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Mrs. Wilson's husband vai often ftbliged to travel on business, and fre quently did not reach home till after midnight. His wife hnd been In the habit of Bleeping peacefully at these times, says a writer In the Spokesman Review, but a number of burglaries In the. neighborhood during one of Mr. Wilson's trips had disturbed her calm. On one night of his return Mr. Wil son was stealing carefully up the frout stairs, so that his wife would not be awakened, when he heard her voice, high and strained. "f don't know whether you are my husband or a burglar," came the ex cited tones, "but I am going to be on Mie safe side and shoot, so If you are enry you'd better get out of the -ay!" i'hf Mlanlne Part. Landlady You say the chicken soup isn't goad? Why, I told the cook how to make it. Perhaps she didn't catch the iih-u. Boarder No; 1 think It was the chicken she didn't catch. mmumn A COUNTRY WHOSE SOIL SPELLS YHEAT And Out of Whose Farms Thousands Are Grow ing Rich What President Taft and Others Think About Canada Another Fat Year for the Ca nadian West Our Canadian neighbors to the north are again rejofcing over an abundant harvest, and reports from reliable sources go to show that the total yield of 1909 will be far above that of any other year. It is estimated that $100,000,000 will this year go into the pockets of the western farmers from wheat alone, an other $00,000,000 from oats and barley, while returns from other crops and from stock will add $40,000,000 more. Is it any wonder then that the farm ers of the Canadian West are happy? Thousands of American farmers have settled in the above mentioned provinces during- the past year; men who know the West and its possibili ties, and who also know, perhaps bet ter than any other people, the best methods for profitable farming. President Taft said recently, in speaking of Canada: "We have been going ahead so rap Idly In or own country that our heads have been somewhat swelled with the idea that we are carrying on our shoulders all the progress there is in the world. We have not been con "clous that there is on the north a young country and a young nation that is looking forward, as It well may, to a great national future. They have 7,000,000 people, but the country Is still hardly scratched." ; James J. Hill, speaking before tho Capadjaji Club of Winnipeg a few days aPo, said: '! "J go back for 53 years, when I came west from Canada, At that time Canada had no Northwest. A young boy or man who desired to carve his own way had to cross the line, and to day It may surprise you one out of Tvery five children born in Canada lives in the United States. Now you are playing the return match, and the Northwest, is g'-ttlng people from the United States very rapidly. We brought 100 land-seekers, mainly from Iowa and Southern Minnesota, last night, out of St. Paul, going to the Northwest. Now, these people have all the way from five, ten to twenty thousand dollars each, and they will make as much progress on the land in one year as any one man coming from the Continent of Europe can make, doing the best he can do, in ten, fif teen or twenty years." It is evident from the welcome given American settlers in Canada that the Canadian people appreciate them. Writing from Southern Alberta re cently, an American farmer says: "We are giving them some new Ideas about being good farmers, and they are giving us Home new ideas about being good citizens. They have a law against taking liquor into the Indian reservation. One of our fellows waa caught on a reservation with a bottle on him, and it cotst him $"0. One of the Canadian mounted police found him. and let me tell you, they find everyone who tiles to go up against the laws of the country. On Saturday night every bar-room is closed at exactly 7 o'clock. Why? u..r:iii It is the law, and it's the .ini with every other law. There isn't a bad man in the whole district und a woman can come home from town to the farm at midnight, if she wants to, alone. That's Canada's idea how to run a frontier; they have cer tainly taught us a lot. On the other hand, we are running their farms for them better than any other class of farmers. I guess I can gay this without boasting, and the Canadians appreciate ua. We turn out to celebrate Dominion Day; they are (lad to have