The Freedom Express. (Freedom, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 11, 1909 Page: 3 of 4
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M V a O
*WFUL GRAVEL ATTACKS
| Cured by Doan's Kidney Pule After
Years of, Suffcrie j.
EXTRAORDINARY INCREASE IN
SOUTHERN ALBERTA IS
MIGHTY GOOO COUNTRY."
III lulftltlK coll* i «:• t* ■ i it I •
<unoniy during the (tret
III cunt .vim ill’llrh lutc*i
or I Hi
Getting itIIKi > il.lv:
II only i*oiii|i||ciilvj
l lunges on** Into a *e
corn as the >■
the bean a
to III’ VV
ui Hi anything
tin hot lied
fit ck lot
it lie with Hi
aw mil work
tint lto||i thlllKM.
until er* ami
ion of rilfflpnltler
with tli*' flock
at tm kit
h at m o
l ain ami iium; age* of
tilood. in nil |
moiii.’ am large an a
If an. Nino yearn t*f (IiIm ran mo <|own
• o a xtuto of rcatlnual weakness, and
I thought I never Would lie h tior im
til I In gnu lining Doun’* Kidney rilln.
Tim Improvement wan rapid, and
xinoo iixItiK four boxoa I miu curl'd and
have never had any return of the
.So!<! by nil rf<*ti)r*rM. ftO coiiIk n Ihu.
KoHter-MIlburu t’o.. Buffalo. N Y.
111' III the
ay. Alta . t
Wo bail a
mini ity «*iii
I >•* >l| I
or what kind 01
■n pig* have loo
kind t mat went,
■ c' <?
a (look of lion*
Never w as a
an onnco of in*,
n (khiikI of cti;<
> work an
■inyltu; ninfM i rtu
rent Ion l« I > ltd > | • .,
■ than In iho pondry
Its a little trouble In put the I ,o!h
l>aol: in )»j;io:■ after using, Ion i| naves
lots of time when next
Non-' too early to begin the cr.«:
l,iliK,i nsalnat the lie.* and nil to*. He-
niii now and avoid the rush- iliat is,
the iunmh of the pest during the rum-
Well-filled is not always well.fed.
The hen will crowd its crop full of
<orn, and will put on fat. but will lay
f' w < n,"s. Po be well-fed means more
than just plenty of ii. |: means those
kinds of food which will y*. to make
Tiie farmer may get along without
keeping a diary, hut he ought not to
try to run the farm without keeping
sumo kind of accounts, as to outgo
and income. Too many farmers are do
mg hiii-mess by gut ssvork and
Some liens, like some
shirk duty when they got
Wood out nil the s.ar boa
the huslm ss-llko hen and
The quick-tempered man who loses
his head when handling a horse is the
man who generally has a horse that
gets spells, too. Like owner, like
boast to a great extent.
t To rank, the e< liar a good cold
stc rage place open at night except du
iug 1 ho s von st weather, and close
it during the day. Keep fruit cool,
hut do not let it freeze. Sort the
■ There's plenty of wotk about If > (
only look for it.”
Yes, and by the time I’ve found
all me energy's gone!”
LEWIS’ “SINGLE BINDER.'
To some fanners ventilation and
draught are synonymous ti rma. )ne
means fresh air for iho stock with-
out injury, and the other means f-esh
air with a drawback of discomfort and
colds which is ruinous.
Have an extra rope with a
on one end hanging up in th<
of the horses' stalls, so that it will not
be necessary to untie tli ■ rope from
the manger every time you want to
lead a horse out of the barn.
A hand-made cigar fresh from the
table, wrapped in foil, thus lu oping
fresh until smoked. A fresh cigar
made of good tobacco is tin* ideal
smoke. The old, well cured tobaccos
used are so rich In quality that many
who formerly smoked 10c cigars now
smoke Lewis' Single Hinder Straight
5c. Lewis’ Single Hinder costs the
dealer some more than other 5ccigars,
j but the higher price enables this fac-
I tory to use extra quality tobacco,
snap I There are many imitations; don't he
rear I fooled. There is no substitute! Tell
the dealer you want a Lewis “Single
Tlie lien cackles because sin* has
something to advertise, and when she
lias properly announced the arrival of
the new invoice of goods, she gets
busy to do another day’s business for
the farmer. What would the farm he
without the business hen?
Ho you know which crops netted
'on a profit last year and how much?
Ho you know what animals you fed
and made money on? Of course you
don t it you kept no accounts or rec-
ords. Quit sueli reckless methods,
.vour fanning as the business n
conducts his business.
