The Bayard News from Bayard, Iowa on November 14, 1912 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bayard News from Bayard, Iowa · Page 7

Bayard, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 14, 1912
Page 7
Start Free Trial

[STERN CANADA'S PROSPERITY NOT A BOOM, BUT DUE TO NAT- URAL DEVELOPMENT. One of the largest banks in Holland las been doing a big business in Western Canada, and Mr. W. Wester- jaan, the President, on a recent visit feto the Provinces of Manitoba, Sas- Itatchewan and Alberta, expressed jsimself as being much impressed with present conditions and prospects, and was convinced that the great pros- perity of the Dominion was not a boom, but merely the outcome of nat- ural developments. - " Not only has money been invested largely in "Western Canada by the Holland Banks, but by those of Ger- many, France, as well as Great Brit- ain. Not only are these countries con- tributing money, but they are also contributing people, hard headed, in- dustrious farmers, -who are helping to produce the two hundred million bush- els of wheat and the three hundred million bushels of the other small grains that the Provinces of the ;West have harvested this season. During the past fiscal year there came into Canada from the "United States 133,710; from Austria Hungary 21,651; from Belgium 1,601; : Holland 1,077; France 2,094; Germany 4,664; Sweden 2,394; Norway 1,692; and from all countries the immigration to Canada in that year was 354,237. From the United States and foreign countries the figures will be increased during the present year. Most of these people have gone to the farms, and it is no far look to the time when the prophecy will be ful- filled of half a billion bushel crop of ·wheat in Western Canada. Advertise- raent V.. __ T DREW THE LINE. Mrs. Wood B. Swplle--Do you care for pate de fole gras? Old Man Newriche--No, ma'am, I draw the line on grass. Baled-hay breakfast foods are my limit! At 2 A. M. Mrs. Kiatter--What is it a sign of whea a man stumbles going up- etairs? Mrs. Klubmann--I know very well what it's a sign of when zay husband does it. If a newly wedded man has no se- crets from his wife it is rather hard on the other women he might have married, but didn't. " *~ri 11 T-i ·»«·» C -s v. ~_«. _ ,, _ .4. _ t ,* _ n ·*·* r^ -""»·«»-"« U'ftUlUClllB JUDO UO friends than they gain votes. Thin Bits of Corn Toasted to A delicate Light Brown -- Toasties To be eaten with cream and sugar, or served with canned fruit poured over-- cither way insures a most delicious dish. The Memory Linger*" Csissl Ca, Lid. Qwk, Mkk Andrew Carnegie recently declared that he always makes it a point of etiquet to laugh at kings when he meets them. "As a general rule." he said, "the monarch does* not mind It; or he knows he is something of a faker and he laughs with me." Oh, 307! the secret's out at last* And we who'd favor find with kings Win take the word that Andy's passed And treat them now like common things. No doubt we've been a lot too nice; to "We've bowed and scraped, kowtowed to them, And made them think we'd sacrifice Our all to touch their garments' hem. Because we called them "Sons of light," Because we treated them so well, They came to hate our very sight, And cried with loathing: "Go" grass!" But now wise Andy tells us how To gain a king's most high regard. Don't kiss his hand and blush and bow, But when you meet, say "Howdy, pard!" Then slap him on his kingly back And -give his royal ribs a .poke. He'll not resent your manners* lack, But take it as a pleasant joke. say: "Old crown Has met with melancholy fate. One side Is up, the other down; To speak the truth, it's not on straight!" Reinraks like these will win his love- Will make his kingship understand He is no god; and like a dove He'll eat from out your horny hand. He'll make you promise 'that you'll call Upon his kingship every day. No use to send your card at all-- You'll be admitted, anyway. Hell greet you with a joyous shout And shake your hand until you groan; He'll let you wear his crown, no doubt, And sit beside him on his throne! jJTou find him In tho