us help to farm the FASHION HINTS Here are two of the season's popultt types in small hats. The upper one is of black velvet, banded with ermine, and a fat little willow plum hanging from the left side. The Tower one is more "suity " and of silk beaver, trimmed with one of th crosses between a quill and a feather, lielu in place by a dull gold rose. Tree RrouKht Rnln. In lower Egypt rain fell very sM iom. DurUig the French occupation, about 1789, It did not rain for sixteen months, but since Mahomet All and Ibrahim Pasha completed tJhelr vast plantations the former alone planted more than 20,000,000 olive, fir, cotton acacia, plane trees, etc. there nor falls a good deal of rain. country; they know how to govern, we know how to work." Another farmer, from Minnesota, who settled in Central Saskatchewan some years ago, has the following t" say about the country: My wife and I have done well enough since we came from the States; we can live, anyway. We came In the spring of 1901, with the first carload of settlers' effects unloaded in these . parts, and built the first shanty be tween Saskatoon and'Lumsden. We brought with our car of settlers' ef fects the sum of $1,800 In cash, to day we are worth $10,000. We 'proved up' one of the finest farms in Western Canada, and bought 320 acres at TS per acre. We took good crops oft the land for four years, at the end of which we had $8,000 worth of im provements In the way of buildings, etc., and had planted three acres oi trees. Two years ago we got such h good offer that we sold our land at $16 per acre. From the above you will see that we have not done badly sine.: our arrival." Prof. Thomas Shaw, of St. Paul Minnesota, with a number of other well known editors of American farm Journals, toured Western Canada rc cently, and in an interview at Winnl peg said, in part: "With regard to the settlement o. the West I should say that It is onlj well begun. I have estimated that in Manitoba one-tenth of the lane' had been broken, in Saskatchewat one-thirtieth, and In Alberta, one-hun dred and seventy-fifth. I am satisfied that in all three provinces grain can be grown successfully up to the six tleth parallel, and in the years tc, come your vacant lands will be taken at a rate of which you have at presem no conception. We have enough peoph In the United States alone, who wan? homes, to take up this land. What you must do in Western Can ada is to raise more live stock. When you are doing what you ought to do in this regard the land which is now selling for $20 an acre will be worth from $50 to $100 per acre. It is at good land as that which is selling fot more than $100 per acre in the con belt. I would sooner raise cattle la West ern Canada than in the corn belt c! the United States. You can get your food cheaper and the climate is bet ter for the purpose. We. have a bet tef market, but your inarket will im prove faster than your farmers will produce the supplies. Winter wheat can be grown in one-half of the coun try through which I have passed, and alfalfa and one of the varieties of clover in three-fourths of it. The farmers do not believe this, but it it true." Keeping pace with wheat production, the growth of railways has been quite as wonderful, and the whole country, from Winnipeg to the Rocky Moun tains, will soon be a net-work ol trunk and branch lineb. Three great transcontinental lines are pushing con struction In every direction, and at each siding the grain elevator is to be. found. Manitoba being the first set tied province, has now an elevator ca pacity of upwards of 25,000,000 bush els; Saskatchewan, 20,000,000, and Al berta about 7,000,0?0, while the ca pacity of elevators at Fort William and Port Arthur on the Great Lakes, is upwards of 20,000,000 more. Within the provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta thera art Hour and oatmeal mills with a com bined capacity ot 25,000 barrels per day, and situated along some famous water powers in New Ontario, tin&re are larger mills than will be found anywhere in the prairie provlKC. Last year the wheat crop totalled over 100,000,000 bushels. This year the crop will yield 30,000,000 more. A recent summary shows that on the 1st of January, 1909, tho surveyed lands of the three western provinces totalled 134,000,000 acres, of which about 32,000,000 have been given t subsidies to railways. 