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BLACK EYE COWPEAS.
Thr Have Uern Groin wltb Com. Idr ruble Siccni Fr North as Minnesota. It baa been commonly supposed thai .cowpeas could not be grown In the northern states. They are adapted to a long and warm season, but certain vari eties have been found to do well pretty well north. The accompanying illustra tion is from a field of black eye cow peas, sown June 2, in rows thirty inches apart. Three-fourths of a bushel of seed was used to the acre. The photograph waa taken August 24. This particular field was sown for sheep forage, but ow tng to the fact that a good start was se- COWPEAS IN MINNESOTA. cured, and seeds formed early, it was de cided to leave them for a seed crop. By hand picking the ripest pods a good quantity of seed was secured, although Lhe crop as a whole could not be said to have matured. The growth of the' cowpea is some what similar to the soy bean, although It Is a longer vine and is more trailing by nature. It is not likely that St will succeed as a grain crop in the northern states, but it promises to be a useful crop sown in a mixture with corn for en silage. Search is being made for varie ties that will climb up the corn plants when they ara planted rather thin, in order that they may be cut with the corn harvester and run through the silage cutter at the same time the corn is cut. It is believed that this will afford a nice ly balanced ration, and that a better mixture and more economical growth can be made than where each crop Is raised separately. They appear to do well on any lanij adapted to corn, and are said to add ni trogen to the soil in large quantities, They are especialy adapted to bringing back into fertility land that has been exhausted by long cropping. Prof. An drew Boss, in Orange Judd Farmer. CORN IN WET SEASONS. Subject of Great Importance Thaf la Rather Apt to Be Neglected by Moat Fatmrri, A correspondent asks for informatioi, about raising corn in a wet season. Hq says the agricultural papers frequently teach how to conserve moisture and , handle the crop during a drought.but not the reverse. This, if true, is due to. the fact that in the corn belt the corn crop suffers more frequently from lack of moisture than from too much. The first attention in case of excessive wetness, should be given to drainage. The thing to do is to get rid of the sur plus water in the soil and open ditches or tile drains will go far towards put ting wet lands in proper shape for crop ping. In the case of uplands or lands with natural drainage, or where the drainage is insufficient, evaporation may be hastened by rolling or packing the surface and by ridge cultivation. MI the rules of surface cultivation and the injunctions to keep a dust mulch, apply to droughty conditions. Grass lands can be made to give up their mois ture more rapidly by rolling, as this packs the particles of soil more closely and increases capillarity. Ridge plow ing without harrowing or otherwise fining the soil Increases evaporation by exposing larger areas of soil surface to the air. Lands subject to overflow and low or flat lands generally can nearly always be improved in character by proper drainage. This is a subject rather apt to be neglected by many farmers, but one of great, importance. Rural World. Cnttle Killed by Loco Weed. It is reported by the Greeley Repub lican that loco weed is unusually abund ant on the prairies this year. Loco weed la a plant which sets animals crazy, and eventually causes their death if its use Is continued, but the peculiar thing about it is the manner in which it up sets the popular idea that, animals have an unerring instinct which teaches them to avoid all foods which are harmful. When a horse or cow has once tasted loco it will wander over the prairies nunting ror more of it and refusing to eat grass or any other food., When an animal has acquired the loco habit it quickly becomes emaciated and often It runs amuck like a man made crazy by the use of morphine or whisky. On the prairie the word "locoed" is applied to men who are intoxicated, dr who have lost their minds, and it has moved on to the east, where it is doubtful if many know its origin. Kansas City Journal, Mange to Be Stamped Out. The Colorado board of live stock in spection commissioners is trying to se cure concerted action on