crowded street And in the country lane; He's felt the sting of Arctic sleet And climbed the hills of Spain. No spot on earth's unknown to him; He's»roamed on ev'ry shore; He'e been in regions dark and dim Where man ne'er trod before. Where lions prowl and tigers crouch He goes whene'er he can. At beingf brave he is no slouch-- That moving picture man! On mountains peaks so chill and high, In marshes dark and dank He goes, nor ever heaves a sigh, But calmly turns a crank. You find him oft where danger is, A camera in his hand; Where cannons boom and bullets whiz He goes and takes his stand. He's fearless as the winds that blow; He's always In the van; "I can't," are words he doesn't know-- That moving picture man. ^\ Most travelled man beneath, the sun, He.'s roamed both far and wide; And yet some things he's left undone, Some thrills he's not supplied. Though he has shown us everything That's fit to see on earth, We know from other worlds he'll bring Some sights to cause us mirth. We're sure, e'er he has ceased tc ros.iv He'll bring for us to scan Old Satin in his fiery home-- That moving picture man! Oldest Ohio \Voman Owes Good Health to Barrels of Coffee "Warren, Ohio--Coffee enough to float a good sized yacht, coffee that would fill a well 20 feet in diameter and 27 feet deep coffee that in pint bollies placed side by side would reach a dis- tance of three miles--that amount of coffee has been drank by Mrs. Melinda P. Kyle, of this city, in the past 100 years. In liquid measure It is 6,843 gallons, or 217 barrels. And Mrs. Kyle has drank strong coffee, loo. It is because of the fact that it was strong and that she in- dulged three times every day that she attributes her advanced age of 114. She is the oldest woman in Ohio. Born in 1798. before George Wash- ington died, she started to drink cof- fee at the age of 14, or about the time Lincoln was born. And she has been at ever since. Through the war of 1812, that with Mexico, the rebellion and the conflict, with Spain, Mrs. Kyle has drank coffee. She was born in Sar- atoga. N. Y., and lived long at Ply- mouth. Mass. She recalls having sxen Thomas Jefferson and John Quincy Mr? 'Kyle lives with her daughter, Mrs. Emma Davis, 78, this city. Twen- ty-eight grandchildren. 24 greatgrand- children and two great-great-grand- children of the 114-year-old woman are living. Of the latter one is Paul Breese, 12 of Youngstown. Ohio, and the other Edna May Kistler. 15, of Cleveland. Mrs Kyle can still see to sew, pieces quilts, washes dishes and other- wise aids m housework. "I could never have lived so long, nor done the work that I have but for the strengthening power of coffee," she says. Blame It on the Press Agent. (From the Kansas City Times.) In his early day in theatricals, John B Reynolds, now manager of the Shubert theater, in Pittsburgh, and for many years an advance agent for the Shuberts, was sent out ahead of a feminine star who was noted for her eccentritlcttes and overbearing criti- cism of those with whom she was asso- ciated. Reynolds came in for a largo ·hare of abuses and upon his return to New York he told his employer that rather than go out ahead of this par- ticular star the following season he would quit the business. "What was the nature of her com- plaints?" asked the producing man- ager, who had been In New York all tn« time and hadn't heard the noise. "Nature of her complaints?" said Reynold*. Blamed m* for bad busl- MRS. MELINDA P. KYLE. ness, poor railroad service and ever: other disquieting thing that happened Say. in one town we played, she wa Invited to a party at a private resi dence. There was snow on the ground and in getting out of her carriage she slipped on the sidewalk. D'ye know what she said? She said: « « p that advance agent. Wh; didn't he come out here and put aahe on this walk.' " Hfilf of Cuba's tobacco crop is ex- ported. "Real Fisherman's Luck for Duke's Mixture Smokers" Good tobacco and a good reel! That's surely a lucky combination for the angle:--and here's the way you cau have them both. - All smokers should know Duke's Mixture made by Liggett Sf