11,000,000 dlr posed of in other ways, and 3S.000.OOU given by the Canadian government a? free homesteads, being 236,000 home steads of J GO acres each. Of this enormous territory, there is probably uuder crop at the present time less than 11,000,000 acres; what the rf suits will be when wide awake set tiers have taken advantage of Canada'! offer and are cultivating the fertile prairie lands one can scarcely Imagine ' FADING-LEAF AND FALLEN-LEAF. Said Fading-Iaf to Fallen Leaf I toss alone on a forsaken tree. It racks and cracks with every gut that rocks Its straining bulk! Say, how Is It with tliee? Said Fallen-Leaf to Fadlnfi leaf--A heavy foot went by, an hour ago: Crushed Into clay, I stain the way; The loud wind calls me, and I cannot go. Bald Fading-Leaf to Fallen Leaf Death lessons Life, a ghost is ever wine: Teach nie a way to live till May Laughs fair with fragrant Hps and loving eyesl Said Fallen-Leaf to Fading Lear -Hast loved fair eyes and lips of gentle breath T Fade then, anfl fall; thou hast had all That Life can give; ask somewhat now of Death! Richard Garnett. DARKIE'S CRIME "A woman Is in the surgery, sir, and says she must see you at once." I looked up from my paper at the speak er Mary, the housemaid with a weary sigh. The life of a doctor, is not. to use a tkneworn. and perhaps vulgar, aphorism, "all beer and skit ties,'; and certainly mine on that day had not been. Sickness was very pre valent in Colbourne, and the Ills of four thousand inhabitants were in the hands of two doctors. Besides, there had been an outbreak of smallpox among the navvies engaged in cutting a new railway to loin tne cjoioourne terminus, and of late we had had our hands full. Evidently my desire for the quiet evening I had coveted was now destroyed. "Did the person send in her name?', I Inquired. "No, sir; she said I was to look sharp and ask you to come at once she repeated 'at once,' sir; and, on, there was an awful look in her eyes." I rose and went to the surgery, and there found a young woman. She did not reply to my greeting', but at once plunged Into the' object of her mission. Her husband, Bill Crossland, had met with an accident on a cutting of the new railway, and had been brought home on a stretcher In a "bad way." "I will be with your husband in a few minutes," I replied, seeing that the nature of the case demanded my instant attention. The woman left me, and procuring what I thought necessary, I hurried to the squalid yard in which Bill Cross land lived. Colbourne, like many other small towns, had slums almost as bad a-3 some of those which we are told exist in the East End of London, where fever and other pestilences thrive like weeds in an ill kept garden. The houses In this yard were rickety, and some of them filthy and abomi nable. I found the injured man- lying on a sofa, which had been improvised into a bed. An old woman was attending to his wants, and by the fire-place an elderly man a navvy stood. As I approached the bed, he left the house. My patient was a strong, lusty look ing fellow, with an almost negro com plexion, crisp black hair and mustache. I speedily examined . his injuries, and found them of a serious nature. His ribs had been severely crushed, and a portion ot one had penetrated a lung. But he bore up with wonder ful courage, and scarcely emitted a groan when 1 handled him. Having done everything possible for his com fort. I prepared to leave the house, at the same time beckoning nis wire to follow me, with the Idea of warn ing her of the danger her husband was In. The Injured .man noticed the mo tion, and called me. "Doctor," he said faintly, "Ihere't one thing I want to know. Now tell me-am I done for?" The question was so pointedly put that It quite upset my equilibrium. I began to hesitate In my evasive an swer to him, but he quickly stopped me. ''Don't be afraid o' telllu' tne," he Bald roughly. uni cjrossianu am c. a oward he's stood worse than this he's cheated the hangman o' his noose, and he'll not shrink from a decent death now." I wondered at this allusion to the hangman's noose," but tried to remon strate with him, telling hlin it was necessary that he should be quiet, and not talk. "Look here, doctor," he replied, In more determined tone, "I'm a-going to hear the truth from you before you jo. I'll have it out o' you or I'll limb It out, I will!" and. his black eyes gleaaied like burning coals. Again I remonstrated with him, but he would not heed me, and at last his wife interfered. 