the part of sim ilar boards and officials in the neigh boring states in a -determined effort to stamp out mange In all that western country, and so eventually make quar antines unnecessary. The method of exterminating the disease to be recom mended is a system of compulsory dip ping all over the territory included In Colorado, Wyoming, Nebraska, Kansas and Oklahoma. If this is thoroughly done and better care and precautions taken afterward, it is thought that mange will become a thing of the past on western ranges. , i EARLY HOC MARKETING. Tfe Farmer Who Can Dispose of Hli ri. Early la Kali 1 the Mas Waa Makes Money. Do you contemplate fattening man) hogs next fall? It so are you makii.j arrangements so as to have them ot the market early before the rush? Yoi recognize that the early market is, ot at least has been, the better market that hogs marketed the last half ol September and first half of October, w will say, brought at least one dollar pel hundred more than those sold the montl or two following. Some time in Octobei in each year there is a notlcc4ble de cline in the hog market. List yeai the decline came later than usual, prob ably on account of the small feceiptt at the stockyards, writes E. W. Jones in Epitomist. Whether this will be tht case this year we cannot tell, but tht observant farmer will get his porkers fat and market them, or at least a ma jority of them, early. He will begin now to formulate plans to that end. Sinci very cheap pork can be produced bj grazing in summer, buy sow pigs anc shoats such as .will make 200 to 30( pounds by early fall. With good graz- ing, consisting largely of clover, thej will more than double their weight bj corn feeding time. A little grain given once a day on grass will pay well. Where large thin hogs, especially old sows, in good health, can be bought right, they will show the greater galr in pounds. It naturally follows that they are the most remunerative. An early variety of corn I mean such variety as will produce an early crop without cutting down the yield too much should be planted for early feed ing. There are several varieties ol such which will mature two or three weeks before the main crop. They dc not produce as much as the main crop sorts and should not be planted for such. Their strong'polnt is early maturity. In ordinary years enough old corn should be carried over to start the herd well on the road to fattening. But of late old corn has been high and we look else- where for late July and early August feeds for this purpose. Cowpeas and soy beans are promising applicants foi this place. I have not had any experi ence with them for hog feed as yet, but some reliable feeders tell us they obtained excellent results, netting $18 to $30 per acre for some sorts. HANDY THING TO HAVE. The Scraper Here Deacrltied la Very Convenient When Mnunre Haa to Be Hauled Out. We find a manure scraper very con venient when hauling out manure. It is made of three-fourths inch board 20 inches long and three inches wide, The bottom is beveled to a sharp edge, SIMPLE MANURE SCRAPER. A small hole, one and a half Inches deep, is bored on top for each fork tine. Drop in front cud of wagon box and when load is thrown out place manure scraper on the fork, and all loose ma nure in bottom of wagon box can b scraped out. The cut shows the scraper ready for use. A is the bevel; B, holes for tines, and C, hole to hang on nail in stable where it will be handy when wanted. W. Jamison, in Ohio Farmer. POULTRY PARAGRAPHS. If your fowls are kept iu pens do not forget to give them some sort of green feed every day. Green onion tops and surplus lettuce make good feed for young chicks that are kept confined. There is no such thing as bad luck ir, poultry breeding. It is plain neglect and mismanagement. Size has nothing to do with merit This Is decided by the amount of profit from a given quantity of feed. There are people who never learn tt shut a door. These are not exactlj adapted to poultry keeping as a busf ness. Even Spain is taking the poultrj lever. A poultry farm at York, Pa. recently sent some birds to Granada, ir, that country. Don't lose sight of the fact that tht highest priced fancy fowls are of those varieties that are most valuable foi market purposes. Those who have bantams or want tc ralso them will find their best birds foi the shows of