an ill TT fa All- "rimtf
Boat sajr that she has been cruelly
treated. Ton area peer of the realm,
Lovt Caraven, and have you behaved
aa a gentleman to my child? Have
you treated her with courtesy or affec
"Let me go to her at once," said
Loid Caraven. "Do not be hard on
me, Mr. Ransome—I have had a great
deal to suffer." And these few words
disarmed the lawyer.
They went together to Hildred's
Mom. Arley Ransome spoke first.
"Hfldred, I have something very
particular to say to you—open the
There was not a sound—and Lord
Casaven began to feel slightly alarmed.
"Hlidred," cried the father,
And then the earl knew that, if ever
fee won his wife's pardon, it would be
work of patience and of time.
He gazed anxiously at her. She look
ed pale and wan, with the stains of
fcftter weeping on her face. He saw,
•too, that she shivered like one seized
with mortal cold.
"Hildred," he cried, "do forgive me
•—you do not know how grieved I am
to see you like this. I want to tell you
•&ow the misunderstanding happened.
Will you listen
"Yefc," she replied, mechanically and
«he sat silent and motionless while he
tetd her the story. She looked at him
•erhftB. it was ended with dull, dim
"I am very sorry," she said, "that
Bkwtyre made the mistakp. I almost
wish that he had shot me through the
keart. What have I to live for?"
could not spare you, Hildred—you
hjeve been the good angel of my life!"
would be better without me.
Tovr estates are free and unincumbered
»w—you have roused yourself to a
flense of your duties—you know how to
perform them. am of no more use.
am sorry tha JH Blantyre missed
"This is not like you, Hildred. Where
your bright energy, your hope, your
She clasped her hands with a shud
"*I am sick," she said "sick with a
fie was at a loss what to say to her
eto* seemed immovable. Suddenly her
Caoo flushed, and a bright light came
lato the eyes that had been so dim.
"You sent me from your house, Lord
Cstxwen, and pronounced me guilty on
VtbMt seems to me very slight evidence,
aigr claim to be at least as credulous
yourself, yet I declare that had any
mmm accused you of murder I should not
twre, believed it You judged me guil
ty at once—guilty'of trying to murder
—I, who never in my life trampled
•raa upon a worm. Why Bhould you
have thought that I wished Lady Ham
He looked slightly confused.
"You remember that you told me
that you were jealous of her?" he re
"Jealous," she repeated, drearily.
DM1 ,1 over love you, then? I have
m—my brain Is dazed, dulL I
to remember nothing clearly, ex
ttj&t you judged me guilty of mur
4M, Did.I love you?"
Yhe wan face and dim eyoa touched
"1 «m not at all sure that my daugh
vttl see you," said Arley Ransome.
«t message from your husband."
Still there was no sound, and, unable
to control himself, the earl cried out:
"Hildred, for heaven's sake, speak
Co me! Let me in—I want to see
Tfce sound of his voice seemed to
tare an electric effect upon her, The
ma£t moment she turned the key in
4ke lock and opened wide the door.
With a cry of fear and surprise he
•tarted back when he saw her. He
Shad seen her lately so beautiful, so ra
diant—now her long black hair hung
tn disorder over her shoulders her
face was pale and stained with tears,
her eyes were dim, her lips white. He
hardly knew her.
"HHdred," he cried. She looked at
Jhim wlfih dim, sad eyes.
"Yon!" she said. "Is it you who
£hoogiLt me guilty of murder?"
Lord Caraven turned to Arley Ran
"Leave me alone with her," he said.
*1 have much to say."
Mr. Ransome went away. The earl
entered the room and closed the door.
He went to his wife, holding out both
"•Will you forgive me?" he said. "I
aan never pardon myself."
Bat she shrank from him.
**Tou believe that I committed mur
4or," she answered. "No, I can not
touch your hands."