'You can tell Hill anythin', sir," the said. "Let him know if hes got to pass in his checks, and maybe he'll prepare for It. It's none too good a life he's lived," and she Jerked her thumb over her shoulder at the recum bent figure. "Well, then." I replied. "I may as well be frank. The fact is, 1 enter tain very little hope of your husband's recovery." 'Ye hear that, Hill? Doctor says yer to pass In er checks, so Just yer Kit reddy and do it!" I was amazed at her cold-blooded tone. "I know'd it, lass! I kuow'd it Bill replied. 'Doctor!" I turned to the bed. "Sit down. Martha, bring the doctor a chair," and the old wom an placed one close to the bed for me. When I had seated myself for I thouifht it best to humor him he looked round the room and said: "Now, I'm a-golu" to make a confes Ion. Don't any of yer git Interrupt in', 'cause I can t speak bo well." He pnuxed, and then deliberately went on Breath seems terrible short!" Tli ii. turning hU head to ine, he re marked: "Yer remember that ere ac ul.lriit to Jem Barker nigh on a twelve (.,th sin'?" I nodded, for I recollected u per .cJy. One of the drivers in the tou nel just outside the town had slipped and fallen on a rail In the dark. A load of earth had passed over his body, breaking his back, and death had resulted almost instantly. lie was 'found shortly afterwards, and the coroner's jury returned a verdict of "accidental death." "Well." the . injured man pursued "that 'ere accident wor no accident! It wor no accident! It wor Bomat else. I had better tell ye that Jem Barker and I wor mates; he wor called 'Oiiz zler,' 'cause he could swallow so much drink like soap suds down a sough, as the sayln' Is. 1 wor called 'Darkle,' 'cause well, ye can see why it ye look at me physog. 1 could do a fairish drop o' liquor at times, but the.wust of it wor that we both wor fond o' the same- gell that's Liz o'er yon der," And he nodded In the direction of his wife, who was seated on a box which stood beneath a window. Her eyes were fixed on the speaker. "Liz!" he suddenly excluimed and with somewhat more energy than lie had displayed In the narrative, for bin breath had failed him several tlme3 then, "Liz, Liz! don't look at me like that! I canna bear It! I canna!" and he broke off Into a long groan. Hl3 wife dropped her eyes, but still sat like a statue, with her hands clasped In her lap.. The injured man struggled for breath, and then went on: "I know'd Liz wor fond o" Jcvn, 'cause he wor fair and handsome, but I loved her the bestest. Ay, though we be navvies, doctor, we can love only some people thinks as how we Just pair off like! But they're wrong. Well, to be gettln' on wT my story. Liz 'ere had no eyes for me when Jem wor about, and I got 'jealous. All the she IIKOPPED ON HF.H KNKKS 1IKHIOK THE BF.D. old friendship 'tween me and Jem wor gone on my side, und I began to hate 'lm. The crisis came one night wheil I meets Liz a-comln back from the tunnel, which wor then bein' bored. I wor on day duty, and Jem wor workln' at nights, 'cause then we worked day and night In shifts. She had ta'ea hlnj down some supper, and 1 could see how things wor goln'. Bo I up and tells her of me love, and axes her to marry me. Liz treated me bet ter 'an I thowt she would have ; she just says, 'BUI, I don't dislike ye, but I like Jem better, and I've promised lm.' I wor furious thee'st remember It, I dessay, Liz but she Juist turns on 'er heel and walks off, sayln' as when the drink wor in the wit wor out! I had had drink, thee know t. I went down to the tunnel and meets Jem a-comln' out wl' a truck o' muck -we call earth muck, thee know'st. I dldna let him see that I wor angry. so I just Jokes wl' him like. As 1 wor goln' through the tunnel a thowt struck me; It I wor Just to come up behind Jem, and gi'e 'lm a pusli iu front of the truck, it would perhaps lame 'Lm, and then perhaps Liz would na be bothered wl' a lame chap. I left the tunuel and went 'ome, but 1 dldna sleep that 'ere night. Next day 1 took Jem's place driving, and 'twere then 1 worked out my plans. T hee know'st there be timbers, called sld'j trees, on each side to support the roof o' the tunnel 'til the brickies take tho work In hand, and 1 thowt as how, If I wor to hide in one of them Just In the darkest place, and when Jem comes on Just put out my 'and and gle him a push, It would do all 1 want ed. I shanna forget that 'ere day! The Idea growed on me, and when 1 left work, I made up my mind to do It. So I walks down about 9 o'clock the Bame night, and Just as I reached the open cutting I heerd Jem wish LU good night. 