Some poultrymen say; "Don't allow
the (lock to go out when there is snow
on the ground." This is a mistake.
I.< I the hens be the judge as to when
they will go out and take the air. Open I carrot' beet or turnip to pick
Here is how some folks keep sweet
potatoes through the winter success-
fully: They wrap each potato sep-
arately in newspaper and place in a
barrel lined with newspapers until
the barrel is full, when it is well cov-
ered and kepi In a warm, dry room.
The horse is no better than the feet
he stands on. For this reason look at
the hoofs of the stallion you propose
to use. If they are flat and other-
wise defective have a care, for the
chances are ten to one that the colt
you get from him will have the same
More Ilian ever do the liens need
something in the way of green food.
Now that you cannot give them the
trimmings from the garden provide
clover meal scaldetl and then cooled
before feeding. Also give them a
Would Bar the Judiciary.
Young ministers sometimes say
some very irreverent things when first
they get in harness, but seldom are
so broadly condemnatory as the young
clergyman who was called upon to act
as chaplain at the opening of a recent
term of court down in Maine.
After covering everything he could
think of as appropriate to say from re-
ligion to law, lie closed his prayer
with the supplication: "And, finally,
may we all be gathered in the happy
land where there are no courts, no
lawyers and no judges.”
Then they changed chaplains.
cured by Hall's
up the slide every bright day that is
not too cold or windy, and the hens
will go out on the snow and will s>
hack in when comfort demands it.
It would be a first-rate plan during
the leisure of the winter days to make
an inventory of all you have on the
farm buildings, equipment, machin-
ery and stock. Know what you have.
Plan how best to work the farm, and
use the machinery, and you will find
that there will be a larger
between expenditures and
than ever before.
Pennsylvania must have some aw-
fully good and awfully poor cows, for
the average annual production per
cow of the state, according to the
dairy officials of the state experiment
station, is 160 pounds of butter fat
worth $18. These figures mean that
while there are good cows which are
returning a profit, there are also very
many very poor ones which are be-
ing maintained at an absolute loss.
Try growing calla lilies this way
Place a thick layer'of charcoal in tlie
bottom ot a box 15 inches square and
till with leaf mold and a little sand.
Plant a caila in each corner, and in
the center sink a six-inch flower-pot
with the drainage hole stuffed with
moss, and with a layer of charcoal
r.bove tbe nioss. Water carefully till
growth is well started, then fill me
six-inch pot once a day with water.
If the lilies drink so quickly that the
pot is empty before night, refill. Wash
and shower the leaves
good way to manage the vegetables is
lo hang by a string from the ceil-
ing. just high enough so they will have
to jump for them.
Various remedies exist for the treat-
ment of scours in calves. One or two
raw eggs broken into a calf's mouth
have cured such cases. The feeding
of dried blood in small quantities, eith-
er in the milk or in the corn feed, is
a good remedy when the bowels be-
come too loose. The feeding of kafir-
corn. either in the chopped heads or
meal, is a good grain for feeding
while the calves are drinking milk.
Kafir-corn has a constipating effect
which offsets the laxative tendency of
the skim milk.
Water the horse before, not after
feeding. There-is a popular idea that
a warm horse should not he allowed
to drink, and, unlike a great many
other popular ideas, there is a little
truth in it. If you water a warm
horse in the ordinary way, letting him
drink all that he will, you are likely
to have a foundered horse on your
hands. This is especially so if, at the
time, the horse is fatigued. Neverthe-
less. it is always safe to allow him
from six to ten swallows, no matter
bow warm he is. If this be given on
going into the stable and he be al-
lowed to stand and eat hay for an
hour, and is then offered water, he
will not drink nearly so much as he
would had none been given before.
Wc offer one Hundred Dollars Reward
rw ot Catarrh that cannot he
Catar h Cure.
... , , F.J. CHENEY * CO.. Toledo. O.
"»•. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
'or the last. 15 years, and believe lain perfectly Hon-
orable in all business transactions and financially
abl- to carry out uny obligations made by his firm
Waldi.no, Ki.nnan a Mahvin.
„ „ Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Halls Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of I he
system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per
bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
And He Probably Did.
“What can J do,” roared the fiery
orator, “when I see my country going
to ruin, when I see our oppressors’
hands at our throats, strangling us,
and the black clouds of hopelessness
and despair gathering on the horizon
to obliterate the golden sun of
perky? What, 1 ask, can I do?”
"Sit. down!” shouted the audience.