"Blldred, listen. It was almost all
your own fault—you said you were
"Not of murder," she rejoined. "I
eould not have supposed that you
woald think me capable of that, much
as you dislike me."
**I do not dislike you, Hildred," said
Cbl ean, a voice run or emotion,
"end I am indeed grieved at having
offended you. Do not refuse to pardon
"There can be no pardon, my lord, for
the wrong you have done me," she re
BY CHARLOTTE M.BRAE.ME.
"You have said so, Hildred. I hope
you will say the same again," he an
"Never, if you thought me guilty of
murder," she said, decisively. "My life
has been a sore disappointment to me
it has been hard to bear It has not had
one gleam of light But it is all over
now. Now that you have accused me
of murder, I have no further interest in
She looked so hopeless and so dreary
that he was deeply pained. It struck
him, too, that she looked terribly ill.
"Hildred," he said, gently, "be mer
ciful. I am much to blame but you
will surely pardon me."
He tried to touch her hands, but she
drew them proudly away. She stood
before him erect and defiant.
"I had my life given me to enjoy, as
others had," she said. "I had the pow
er of loving, the longing for happiness,
as others had. What right had you
to crush them? What right had you,
because you wanted my money, to take
my girlish heart and break it? What
right had you to inflict all these years
of shame and sorrow upon me? What
have I ever done to you that you
should repay me after this fashion?"
"NothiAg," he replied. "I am guil
"When you thought I had tried to
commit murder, you turned me from
your doors in the darkness of night,
alone and unfriended, you bade me be
gone. Which kind of niurder is worse
—that which destroys a body, or that
which slays heart, mind, brain, and
hope? I say that in this sense you
have slain me."
"Hildred, be merciful to me," he
"I will show you the same mercy that
you have shown me. Go from my
presence and do not let me see you
"Do you mean that, Hildred?" he
"I do. You have disliked, despiBed,
scorned me, ever since we first met.
Now that you have suBpected me of a
crime you have reached the climax. We
shall meet no more."
"You said that you loved me, Hil
dred," he pleaded.
"Did I?" she replied, with a harsh
laugh. "Then I take back my words.
I love you no more you have been
cruel to me—as cruel as the men who
DO FORGIVE ME.
put out the bright eyes of a little bird
that it may sing more sweetly. Let
me pass I have no more to say."
With shiny eyes and pale, passionate
face she swept from the room, leaving
the earl overcome with astonishment.
"She is the most high-minded wom
an I have ever met in my life," he
thought. "I have been blind, indeed.
How superb she looked in her Indigna
tion! I will win her yet. I have
never cared about winning her before,
but I swear to give my life to the task
It seemed probable that it would be
a very long one, for Lady Caraven pos
itively refused to see her husband
again. In vain Arley Ransome plead
ed for him she was inexorable.
"Even a worm will turn when it is
trodden," she said. "I have suffered
my last indignity at his hands."
The earl was compelled to return to
Ravensmere, and he did so almost de
spairingly. Lady Hamilton was fast
improving she would bo able to go to
her own home soon, the doctor said,
and all anxiety about her was quite
at an end. The truth of the story had
come to light all the papers had It
every one knew that Lady Hamilton
had been shot by mistake and that it
was the young Countess of Caraven
whom John Blantyre had intended to
The earl confided the result of his
mission to Sir Rkoul, who was not
"You have tried her beyond her
strength," he said "I should advise
you without loss of time to return to
Lord Caraven did so, but his journey
was fruitless. Hlidred refused to see
him to all entreaties from her father
she answered simply:
"I have not one word to add to what
I have said," and with that answer the
earl was obliged to be content
In sheer despair he sent for Sir
Raoul, who, though1 almost unfit to
travel, hastened to him he besought
him to use his influence with the beau
tiful young wife who had no pity
for him. Then he grew wildly jealous
at the idea that she would listen, to
Sir Raoul when she refused absolutely
to listen to htm.