1 wor fair mad wl' Jeal ousy. I had murder In any 'urt. Keep in' out o' sight o' Liz, I creeps down Just lu time to see Jem take the horse back into the tunnel to bring a load o' muck up. I creeps down la the darkest part, and past the shed where Bob Dalton wor pumpln' air into the tunnel, wl'out beln' seen. I know'd every Inch o' the place, and I 'ad made up my mind where to hide. I Boon found it. 'cause I 'ad put a big stone there. Besides, I 'ad picked out a spot which wor always wet, 'cause of a spring which be bad tapped above, which wor always mania. Then It im strikes me as how,' if 1 wor to put the stone In Jem's path he might atumble o'er it; so I puts it theer. I 'adna long to wait afore Jem comes down the tunnel, which wor a bit on the Incline. "My 'art begins to thump until I wor afraid Jem mlRht 'ear It. but Just then he comes up to wheer I had put the stone. He stumbled o'er It, and the horse swerved a little, but he Dearly recovered hisself, and bo I put out my hand and gentle pushes Mm. He falls down on the line, and the truck goes o'er him, 'cause I heerd 'lm groan. I slipped behind the truck and out again Into the cutting wl'out beln seed, and bunked off back to town. 1 wor scared! Next ntornln' I herd at how Jem 'ad met wl' a accident and that he had stumbled o'er a stope, supposed to have tumbled from a truck afore him, and the truck 'ad broke hi bnck. I wor a bit sorry at first, and then I began to be afraid they might trace it to me. But I said nowt to no body, and the inquest said as how 'twere a accident, and I dldna troubW myself. Then LU and I wor spliced, and though we qunrreled, yet I would a done anythin' for her! Thee know'st It, dostnn, Liz?" The woman looked up. Her fac waa pale In the extreme; her black eyes blazed, and her fingers twitched She rose and approached the bedside "Murderer!" she hissed between hoi clenched teeth. "Ah, Liz," the man replied calmly enough, "'tis no good a-callln' mo thai now; what thee'st better do is to fetch a preachln' chap to pruy for me!" "A prenchtn' chap! No! I did like thee a bit till now, but A preachiu' chap!" she broke oft In 'a voice of su preme disdain and mockery. "No! What soul thee hast, let It go to 'ell!" "Liz! LI.!" the man's voice broke in imploring sobs. "Forgive me! For give me! Doctor,'1 and he turned with a piteous look to nie, "ax her to for give mo." The woman was standing with her hands clenched, and her eyes gleaming a statue ot Fury. I then noticed, lor the first time, that she was a re markably handsome woman, though rather coarse. I went round the bed to her. "Mrs. Crossland," I said quietly. 'your husband may not live through out the night. Do not let him go from this world to tho next, whatever it may have in store j for him, without your forgiveness. Dou't you remember the old prayer, 'Father, forgive us our trespasses, as we forgive those who trespass against us'?" The fury gradually died out of the woman's face, her hands unclenched, and tears welled into her eyes. Her bosom heaved as .if suppressed sobs were almost bursting It; then, as though tho effort were too much, she dropped on her knees beside the bed, and sobbed aloud. Crossland was fast sinking, his breath came In difficult gasps, and his dark visage grew almost ashy pale. "Liz! Liz!" he murmured faintly, "do you forgive me?" Still the woman sobbed on. Her grief was poignant was it for the sin fulness or her husband or for the mem ory of her past love? I asked myself. The old woman Martha who was evidently n Itoman Catholic, crossed herself ' and called upon the Virgin Saint to have mercy on the unfortun ate man's soul, while he, In most en dearing tones, implored his wife's for giveness. At last the paroxysm of tears spent Itself and the woman became calmer, though she still knelt with her face hidden in her hands. I bent over her and whispered: "Mrs. Crossland, one word to make him happy. He's dying! Remember the prayer, 