Shore"
board of education it was decided to
increase the capacity of the present
school building by partitioning off the
upper floor of the school house into
two rooms instead of one. This will
provide quarters for the rapid increase
in children of school age.
Rev. Dr. J. W. Taylor of Aberdeen,
who recently went to Davenport, Iowa,
to consider a call to the pastorate of
the First Methodist church of that city,
has decided 'to accept, providing the
presiding bishops of the South Dakota
and Upper Iowa conferences give their
consent, which it is understood ha3
been secured.
The contract has been awarded by
the town council of Geddes for tho
construction of a large reservoir,
which is designed to hold water for
use in such emergencies as may de
velop should a serious fire break out
in the town. The construction of this
reservoir will furnish the town with
first-class fire protection.
A new organization, incorporated
under the name of the Farmers' Ele
vator company and composed of lead
ing farmers, commenced business at
Orient last week. The officers are:
President, W. F. Warner secretary
treasurer, N. A. Gardner directors, J.
T. Reilly, F. Warner, William McKay,
N. A. Gardner and D. Irwin.
A stray bullet from a 22-caliber re
volver or rifle entered the abdomen
of the six-year-old son of William Goe
bell at Vermillion, causing a wound
that may prove fatal. He was watch
ing some companions who were firing
rifles and revolvers, but it was impos
sible to ascertain which one of his
companions shot the boy.
ft A,}
The current statements of the two
Wagner banks give evidence of the
prosperity enjoyed by the people of
Wagner. The deposits of the two
banks aggregate $125,586.86. This sum
will steadily increase, as the regular
fall business is just commencing and
the deposits are at the lowest point
they reach during the year. v"
John Mutschler, the 18-year-old son
of Jacob Mutschler of Eureka, in the
absence of his father, stole $261 cash
and $400 in checks from the home and
hired a livery rig to drive to Hosmer.
Before he had gone far members of
the family missed the money and an
officer was sent after the young man,
overtaking him six miles south of Eu
H. D. Reed and Ed Kelly, the former
of whom is awaiting trial for attempt
ed rape and the latter for horse steal
ing, attempted to break jail at Mil
bank. They were allowed the freedom
of the corridor and, when discovered
by1 an officer, had punched a hole
about ten inches square through the
brick at the west side of the jail, about
ten feet from the ground.
A story comes from Roberts county
of a farmer who offered to leave his
wife and 14-year-old daughter if they
would pay him $1,000 and give him
half the personal property. Upon their
offer to pay him $500 instead of $1,000
he became angry and drove them from
home with a butcher knife. It is al
leged the man has been in the habit of
forcing his wife and daughter to do all
the farm work, while he acted as over
•''i ms S
Stone cutters will be busy the com
ing winter on the work for the United
States postoffice and court house, start
ed at Deadwood the past summer. The
foundation walls are completed and
three carloads of granite from Massa
chusetts are on the way for the walls
of the basement. The superstructure
walls are to be constructed of Black
Hills sandstone, of which several car
loads have been delivered at the build-
No 31eep—No Appetite—Just a Con*
tinual Backache.
Joseph McCauley, of 144 Sholto St.,
Chicago, Sachem of Tecumseh Lodge,
says: "Two years ago my health was
completely broken down. My back
ached and was so
lame that at times I
was hardly able to
drtss myself. I lost
my appetite and was
unable' to sleep,
There seemed to be
no relief until I took
a id
Pills, but four boxes
of this remedy ef­
fected a complete and permanent cure.
If suffering humanity knew the value
of Doan's Kidney Pills they would use
nothing else, as it is the only positive
cure I know."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
N. Y.
Self-Purification of Water.""3'
"That Cleveland cemetery run on
the club plan in which John D. Rocke
feller has a monument," said a drum
mer for a New York house to his
friends in the cafe, "may or may not
be run for profit. But it is the only
cemetery in the world, so far as I
know, where a cash register was put
into a tomb.