I* "r K1
"Why should you tare mors influ
ence over her than I hare?" he asked
"Because," said Sir Raoul, "I under
stand the higher, better, nobler part
of her nature, as you, I fear, will never
understand It I will try what I can.
"Tell her, then, Raoul," went on the
earl, 'his tone and manner changing
suddenly, "that I was blind to her
beauty, her goodness, her truth, but
that I see all now tell her that I
did not love her when I first knew
her, but that I love her now tell her,
if she will but forgive me, I will make
the devotion of my whole life atone
for my past neglect.''
Sir Raoul promised. Lady Caraven
did not refuse to see him. He waa
shocked and startled at the terrible
change a few dayB had wrought In her.
He looked at the pale face.'
"How you have suffered, Hildred I"
"Yes, I came to the end of my pa
tience at last I can bear it no longer,
Raoul it was life of torture after
all, and I will never return to it I
could not be brave any longer."
"Poor child!" said the grave, pitying
voice. "Some words are running in my
mind, Hildred, about tlios* who, hav
ing put their hands to the vlow, turn
back. May I ask, are you one of those,
"What would you have me do?" she
"I would have you lay aside your
coldness, your pride, your reserve," he
told her. "Do not become a revenge
ful woman. Your husband has, it Is
true, outraged and insulted you but it
was a mistake, and he deplores it bit
terly. Be generous leave revenge to
small souls and narrow minds rise
above it and forgive him."
She was quite silent for a few min
utes, and then, as the mist rolls from
the hilltops before the light of the
sun, all shadow passed from her face,
and she answered him:
"I will. I will do all you advise,
Raoul. I will forgive my husband. You
ssy that he loves me now. I shall put
his love to the test. If it falls, well
and good—I will do my duty without
the sunshine of love to cheer me if it
stands the test, I will try to crown
his life with my love."
He looked long and lovingly at her.
"STou are a brave girl, Hildred—you
are a good woman," he said, admir
ingly. "I wish there were more likB
you. I will tell Ulric that you are will
ing to see him now."
"If you please," she responded "but
Raoul, do not repeat what I have said.
I want to test his love myself."
(To be continued.)
Th« Bee as a Dispatch Bearer.
An experiment has been made In
England which has resulted in proving
that bees fly faster than carrier pig
eons, in fact, that a little, insignificant
looking, hot-footed bee can b«t the
handsomest pigeon home, in five cases
out of six. This being the case, the
future must witness the supplanting of
carrier pigeons by carrier bees. The
latter have much to recommend thom
for thi3,i purpose. A carrier bee will
be hard to hit. A marksman that
would bring down a pigeon would ut
terly fail to hit a bee. Then there is
nothing in a pigeon's tail to inspire
the respect of a foe. There is in a
bee's. The rude hand of the trlfler
that would try to stop the carrier bee
in his errand would be withdrawn sud
denly—and rubbed vehemently. With
the aid of Micro-photography, the car
rying of long messaged by a bee would
be a matter presenting no obstacles.
A column of reading matter could be
fastened to its thighs, and a long dis
patch affixed to one of its feet
In the Early Moraine.
In the early morning as soon as you
awake to consciousness, remember that
you are in the very presence chamber
of God, who has been watching beside
you through the long, dark hours look
up into His face and thank Him. Con
secrate to Him those first few mo
ments before you leave your couch.
Look on towards the coming day,
through the golden iiaze of the light
that streams from the angel of His
presence. You can forecast very large
ly what your difficulties are iikely to
be, the quarters from which you may
be attacked, the burdens that may need
carrying. Take care not to view any
of these apart from God. Be sure that
he will be between you and them, as
the ship Is between the traveler and
the ocean, be it fair or stormy.—Rev.
F. B. Meyer.
"What's the matter, old man? You
seem dejected." "I am. I did a ter
rible thing this morning." "I hope you
didn't lose any money on wheat?" "No,
but I forgot one of my clerks when the
directory canvasser was here, and so
that'll cut down the estimate of our
population. I don't know how I shall
ever be able to look my fellow citi
zens in the face again."