'Forgive us our tres passes ' " She raised her head. There was a new light shining on the tear-stained face. "Yes," she returned, "we should for give. Years ago, when I went to a Sunday school, I was told that! But 'tis hard, sir so hard 'cause I lored Jem so, and 'lm I dldna care ' "Hush!" I raised a warning finger. "His life is ebbing away. Come, Mrs. Crossland." "Liz!" 1 --v - The name came very faintly. Cross land's hand strayed over the coverlet, and I took hers and placed It within his. She rose, bending over the mur derer, pressed a long kiss upon his forehead. lie opened his eyes and met hers, and there he read his forgive ness. A smile of peace and content ment illumined his features; he slow ly closed his eyes and sighed, and on that sigh the stained soul of Darkle Crossland floated over tho border to that land from which no traveler re turns. Grit. Moving; Pictures In Hubwnya. As Is well known, says Scientific. American, moving pictures are pro duced by a film traveling with inter mittent motion before a projector or lantern which throws successive views on the screen, lhe same result could be obtained If the pictures were sta tionary and the audience itself were in motion, so as to view the pictures successively. An ingenious Inventor has hit upon thla scheme to relieve the monotony of subway travel. He pro poses to mount a continuous band of pictures on each side ot the subway, und have these pictures successively Illuminated by .means of lumps behind t Ih-iii. The circuits ot the lumps would be successively closed by means of a ! upon the subway car engaging i i ni act plates at each side of the Hark. A New Indualry. "1 see that some of these theatrical Bt:;!s have pluys written especially for tin I. Whut of it, senator?" hy couldn't 1 have a few auec cloicii written especially for me to fig in In? Kb. what?" lulsville Oou-i-; -Journal. . iother sign of advunclng age Is tli: your shoes wear longer than tnT usi d to, We have always bad a morbid curiosity to taste a take baked by school teat her. Stomach Blood and Liver Troubles Much sickness starts with weak stomach, and consequent toor, impoverished Mood. Nervous and pale-people lack iood, rich, red blood. Their stomachs need invigorating lor. after all, man can be no stronger than hi stomach. A remedy that makes the stomach strong and the liver active, makes rich red blood and overcomes and drives out disease-producing bacteria and cures whole multi tude of diseases. Get rid of your Stomach Wealneea and Liver Lmtlneam by taking m eouraa of J)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Dlecorerr tho treat Stomach Reatoratlva, Liver Mnrliorator mad Blood Cleanaer. You can't afford to accept any medicine of hteipa eomposititn as substitute lor "Golden Medical Dincov ery," which is a medicine of bnown composition, having a complete list of ingredients in plain English on it bottle-wrapper, same being attested as correct under oath. Dr. Htfa1! Ptnt Prllett regulate and ltonrl 1 1 or Ire. "I'm golnj; to take u Btlck to thnl miserable little beast of yours one of these days, madam!" "I wish you would; neither his fath er nor myself can do a thing with him." "Madam, 1 nm speaking of your dog, not of your little boy." "What! take a stick to my Fldo! Ton horrid brute, you; don't you flare!" Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercery, ss mercury will surely dptror the sens of tim-ll and complt'trly Utranre the wbola j nl cm when tillering- It through the mu cous surfnev. .Such nrtlrlrs ahnuld never b bbc1 except on prescription, from rep u labia (hynlclnna, the ilamnire thry will do is tcii-fulil to the Rciod you can possibly derive from them. Ball's (NitarrU Cere, mnnulae-tur-d by K J. I'lnwy & Co.. Tcedo, O., con tains no mi-miry, nnl Is taken Internally, sctlni; illn-cdy upon the hlnod and tmirona iiirftu-ps of the system. In tinylng Hull's t'ntaarh t'nre be surf yon get the genuine. It Is tnkcu Internally and mail" In Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold hy PrurelHts. price, TBe. per bottle. Take Hall's Family Tills for constipation. Germany Imported from tho United States last year fresh apples to the value of $r6!),2G9. and dried apples to the value of 1,381,903. rktldreai Who Are Mrklr. . Mothers should never be without a box of Mother Uniy's tiweot I'owderH for Chil dren, They break up roldn In 24 hours. pure h cverunncH, Conntipiinon, 1 leudiicho, Teething Wsorders ami Stomach Trou bles, over lu.ooo temlinonlnls. At all I'ruKKlHts, 2f Ask fo-loy. Kumple mailed KKhU-:. Address, Allen 8. Olmsted, Im noy, n. y. Faint heart ne'er won fair lady, nei ther did It ever escape the clutches of one. TO CURH A COI.D IN ONES DAY Take LAXATIVE 1JROMO Quinine Tablets. 