"It is the custom in some parts of
Europe to charge a small fee for a vis
It to the tomb of some great man. But
the tip usually is paid to'a verger at
the door in as unostentatious a man
ner as possible. After Garfield's mon
ument was finished I went to Lake
View cemetery with a friend to look
at it. When we paid our dime at the
entrance we were rung up on a cash
register the same as you see in any
bar or quick-lunch restaurant. The
incongruity of the thing never seemed
to appeal to anybody."—New York
Warning to Housewives.
The average consumer of baking pow
der does not know that a reaction "occurs
in the process of baking. Whenever a
chemical reaction takes place, the nature
of the original materials is entirely
changed, so that the substances which
remain in the food to be eaten are very
different from those which composed the
baking powder before baking. For this
reason, the statement that a baking
powder contains alum or cream of tartar
Is worthless so far as informing the
consumer as to what he eats. What the
consumer wants to know is what goes
into his stomach, not what is in the can.
Food prepared with a cream of tartar
baking powder does not contain any
cream of tartar, Just as food prepared
with alum baking powder is free from
alum. In tne case of the high-priced
trust baking powders this bread residue
consists of Rochelle Salts, the active
ingredient of Seidlitz Powders. That is,
when food prepared with these trust
baking powders is eaten, the consumer
is taking a dose of Seidlitz Powders.
Rochelle Salts is a medicine and not a
food, and this constant dosing will se
riously derange the digestive organs.
Prof. Wiley, cnemist of the United States
Department of Agriculture, has declared
in substance that "A loaf of bread made
from & quart of flour leavened with
cream of tartar baking powder contains
45 grains more of Rochelle Salts than
is contained in one Seidlitz Powder." At
a hearing before' the Committee on Pub
lic* He&ltrr:*of~~the.-J!4a«aa.Qhuaet-ta..legisla
ture, on a bill designed to prevent this
wholesale dosing of the public, the fol
lowing eminent Boston physicians testi
fied against the healthfulness of Roch
elle Salts, and strongly recommended the
passage of a law which would prohibit
the sale of powders which left this dan
gerous drug in foou: Dr. Hartung, Dr. C.
O. Kepler, Dr. F. B. Foster, Dr. G. M.
Why should the consumer pay forty
five or fifty cents per pound for baking
powder when the best baking' powder
In the world can be made to retail at
twenty-five cents per pound (the price
asked for Calumet Baking Powder) and
leave a fair manufacturer's profit? The
manufacturers of Calumet Baking Powr
der have for years made a standing of
fer of $1,000.00 for any substance Inju
rious to health found in food prepared
from it. Bread made from Calumet Is en
tirely free from Rochelle Salts, alum,
lime or ammonia.
Mansfield a Magician. J"
Richard Mansfield's son George had
seen Kellar, the magician, and had
been greatly impressed with the skill
he exhibited in the performance of his
wonderful tricks.
Afterward, when traveling one day
with his father on the Long Island
railroad, he put his head out of the
window, and while he was doing so
Mr. Mansfield playfully snatched up
his hat and hid it.
The boy, thinking it had been blown
oft by the wind, called out excitedly,
I've lost my hat!" and turned to look
where it had gone. His father) taking
it from its hiding place, replaced it
upon the boy's head. George stared
wonderingly for a moment, and then,
pulling it off again, he quickly threw it
out of the window, saying gleefully:
"Papa, you're better than Kellar.
bring it back again, quick.—New York
Important to Mothers.
Bxaiulno carefully every bottle of CASTORIA,
a safe and.sure repiedy for infants and children,
and see that it
Bears the
Signature of
fJmR For Over 30 Years.
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought.
Made His Fortune.
"What would you do if you had fi
voice like mine?"
"Have it operated on.
"Have it operated on? Why, I'll
have you to understand that I made
my fortune through my voice."
"Yes. I heard you proposed to your
wife with it."
:MW,'tM All the Difference. KM
She—Tell me what is the difference
between a ready-made tie and one you
tie yourself?
He—Oh, about half an hour.
The greatest of all horsemen, says: "In my 40
years experience with horses, I have found
ntw* uurees, nave iouna
of Mm A.