The Wife—You can't blame me for
wanting nice dresses. All women are
slaves to fashion. The Husband—Well,
I'm a strong abolitionist, and I ca.n't
consistently give money toward en
couraging slavery In any form.
Miss Singleton—They say that hap
py marriages are rare. Tell me, did
you ever have any trouble with your
husband? Mrs. May Tedd—No trouble
that I recollect, except In getting him.
She—I hope you were polite to papa,
dear? He—Indeed I waa. 1 gave him
a cordial invitation to make his house
BRIDE WASTED TO DIE.
Hu.sltnntl Tnl«l of His Wfnltli nnil Nt
for a Store When He Had
In the Velief that her husband had de
ceived her as to the amount of his pos
sessions, Mrs. T. C. Harrington threat
ened to commit suicide at Jamestown,
but was prevented by friends, who
guardei her until she was taken to her
home at Hannah, N. D.
Mr. and Mrs. Harrington arrived in
Jamestown Wednesday of last week.
Harrington commenced negotiations for
the purchase of a store at Pingree. Sun
day a brother-in-law cf Harrington.
Joseph Cstherwood of Hannah, arrived.
He found the couple pe.iniless. with a
board bill to pay.
Mr. Other wood stated that Harring
ton had represented to his bride that he
was,wealthy. His courtship was brief,
and on De,c 20 tney wer married. The
bride's father gave her a present of
$100. and Harrington commenced to ne
gotiate wlih a Laugdon firm for the
purchase of a store. The deal was con
summated, but before any money was
put up Harrivgton left Grand Forl s.
There he negotiated for the purchase of
a store, but this deal also failed, and
questions as to Harrington's sanity
came up He left Grand Forks and
came to Jamestown. There the last of
the $100 gf ve out.
The bride owns some land in Cavalier
county, but could not realize on it at
Jamestown. Catherwood and Harring
ton had a warm session, during which
Oatherwcod told the bride how she had
been deceived, and asked her to return
to her parents. Harrington admitted
that the story concerning his wealth
was a myth, but did not agree with
Gather wcod that his (Harrington's)
mind was affected. The bride of six
weeks decided to return to her home at
•Hannah, and the bridegroom is looking
for a job. Catherwood paid the board
FAKGO IS UNDECIDED.
Aiinivermnry of the Eire Mny 11? Cel
ebrated by 11 Two-Da yd' Festival.
Fargoan-- are having the annual dis
cussion as to whi her the anniversary
of the destructive fire shall be celebrat
There is some opposition among thosa
who wish to see the Fourth of July ob
served, and it is a foregone conclusion
that the festival will kill off any dem
onstration on the natal birthday anni
versary o1 the nation. There are others
who oppose it-becausc the festivals have
been carried on number of years
without any great change in the pro
At two preliminary rneetirgs the ad
vocates of the festivals have displayed
more that the usual amount of enthusi
asm. and the indications are that there
will be a better celebration this year
than formerly. Former efforts to string
out the affair to three days are not fa
vorably regarded, and it i3 thought ar
rangements will be made for this year,
and they will be fitted cut with good
It is planned to endeavor to induce
the railroads to give a low rate, and to
raise about $6 000 in purses for different
attractions, concluding the festival with
a big carnival, on the order of the MarJi
Gras festivities. Some attention will
also be paid to illuminations for the oc
CONSOLIDATE RURAL. SCHOOLS.
North Dalcotans Agitate an Up-to
The 'various school districts in Cass
county are agitating the advisability of
a consolidated*system of rural schools.
The plan, as outlined, is to merge sev
eral schools into one, employ only first
class teachers, bring the pupils to and
from school, provide social entertain
ments, and otherwise make: the winter
session both instructive and entertain
ing, In several communities this plan
has already been tried, giving the be$t
of the State.