Myers at Durham, N. C. Pay what you will, you cannot get better granulated tobacco for 5c than the big ounce and a half sack of Duke's Mixture. It's good any way you smoke it. Get a Good Fishing Reel Free by saving the Coupons now packed in Liggett $ Myers Duke's Mixture. Or, if you don't want a reel--get any ouc of the hundreds of otbr.r articles. In the list you will find something for every member of the family. Pipes, cigarettes cases, catcher's gloves, cameras, watches, toilet articles, etc. These handsome presents cost you nothing--not one cent. They simply express our appreciation of your patronage. Remember--you still get the same big one and a half ounce sack for 5c-- enough for many satisfying smokes. Dating November and Decent' her only, we will send our new illustrated catalogue of present* FREE. Simply send us your name and address. Coupons from Date's Mixture may be assorted with, tags from HORSE SHOE, J.T..TINSLEY-S NATURAL LEAF. GRANGER TWIST, a-ufota from FOUR ROSES (lOc-tin double toiipot,), PICK PLUG CUT, PIED- MONT CIGARETTES, CL1X CI- GARETTES, and other tags or coupons issued by us. Address--Premium St. Louis, Mo. W.L.DOUCLAS '3,00 $3.50 $4.00 $4.50 AND $5.00 FOR MEN AND WOMEN Betym wmmr W. L. Dougfrnm *2.OO, *2.£0 fS.OO School I Sho»*r bacmus.9 one pair will pomltlroSy outwreap two JM!*» of ordinary mho**, mmnom mm tho man's; mhocm. W.L.DougIas makes and cell* more $3.0O,$3.50 $4.00 shoes , than any other manufacturer in the ·world. THE STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 3O YEARS. ·rj. e -^-o^tina^-fc-- which has n^xdc W, L. DcuHbr chocs fns^cus the -w"cr tjl over is maintained in every pair. Ask your dealer to show you W. L. Douglas latest fashions for fall and winter wear, notice the short vamps which make the foot look smaller, point* in ·hoe particularly desired by young men. Also the conservative styles which have made W, L. Douglas shoes a household word everywhere. If you could visit W. L. Douglas large factories at Brockton, Mass., and MM. for yourself how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, yoi«. would then un- derstand why they are ·warranted to fit better, look better- hole?, their shape and wear longer than any other make for the price. fast Color Zyalet*. CAUTION.-- To protect TOO ««ain*t inferior shoe*. W.L. bougie-, -tamp* hie name on tha bo«. torn. Look for the *t*ump. Beware of substitute*. W. L. DougW r-,ho«» ar« cold in 78 own otore* and saoe d«alers everywhere. No matter where you live, they are within y oar reach. "" If your dealer cannot supply yoo, write direct to factory foi catalog: showing how to order C hraaaiL Shoe* sent everywhere. d«UY*rychajr«e» prep aid. WJ-DoucU*. Brockton. Ma*s. Summer Styles. Patience--I see the suffragettes have come out against the secret bal- lot. Patrice--Yes, ·women, as a rule, pre- fer open-work. What a Question. "There is a use for everything." "Huh! Has any one ever found a sensible use for a "phonograph?" important to wtotners Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of in Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria It's easy to feel optimistic as long as things are coming your way. Constipation causes and ag-gravat«s many serious diseases. It is thoroughly cured by Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. The favorite family laxative. Adv. Don't brag about yourself; others into doing it for you. jolly Is Growing Smaller Every Day. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS are responsible -- they not only give relief -- they perma- nently cure COD stipalioa. Mil; lions use them for Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE Genuine must bear Signature of tllis pa ^ r anything advertised in its col- umns should insist upon having what they ask for, refusing all substitutes or imitations Pettits Eve Salve FOR EVE ACHES SIOUX CITY PTG. CO., NO. 46-1912. POLEV KIONEY RILLS For Backache, Rhenmatim, Kidneys and Bladder THCV A*B MICMCar IN CUMATIVC QUALlTIM CONTAIN NO MA»IT FORMING DHUO* SUMS, AND SAVB YOU MOMKT

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free