Sponn 3 Distemper Cute the most successful of
all remedies for the horse." Cast your doubt*
away. Druggists can supply you. Bottle, 60o
JUU. DUbbiBi on:
dozen, #5. Or write manufacturers. Agents
wanted. Spohn Medical Co., Live Stock Doo
tors, Goshen, Inti.
When a man isn't square the fact
will soon get 'round.
A. Crop of 60,000,000 Bushels of Wheat
will Be the Record of 1904.
The results of the threshing In
Western Canada are not yet complete
ed, but from information at hand, it is
safe to say that the average per acre
will be reasonably high, and a fair
estimate will place the total yield of
wheat at 60,000,000 busheis. At pres
ent prices this will add to the wealth
of the farmers nearly $60,000,000.
Then think of the Immense yield of
oats and barley, and1 the large herds
of cattle, for all of which good prices
will be paid.
The,following official telegram was
sent by Honorable Clifford Sifton, Min
ister of the Interior, to Lord Strath
cona, High Commissioner for Can
"Am now able to state definitely
that under conditions of unusual diffi
culty in Northwest a fair average crop
of wheat of good quality has been
reaped and is now secure from sub
stantial damage. The reports of in
jury by frost and rust were grossly
exaggerated. The wheat of Manitoba
and Northwest Territories will aggre
gate from fifty-five to sixty million
bushels. The quality is good and the
price is ranging around one dollar
per bushel."
Frank H. Spearman, in the Satur
day Evening Post, says:
"When our first transcontinental
railroad was built, learned men at
tempted by isotherman deriionstratioa
to provo that wheat could not profit
ably be grown north of where the line
was projected but the real granary
of the world lies up to 300 miles north
of the Canadian Pacific railroad, and
the day is not definitely distant when
the United States will knock at the
doors of Canada for its bread. Rail
road men see such a day it may ba
hoped that statesmen also will see it,
and arrange their reciprocities while
they may do so gracefully. Americans
already have swarmed into that far
country and to a degree have taken
the American wheat field with them.
Despite the fact that for years a little
Dakota station on the St. Paul road—
Eureka—held the distinction of being
the largest primary grain market in
the world, the Dakotas and Minnesota
will one day yield their palm to Sas
Varied the Story.
"Moved by excitement," began Gen.
Joe Wheeler, in relating one of his
stories, "a young man determined to
enlist. He accepted a Bible from his
mother, and placed it in his inside
coat pocket, promising to read the
book every day.
"During one of the important bat
tles this man's entire company was
annihilated, but he escaped."
"Same old story," interjected the
veteran, "bullet hit the Bible."
"No," continued the doughty little
general, "the book saved his life, but
not in.the common and accepted way.
The soldier was found seated behind a
tree keeping his mother's promise.
Mustang Liniment
cures Sprains and Strains
Every loaf made with Yeast
Foam is sweet and well
raised, good to look at
and better to taste. It's
the best of bread be
cause it's raised with
Yeast Foam is a wholesome,
vegetable yeast. Bread made
with it retains its moisture and
wheaty flavor until the
the batch i9 gone.
The secret is in the yeast-
Each package contains enough
for loaves, and sells for 5c at
all grocers, Bow to .Make
Bread," free.
Magnificent Crops for 1904.
Western Canada's
Wheat Crop this
Year Will be 60,
000,000 Bushels,
and Wheat at Pres
ent Is Worth SI.OO a
The Oat and Barley Crop Will Alto Yield Abundant!*
Splendid prices for all kinds of grain, cattle
and other farm nroduce for the growing of
which the climate is unsurpassed.
About 150,000
Americans hare settled In West
ern Canada during the past three years."
Thousands of free homesteads of 180 acres
each still available in the best aicrioultural dis
It has been said that the United States will
be forced to import wheat within a very few
years. Secure a farm in Canada and become
one of those who will produce it.
Apply for Information to Superintendent ol
Immigration, Ottawa, Canada,
or to authorized
Canadian Government Agent—W. H. Sogers,
Watertown, South Dakota.
UUintll ALL tilt fAILI.
BestCouattSjrraprTMte*Good. UH
la tlma. Sold br drurliU.

xml | txt