Swindle, by Which
There are likely to be some startling
developments 'soon, in connection with
the fraud by which John Birkholz was
inducted to pay (1,400 to a man who im
personated the owner of a farm near
Reynolds. Mr. Birkholz, who does a
large private banking business, received
a letter purporting to be .signed by Ole
Hanson, whom Mr. Birkholz knows
well, saying that his friend and neigh
bor, August Marquandt, would be in in
a few days to make a loan, and recom
mending him as a good man. A few
days later a stranger came in and intro
duced himself as Marquandt, and re
ferred to the Hanson letter. He wanted
$1,400 on his quarter section, and was
invited to come in later in the day, af
ter the title had been examined. 'This
he did, and, the title being satisfactory,
he was given a check for the money,
signed a mortgage and cashed his check,
one of Mr. Birkholz's clerks accompa
nying him to the bank to identify him.
He has not been seen since. Later in
the day something made Mr. Birkholz
suspicious, and he found, on investiga
tion, that Marquandt had not been in
town, and, consequently, had made no
loan. Birkholz had been imposed upon
by a smooth forger. Efforts were made
t.i locate the man, but without success.
Mr. Birkholz had paid little attention to
his appearance, as there was nothing
about him to attract attention. He re
membered that the man appeared to be
of middle age, wore a beard, smoked a
cob pipe, and wore goggles, accounting
for the latter circumstance by the fact
that the snow' was blowing freely on
the prairie and it made his eyes sore.
He spoke German fluently and was well
versed in the doings of the people about
Reynolds, conversing freely about them.
The letter from Hanson was, of course,
a forgery. It has been learned that a
man has been under surveillance for
some time, on suspicion of being the
guilty person, and an arrest may be
made at any time. So far the evidence
has not appeared to warrant an arrest,
but the man's history and conduct are
such as to strengthen the suspicion
against him. He is well known, but his
name cannot be published until there ?.s
something more definite to work upo.-.
of satisfaction Rural schools In this
state are subject to many Inconven
iences which prevent them from accom
plishing the best results. The scarcity
of settlers In many parts prevents the
employment of competent teachei and
renders the attendance of small chil
dren very difficult' and sometimes dan
gerous. The consolidated plan would
remedy many of these features and
practically solve the question of educa
tion for the state.
A man who keeps his own counsel
rarely has to search for. fine phrases for
The Showing Made in tOl)l by North
Dakota Wan Moat Encoaraglnff.
Although land sales and the land
seeker movement ir. North Dakota have
been surprisingly large up to January
of last year, th? big business done and
the immense movement of 1901 reached
figures that surprised the most. san
guine. The results speak volumes for
the confidence of the general publij in
the lands of that state. Homeseelters
began to arrive In February. March
and April saw the figures reach aston
ishing proportions. The mid-summer
movement was small, but beginning'
with September and continuing until
the first of the year, the settler and the
investor kept up the invasioi The fact
that the' cheap lands of the Northwest
were rapidly disappearing seemed to be
realized by thousands at the same time.
Land offices in the Dakotas were over
run with applicants for the government
domain, thousands of whom found that
they came too late. An instance of
what the invasion amounted to is seen
in the returns of the land office at Mi
not, N. D., for the year. It was but a
few years ago when the Minot land
office, as well as other land offices in
the Dakotas, did not transact enough
business to pay the salary of an ordi
nary clerk. A prominent North Dako
ta politician gave up the Minot land
office in disgust in 1894, because busi
ness was so slack. I
From Jan. 1, 1301, to Dec. 17, the Mi
not land office recorded 5,621 original
homestead entries 614 commuted home
stead proofs SI final homestead proofs
79 desert land entries S2 coal declara
tory statements 4 coal proofs 60 sol
diers' declaratory statements 4 per
mits. In addition to these, 1,172 con
tests were instituted.