1'ruartrmta rnfund money u it laila to cure, fan W bKOVK'S siirnatare is on each box. 2$c. ' An Annual Luxury. An EiiKliHh hoy went to visit his two Scotch cousins during his summer vacation. His breakfast every niorn InK consisted of plain 'oatmeal, and he got very tired of It. "Say, Jack," he said, "don't you ever have milk with your porridge?" Jack turned to his brother. "Eh, Tom." he eald, "the lad thinks It's Chrlfitmaa." Success Magazine. L ALt'OIIOL 3 PICK CENT. AVcgetublePreparailonforAS sirailaiingthcFooitantlRctfula llnfjaicStoimrJisamlBiiWlsof Promotes DtdestioniZhecrfiil ncss and RestjContalns ndita Opiunt.Morphine norMjacraLj NOT NARCOTIC. aaa.aaaaiMsna JofMOcSM.'Omam. jHx-Simm JtKMttSdh- jftaeStrd lltlAitttoakUh Supr Viuiuyieia fhmr. Anerferl Remedv foTConsflpi lion . Sour StomarU.Dlarrhota YormsA.oirvuisions.rpwnsn ncss and Loss of Sleep. racS'unilc Sijnarart of NEW YORK Exact Copy of Wrapper. wviiuuiw it mrans They fit like a rest and relief. No them on and oil like a provides perfect fit over I'- . - iv' i a imil HII I IS I I 1 tli ESssOsfea fia H tw know bow comfortable a good looking shoe can be until you have worn MARTHA WASHINGTON COMFORT SHOES Bticare of Imllahom. Onluthe fnulnt ana Mantr J taee Mar ttamptd en the Your dealer will supply you ; if not, write to us. PRKK Ifyou will send us tha nama ofa dealar who doaa not handle Martha Washington Comfort F e, poaipaia, a ceautllul picluia CI Martha i Washington, Vise IS a 0. we also make Honorblli Shoes tor men, onocs. Terms, cushion Shoes, Special .aiiiiw ana wora auioee. F. Mayer Boot&Shoe Co MILWAUKEE, W18. M v.V; u;,.'i v' Itivtgenta Stomach, Lhrer ao4 itowafc. VJESTERH CANADA What Governor Dencen, off Illinois,! Says About Itt "An in Amprtcfm T ma (UliulitrM to oe t.i r tnnrk () proicr of YV(tfru CanfhtA. Our Poplc an rloo k i n 4 nrrimm tb boatiil.trr in tbo nndi, ami I hare not rtt mt't one who ailmUitnl h hail mn ie ft miMakfw Xbry am alt dnlnt IL. Th-n la arm lv a ecn mnnlty in lhA MMdli or WfMtorn fitntp thnt tiaa not a repftwntatlvA in M isAifcobn, MaMkafehewaa or Alberta. 125 Million Bushels 0! Wheat h IS 2 3 Wwtprn Cfinad' fleM nmrm tor 1V will ptmliy vliM tOtiinfaraa vr tl 70.fHtO,AfMH In cuh. 1 ! llm,'filaof IflOnrrM, nnil pMwiiiplioiia of 1 i wn- lit i.O mi arte fvniiway an 4 lind rnmmifitt's have I und for mm til mionnhlo priwa. Muny farm ?ra Itnv pa 11 for their In ad nut f th t ink of on crnt. sSpli'iitlhl rlitna(4, a-mxl nrhntn, (xcHlc-cif runway f;i lMi!w.lw frvliriit rui", mmI, fitter nd c if ft' Can., or to IL lollowlhf l iMitian UuT't Angola K. T. tliilnira. ItllV Jaclc.on HI., f t. I'ml. Minn.. and J. M. Jhid ju-hlan. It I it. Waturtunn, HouU luJurtB. itaaauuruM auarvtii yuu. j Please ray -a-hero you amw thla adTertlpemant. AGENTS WAKTBD To Introduce our Hmutitiil SprltiK: SuIMiirh, Silks and 1-'iih- I'otton J-'nlirk-H. l,uiKe sample iit-, lit l-'ree, by exii'nn prepaid. No monejr required. t.lberfil croitit to re.sponnlil' iiKentx. Write ami wei-urp territory now. National lircss lioixlH omnmny turpiv B), 200 Went Hronlwny, New York l.'lty. When You're Hoarse Use CURE Gives immediate relief. The first dose relieves your aching throat and allays the irritation. Guaranteed to contain no opiates. Very palatable. AO Druesbts, SSo. HenponKlble Anent.1. Wg money mak er. All localities to Introduce Antillr. Hells on HlKlit. 10c cavern inalluKO an4 mimplt. l-'ie booltlet. Antlfire Co., 224 Went 85th St.. X. V. S. C. N. U. ' No. 31910, urn For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears tHe Signature of in Use For 0er Thirty Years Jm Martha Washington Lomrorrjnoes wiuiuiivuwia TV nat . In wor tViw s-fvlSnH at. m u (S3 fFw I3 aW f . rW mw am m at i m AW- IK y tit Martha Washington Comfort Shoes. clove, and insure complete buttons or laces just slip slipper. Elastic at tho sides any instep. You will never have the name Martha Wathinelon tole. Refuse substitutes. Shoae, we will Leading Lad Mail ski ft II 1