Millions of suffering eyes have found
in Dr. Mitchell's famous salve a real
blessing. Reject the offer of any dealer
to sell a drug for your eye. Dr. Mitch-
ell’s Eye Salve is a simple, healthy
remedy to be applied to the lids. It
cures without entering the eve. Sold
everywhere. Price 25 cents."
"His wife’s beauty and grace keeps
“Then he's one of (hose fellows who
lead a charmed life."—Exchange.
Li* kb* 111** |*i*i|to* It|t>i) of Im) Lift fon,
Mellon* of Itttid In Buutlicrn llbc.ia,
(hilly mill'* want• of (‘lalrMholm and
binding up on the Little How, nnd our
lw» llt))M enell go) |l llOlllPMlOUd ltd-
joining. We fenced ihree pet nun,, niui
Ihe two liouioMlfudM, and built u bouse,
burn, corrals and granary, and have
», ice enlarged mime of lli«*Me build
Iid i. We have broken 200 acres of
bind, which ha* been sowed lo nni*
and wheui During the severe winter
of two years ago the winter wheat
killed out somewhat, and our crop
yielded only ten bushels to the acre,
but (lie spring wheat went 21 bushels
lo the acre. In thin country we must
he prepared for tonus and cold, at
times 20 lo 30 below zero, ?• l on tli"
whole tin* winters are mild; mid while
there are exceptional crops, It Is fair
to say that the average fanner ran
depend on having a yield in average
years of from 20 to 25 bushels to the
tore for spring wheat; and wimer
wheal in our immediate neighborhood
yields from 25 lo 30 bushels to the
acre on the average.
Wo have now quilo a bunch of
liorfli'M, over 50 In all. about 350 sheep,
after having sold 110 for mutton ibis
fall. We have 20 bead of pure bred
registered Shropshire, which arc
worth $20 each. The average price
1 received for mutton sheep was $5.00
and a little over. Pork brings 5 and
0 cent!, a pound. Wo have about 30
head of cattle on our ranch now, 1
Uiul last winter they picked their en-
tire! living from our pasture, running
to the straw slacks for shelter at night.
“The Increase of land values has
been extraordinary. Our land four
.vests ago cost us a little less than
$6.00 an acre. We have sold one sec-
tion for $15.00. but we would not soil ,
any more for less than $25.00 per acre,
as we expect the railroad within four
miles of our ranch wltliin the next IS
months. Southern Alberta of West-
ern Canada is a mighty good country
for any manor woman who loves out door
life, and who wants to get good re-
turns for their labor and investment.
"We have been pleased with our j
treatment from the Canadian Govern- !
ment, and can heartily commend South-
ern Alberta as a splendid country in
which to locate.
"Yours very truly,
"JAMES S. AINSLTE AND SONS.”
Willing to Take a Chance.
The other evening a particularly
woe begone and souseful looking per-
son shopped James J. Buckley on East
“Gimme a dime for a bed, won’t
you, mister?” asked the stranger in
tb*,t half whisper they always use.
Buckley looked at him for a min-
ute thoughtfully. "Well,” says he, se-
riously, “bring the bed around and
if I think it’s worth the price I'll give
you a dime for it, of course."—Cleve-
land Plain Dealer.
There are always two sides to an
argument, which is all the more re-
markable when you consider that
there is only one end.
The delicious juice of the fresh mint
leaves kills the dark brown taste of
- never mind—chew WRIGLEY’S
No lore Fain
“Before I took Cardni/* writes Mrs. Martha
riown, of Sevicrville, Tcnn., “I would take smother-
ing spells, and suffered at my periods till I wauled
to tlie. I took doctor's medicine, but it did me uo
good, so my husband got me a bottle of Cardui. I
lia\ e token two bottles. nd I can do my eooking now,
end all my work, an i look better and stouter than I
have for 112 mouths and
lave no more pain.
It WHI Help You
0 H 144
With such enthusiastic, truthful, unbiased testi
uiony before you, how can you still hesitate to buy
•^aud try Cardui. for your female troubles?
\our suffering cannot bo worse,
g that so graphically depicted by
, •Sii.-yj ^li3, * ‘•own. <!o, then, today, to the
| store and get a bottle of Cardui. It has
helped thousands of women. Why not
1 | you?
\ Cive Cardui a fair and thorough
test and it will surely help you.
vT v y
Western Oaneda; COLIC?
MORE BIG CROPS !N 1900
Another 60,000 set-
tlers from the United
Stutcs. New dis-
tricts opened (or set-
tlement. 320 acres
of Janet lo each set*
t Ier, — 1 60 free
homestead and 160 at $3.00 per acre.