For years following its construction
the Soo railway ran through a portion
of North Dakota, mile after mile of
which contained no inhabitants. The
same is true of the Northern Pacific.
In the big profits made in flax raising
this year, the territory along the Soo
made a marvelous showing. Farmers
along the n-2wly-settled lands of the
Northern Pacific have made money on
both grain and stock. This includes
many people who came into the,North
west in 1901.
Well-informed railway men place the
number of home-seekers who came into
the Northwest in 1901, including Mon
tana and the coast states, n.t 150,000.
The home-seeker movement in 1902 is
confidently expected to reach the grand
total of 200,000. Large tracts of land in
Dakota and Wisconsin will be on the
market this year for the first time, and
thousands of Eastern farmers are anx
ious to secure first choice. The North
ern Pacific Railway company, early
last year, disposed of all fits land
grant In North Dakota east of the Mis
souri river. Before the close of 1902 its
entire grant in that state will be on the
market, and much of it in the hands of
small farmers and small stockmen.
WARD COUNTY'S GUOWTII.
No Section of the State Being Devel
oped More Itnpidty.
There is no section of the state that
is being developed more rapidly than
Ward county. With an empire larger
than some of the Eastern states, and
with a soil along th^ Mouse River val
ley and many other streams within the
boundaries of the county that exeseds
any other region of the West in fertili
ty, it is no wonder that section of the
state is the mecca of so many liome
seekers from the East. In addition to
the value of the soil for agricultural
purposes, demonstrated in both flax
and wheat crops, the entire county is
underlaid with the best lignite coal
beds yet opened up. The coal is of a
darker and dri^r quality than that
mined in other sections, and commands
a slightly advanced price.
The county is well divided by the
Great Northern railroad, which runs
east and west, and the Soo, from the
south to the north. Dozens of new
towns have been opened up within the
past year, and more are being planned.
Other branches of the railways are out
lined, and Minot promises to become
one of the best towns in the West.
There are two or three plans to divide
the county. One, to set off the old
county of Renville, with Renville as the
county seat. Another scheme has been
discussed, to make a division of the
county east, and west, with Kenmare or
Bowbells as the county seat of the
northern part. Nearly all the settlers
are from Iowa, Missouri and Southern
Minnesota. They are experienced farm
ers and are of the very highest class of
WHEAT ON HAND NOT SO MUCH.
North Dakotn'n Snpply Not nn Large
aa Generally Thought.
There has been considerable discus
sion in the state over the reports of the
amount of wheat on hand. Some ele
vator representatives are credited with
the statement that at least one-third of
the crop is still in the granaries, he
cause the farmers have plenty of mon
ey, and there is no immediate necessity
cf putting th3 grain on the market. The
statement seams hardly borne out by
the facts, and the amount of wheat in
the state is, p'erhaps. s. nal'er than usu
ally though^. The c.op was overesti
mated, because of the acreage uncut.
Many estimators base the yield as in
dicated by what was harvested on tilt
acreage said to have been sown, which
boosted the figures beyond the actual
yield. Private grain buyers assert, that
there is little more wheat In the state
now than will be needed for seed, espe
cially as established farmers will have
to supply the wants of the new settlers
in the northwestern jjart.of the state.
Hrs. jr. H. HMklns, of Chicago,
HI., President Chicago Ararfe
Club. Addresses Comforting
Words to Women JEtegarding
., Childbirth. 77
fissd not dread childbearing after they
Inxow tha value of Lydls XL Pink*
ham's Vegetable Compound.
While I loved children I dreaded the
ordeal, for it left me weak and alek
UBS. J. H. HASKENS.
for months after, and at the time I
thought death was a welcome relief
but before my last child was born a
pood neighbor advised liydiaE.Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and
I used that, together with your Pills
and Sanative Wash for four months
before the child's birth —it brought
me wonderful relief. I hardly had an
ache or pain, and when the child was
tea days old I left my bed strong in
health. Every spring andfall I now take
abottleof Lydia E.Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and find it keeps
me in continual excellent health."—
MRS. J. H. HABKINS, 3248 Indiana Ave.,
Chicago, 111. $5000 forfeit If above teettnuh
a/a/ not genuine.