next winter among Jun and July hatches. The poultry breeder who does nol live up to his advertising should be driven out of the business. There ar still a few of them left. He who has not time enough to give his poultry good care is too busy tc make money from keeping it and would better sell at once. Commercial Poul try. Baying; Diseased Foirla. Disease is often brought upon tht farm by the introduction of fowls from other places. Too much care cannot be exercised in procuring additional stock. The main object should be to notice whether they are healthy. A healthy fowl always has a bright scarlet comb, and this s particularly so with laying pullets or hens. The plumage should be new, which indicates that they have molted and will soon begin to lay; but if the' plumage is smoky, with strag gling feathers that pull out very easily, the fowls will have to pass through the malting period, and may not lay fot three months. Farm and Fireside. Scale Lea- iu Chickens. An Illinois poultryman says that, for scale leg in chickens, coal oil when properly applied is a specific. The best way to apply it is to fill an old tomato can two-thirds full of coal oil and go to the henhouse with a lantern. Have one hold the can of oil while you begin at one end of the perch and lift each hen off and catch both legs in one hand and flip them into the oil up to the feathers. If your chickens are badly afflicted with "scale leg" it Is best to dip two or three times at intervals of ten days.Prairie farmer. , Broiaera la the Learlslatarc. A modern instance has come to light where two brother sat in the same leg islature in Wisconsin. In the winter of 1891, Assemblyman Louis Ilossman, of Price county, represented the extensive district including Ashland, Price, Onei da, Forest and Florence counties. His brother. Assemblyman Philip Iiossman, represented Clark county. Both were republicans. Apparently there have been a number of instances in which brothers have sat side by side in the same legislature. It seems to be true, nevertheless, that Paul and Nareisse M. Juneau, in th.i legislature of 1858, furnished the oniy instance in Wiscon sin's 50 years of history of brothers na tive in Milwaukee being elected to the same legislature. Milwaukee Sentinel. Master and Servant. It requires time for a northern man to correctly appreciate the value of the negro as a laborer. With an ex acting master, who counts every min ute of his time, the negro is not an ac ceptable laborer, but to one who some times indulges him in his propensities he becomes intensely loyal, and will go through storms and tempests, by day and by night, to serve him. No human being is more grateful for favors re ceived than a negro, though sometimes he may appear to be wanting in grati tude, yet the experience of this writer is that no act of beneficence rendered to him is ever forgotten. Col. J. B. Killebrew, in Southern States. Farm Magazine. Mr. lltlltopa and Franky. "Pop," said little Franky Billtops to his father, "will you give me a cent?" "Why, certainly," said Mr. Billtops; and he reached in his pocket promptly and handed Franky over a cent. "You know you owe me two, now," said Franky, still standing by. "Why, how's that?" said Mr. Billtops. "Twice before when I asked you, you didn't have any," said Franky. This demand was rather bewildering. Mr. Billtops was dimly cons-cious that unconsciously, of course, on Franky's part he was being made the victim of n sort of domestic flim-flam ; but to avoid further complications he paid the money. N. Y. Sun. A Thoughtful Utile Girl. All Boston children are thoughtful, It was a dear, thoughtful little Boston girl who, when toid by her mother of the death of a grandmother she greatly loved, sat silent awhile, and then, look ing up, said: "Mamma, what time did grandma die?" "At four o'clock in the afternoon," was the answer. Again the little girl lapsed into mournful silence, until, as though aray of sunshine had broken through the gloomy cloud, she devoutly exclaimed: "lhen I'm so thankful she had dinner first!" Buffalo Commercial. Unite It 1K lit. "I see there is u woman motormau now." "Well, why not?" "Why not!" "Certainly. If a woman doesn't Kn"n how to make things hum, who does?' It was generally conceded by all who claimed to know the sex that the poin was well taken. Chicago Post. Taking a Firm