A vast rich country and a contented tiros-
peroun people.” - A. nr act trow , m/ru, e
‘ ' :t Atithmai A,/ifnr. yvMosr rl.t/t i U ,.\t,rn
CuMuua, in rlutiust, /QoS.xvits .. n inifimttun.
Many have paid the entire cost of their
farms and had a balance ot from $10.00 to
$20.00 per acre as a result of one crop.
TftADB MARK RBQ. U. 9. MAT. ORMIOR
*1 hen wliiit he needs Iv n few donc.s of
* WATSONS ‘
The famous remedy of I hat .successful
„ . . veterinary. Hr. Watson—the remedy
tspung wheat, winter wheat, oats, barley, | "hich quickly, surely and safely cures
11 ax and peas are the pi incipal crops, while spasmodic col ie flatti lent, eolie u n’d ot her
the wild grasses bring to perfection the fonnsof bowel troubles ill horses, run les
best cattle that have ever been sold on I and cattle,
the Chicago market.
Splendid climate, schools and churches
in all localities. Railways touch most of
the settled districts, and prices for produce ]
are always good. Lands may also be pur- !
chased from railway and land companies, j
t"'01- pamphlets, maps nnd information re-
garding low railway rales, apply to Superin-
tendent oflmmigrution, Ottawa, Canada, or
the authorized Canadian Government Agent:
J. S. CRAWFORD,
No. 225 W. Ninth Street, Kansas City, Missouri,
J>K. McINTOSH celebrated
fives immediate relief. Hold by all surgical instru-
iilent dealers and leading druwxisi*, in United States
»piVSP: iili 11s* w*nt «>n implication,
.l Ai .I,ASJ,N*,;s, A mcintosh tiuFss < o..
••I.* Walnut St., I hlladelpbiu. Pa., manufacture
$1.00 per bottle at your dealers
I f lie’s out send us Liu: Jfl.OO and we’ll sup-
ply you immediately.
We Wilke nil the famour Watson /.ire Stin k
hemeiii,s— Watson't / hitmen/, Watian’i Stan-
tier Rentedv, Watson's /'nine A/i.e. Watson',
I.ii/uid /Ulster, Watson's i'eomluS'e, Watson's
Ah /'root Healer. '/ties cure st. h stock:.
Write now for <mr interesting free booklet
containing valuable veterinary information
Unit yju .should have.
THE WATSON COMPANY
PINE BLUFF. ARK.
„ -------... .. ____18,4 CO.,
, .......... ... .. . hihulclpbiu. Pa,, manufacturers of
KMciNTo8.r'lSu"'uomhr.UC U,u K’“U,“U !tuu“’ud
It the matter of feeding hay to
horses observe the following sugges-
tions if you would feed economically:
Winter i« , i Eilher heavy or light horses that are
t v t>es!t season ,0>' dairy- doing regular, steady work should not
Do not neglect constipation, for this con-
dition poisons the blood and leads to chron-
ic ill health. Garfield Tea, the mild herb
laxative, corrects constipation, keeps the
blood pure, and the health good.
Take time by the forelock.—Swift.
Be wise to-day; 'tis madness to de-
OSLY ONE “BROMO QUININE”
lhr.t is DAXATIVK BllOMO OUININK. Jsjok ten
™,*VrarT'" "fi V.'Y GROVh Used the World
over to Cure a Cold In One I>ay. 26c.
Many a man has lost his life in try-
ing to collect the living he thought the
world owed him.
WTIY suffer with c.ve troubles, quick re-
la; by using PETTIT'S EYE SALVE, 25,
Ail druggistsor Howard Bros.. Buffalo, N. Y.
A man never realizes how silly his
love letters are until he hears some
of them read in court.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
I) to 14 days or money refunded. 60c.
Of course we ail believe that it is
better to give than to receive—until
some one passes around the hat.
ers, oftico men, tlnu
stores and commissaries,
n $50 to llf>0 per m
(onltlon anti Malary <
HKItlCAPi (H*l*Olt l f \
loepers. attsihiaul booKkeo,
keepers, clerks '
W) per month,
tick for general
pplng clerks ami kuIck-
ulvc tttfe. expert
l>« l»t- ’J4.
IfniiKton. T«*x .