Care and careful counsel ia
what the expectant and would-be
mother needs, and this counsel
she can secure without cost by
writing1 to Mrs. Pinkliam al
A NEW CUBE FOB
Diseases, Rheumatism, etc.
Disorders of the Kidneys and Bladder cauM
Bright's Disease, Rheumatism, Gravel, Pain in
the Back, Bladder Disorders, difficult or too fro*
quent passing water, Dropsy, etc. For these di
seases a Positive Specific Cure is found in anew
botanical discovery, the wonderful Kava-Kava
Shrub, called by botanists, the piper meihysticuw,
from the Ganges River, East India. It has th|
/sr. ItaMt. Ha. 120 St H. W..
extraordinary record of 1,200 hospital cures in 80
days. It acts directly on the Kianevs, and cures
by draining out of the Blood the poisonous Urlo
Acid, Iathates, etc., which cause the disease.
Bev. John H. Watson, testifies in the New Yorl
Weria, that it has saved him from the edgeef the
grave-when dying of Kidney disease and terrible
Battering when passing water. Mr. James ThomaK
EM., of the Board of Review Bureau of Pensions',
Wfwhmgrton, D. C., writes: Was cured of a usually
fatal Kidney Trouble after many physicians had
failed and he had given up all hope of recovery.
Hm. R. C. Wood, a prominent attorey of Lowell,
lad., was cured of Chronic Rheumatism, Kidney
^S?J®a(1°er Disease of ten years standing by
A4kavts. Many ladies including Mrs. E. E. Dins
more, South Deerfield, Mass., and Mrs. James
Young, Kent, Ohio, also testify to its wonderful
curative power in Kidney and allied disorders
peculiar to womanhood.
That you may judge the value of this Great
Discovery for yourself, we will send you One
l*rgo Case by mail Free, only asking tnat when
cured yourself you will recommcnd it to others.
It is aSure Specific and can not fall. Address, The
106 Fourth Ave*
JUST THINK OF IT
Every farmer his own landlord, no incum
orano»B. his bnnk account increasing year by
year,land value increas
ing, stock increasing,
splendid climate, ex
cellent schools and
churches, low taxation,
high prices for cattle
and grain, low railway
rates, and every possl
••«unai»frlo comfort. This
condition of the farmer in Western Canada
Province of Manitoba and districts of Assinl
boia, Saskatchewan and Alberta. Thousands
of Americans are now settled there. Reduced
rates on all railways for homeseekers and set
tlers. New districts are being opened up this
year. The new forty-page Atlas of Western Ca
nada sent free to all applicants. P. Pedley,
orBen Davies, 315 Jackson St., St. Paul,
or T. O. Currle, Callahnn Bldg., Milwaukee. Wis..
Canadian Government Agents.
Greatest, Oheapast Pood
on Barth for Sheep, Swine.
Will bo w«nh 11001* JOB to ml wtuhi
Silier** minjityitwt nt*
Billion dollar Brass
will pnlilnl iuk« yra rich lltau
h*. Had low *r pwtiil* pwacra, td
Mw rmu,.B|«|u (400 bu.
mrm, MO bo. itUpwHn), Ms., (la.
Forthla Notice and 10c.
jr. null bi£ o.ul«c lOFtraSutf
Hmltiu, lally werth|M. Kit .Mart*
Tn 1«e. wi
IMAMZEB SEEP OoraH
To sell from samples .v.
furnished free of charged
^«nd make bla money,
no agent In your tovvnAp!,
-plea and boukol iQBtiuction''
Western Wall PaLpeiaHoufcd,
splchth and Juchnon Paul.
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