; Thompson’s £ye Wafer
If afflicted with
aoro eyes, use
When in the market for Architectural
Iron and Steel, Machinery and Ma-
chinery Supplies of every
GINS AND COTTON
ENGINES AND BOILERS
N.S.SHERMAN MACHINE & IRON WORKS,
Before tpe Pillow)
llcfore going to bad, taka
and you’ll feel well in the morning. They
“ LIVEN THE LIVER ”
Purely Vegetable. Ahiolutely Harmleea.
Ferrule Everywhere. Plain or Hu ear Coated.
25 eeuta a box or by mail.
LOWEST PRICES. EASY PAYMENTS.
You'Cannot afford to experiment with
-tntried goods sold by commission
agents. Catalogues free.
The Brunswick - Balke - Colfender Company
537 539 Delaware St.. OagtB. KANSAS CITY, MO.
Marvelous! How do wc get so much
delicious mint leaf flavor in every stick
of WRIGLEY’S SPEARMINT?
A happy medium ought,
good at a spiritual seance.
DRS. BUXTON & TODD
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND
Those enjoying prosperity should al- ! Indiana Ruiidimt.
ways be ready to assist the unfor-
•RR Writ. Undtr«!>od, Remington, Smith Pre-
■ IIO Write mh’r,Oliver and all oilier nakiv at
to iless than manufacturers’ prices. Send
complete illustrated list. Agents for Fax Vlsiule
mwritrr. < Mlloi Ou , li t tecs, wholesale ami re-
. General office stationery catalog on request.
Weetern Stationery ami Printing To.
i-V-i f.-Js * ii/; j
iug when ihe handling of the milk and
cream is considered. Then there is
an abundance of cold water and cold
air. both of which are very necessary
in the keeping of dairy products. After
the snow comes it can he used in the
water in which the milk cans are sub
merged. The. milk should be quickly
and thoroughly cooled to get the best
results with the raising of the cream
and the keeping of the dairy products.
if one wishes to feed economically,
have more than one pound of hay per
hundred pounds of live weight. Thai
is. a thousand pound horse should re-
ceive ten pounds of hay a day, and a
1.500- pound horse 15 pounds a day. A
1.500- pound horse that is doing steady
work should have about four pounds
of hay with his morning feed, the
same amount at noon, and about
double the amount at night. Many
It tastes like a mint julep without
the julep—WRIGLEY'S SPEARMINT.
Less than a pint of whisky
mlike a peck of trouble.
The more a girl smiles the less she
DOVI SPOIL YOUTH CLOTHKR.
Use Red Cross Ball Blue and keep them
White as snow. All grocers, 5c a package.
The words coined In the mint do not
increase our vocabulary.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
For children toethlng. soften* the gums, reduce. In-
tUmmailun, sllays pain, cure, wind colic. _5c s bottle.
Marriage is the hurdle between ro-
mance and reality.
DEERE IMPLEMENTS flPIUM
and Velie Vehicles ask your dealer or W WooUey.JLn.Ai
JOHN DEERE PLOW CO,.OklahomaCity w. n
and Whiskey Habit*
IreatiKl al homo witbouL
pain. Book of part icuiar*
XV II A. FKEK' B. Me
V* oolley.AI. D-AtlHut«#<i»KetloaN.Pryorbk.
SPOUIl Vtcmr m o/n «... ,
. Oklahoma City, No. 6, 1909.
tonff.ie. or In feed. Ai*U« on tbt* blood am!
iitf tbe .li*-
. Give on
(v__ >*”' remedy ever knownfor nTilrw'lnfoa^
I® IC'-reuteed to care one care. 60c’ air* $1 . trntle- .no
•10 doxen of rtrumrlM, end h.rneoe dewier,, or .i-n t erpiL« i»l i ",
—— - ----------JCfr-twelvt* years.
8POHH MEDICAL CO.. rknieiiudBeeterloleebi*, Coafien, tnd^ U. 5.
Many make the mistake of cooling the horses will eat 30 or 40 pounds of hav
milk to about t>0. when it could just a day if they have free access to it
as v- ell be cooled to 40 and below, i If a hers; is allowed to eat such quan-
immediately after milking, the milk, tities. liaif of it is wasted, anc if he is
where not separated, should be cooled eating that amount of hay, it Is worse
to the point where the lactic acid fer- than wasted, for it does the horse an
ments can develop but slowly. J injury.
You Look Prematurely Old
*•'/» O' 1
O' oj iiciiro.
HAIR RESTORER.o PRICE, SI.OO, retail.
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Walker, H. G. The Freedom Express. (Freedom, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 11, 1909, newspaper, February 11, 1909; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc950750/m1/3/: accessed April 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.