Stand. "Pat, you complain of being out of work, and yet I heard that coal dealer offer you a job to drive one of his carts, cot ten minutes ago." Yis, sor; but I'm dommed if I'll freeze meself to death to keep alive, be gob!" Cincinnati Commercial Trib une. Prcpurine for lllni. Office Boy That insurance man who has been here so often wants to see you again. Plankington Tell him to come again, and that before I see him I am going to get my lite insured in another company, OeJt. A Dnbiona Pleasure. Justice Grim (sternly) You havt been here before, haven't you? Soiled Spooner (obsequiously) Yes, yer honor; I have had de pleasure of bcin' jerked up before yer honor free times. N. i . Journal. v A Decldetl Improvement. Tattersou Tares Wot's yer idee 'bout dis new way f ex cutin' people by 'lee tricity? Slumberry Simmons It beats hang-in', 'cause dey let ye die a-sittin down. Judge. , Indisputable Evidence. Trotterly Since my horse has made a record of 2:03 he is worth $30,000. Frined That proves beyond t doubt that time is money. N. Y. Journal, Moat of la Do. Flip Always stick to a friend when he gets into trouble. Flop And when you get into troubl do the same thing. UpToDate. A Hatefnl ClriT Mr. Sappy I fell off my bicycle to day. She Was anyone near to enjoy it?-. Harlem Life. THE MARKETS. CATTLE-Natlve BtearSWaWsV COTTON-Mlddllns ... Cw lk WHi.VAVv'nt7KW,heat''" 35 WHEAT No. 2 Rpii va 0.1 corn-no. 2 " j'S m UATS-No. 2 , 42 u inl PORK-Mess (new) """i: 17 60 g 18 0(T ST. LOUIS. whuin lvnuanng BEEVES-Steers 4 (V) r.AT-.r,-,,008 and Heifers. 2 25 CALVES (ner 1U0 lbs) 4 60 HOGS Fair to Choice 5 25 SHEEP Fair to Choice.... 3 25 FLOUR Patents 3 90 Othpr nrurtoa 9 i)rz WHEAT No. 2 Red 78 CORN No. 2 iS DATS No. 2 " 40 RYE No. 2 WOOL Tub Washed 'io Other Grades 12 1AY Clear Timothy n oo SUTTER Choice Dairy ... 13 SACON-Clear Rib OGGS Fresh inu,i jrLu k.llVJIUO DIUUIll 'ORK StandardMess(new) ('HTCAon CATTLE Native Steers... 4 50 HOGS Fair to Choice 4 60 BHEEP Fair to Choice... 4 00 FLOUR Winter Patents.. 8 65 Spring-Patents.... 8 60 WHEAT No. 3 Spring 74 No. 2 Red 7&u.,M t'l f n M TVT.. A .-rfv-v pats No. 2 eORK Mess 16 00 KANSAS CITY. (BATTLE Native Steers ,. 4 60 lOGS Fair to Choice 6 00 VHKAT-No, 2 72 I'OKN No. 2 Mixed... OATS-No, 2 White .... NEW ORLEANS. LOUR HlKh Grade 8 76 ORN-No. 2 , DATS No. 2 i ., 66 iiai unoice 23 00 fr I'OKK Standard Mess 18 00 118 60 MACON-snortrlb Sides.... . WKtii 10' '.vj-in JU1UU11I1K , jr LOUISVILLE. WH EAT-No. 2 Red 78 tm :ORN-No. 2 slvZ lAT.S-No. 2 M.4 IIACON Short Ribs Wlfdi vn wmuunif , ,,, IS L PITY FOR THE ANGELS. Won 11 n't Do tor Then o Pat Snow a That Woman's Front Steps. The lady with the enameled teacup sipped and told this story. Sue said the incident happened in Brooklyn, says the .New York Times: "A little boy stood at the win dow watching the snow falling apou the pavement and blowing together into dusty patches. " 'Aui.,' he said, 'do the angels send the snow? " 'Yes, dear,' faid aunt, without look ing up from her book. "There was silence for awhile. From out the house across the way a white capped maid tame with a broom and swept t!e sidewalk and the steps. She was the servant maid .of Mrs. S , a very fastidi ous, fussy old lady, who has a strong dis like for both children and dirt. Indeed, he seemed to regard the words as synony mous. Only that day she had sent little Jack and his chums away from her side of the street. "Jack watched the maid for awhile then he startled his aunt with this state sent: " 'Well. I'd pity the angels if Mrs. S catches them putting snow on her steps!' " Didn't Get Throusli. . They are laughing in Washington over 1 rebuke that a sentry of one of the de partments' administered recently to the Kassian ambassador's coachman. The coachman, it appears, wished to drive his master's carriage along a road way that for some reaon was barred. AVhcn the sentry refused to let the car riage pass, the coachman remonstrated: "I drive," he said, "ze Russian min '.sler. "I can't help it," returned the sen try. "Let me I'rough," persisted the coach man. "My master is ze Count C'assini, e ambassador extraordinary and minis ter plenipotentiary of ze czar of all ze liu-sians." "Krenehy," said the sentry," "I, wouldn't let you through even if your master was n free-horn American citizen." Boston Post. - For A sed I'eople, Bellflower, Mo., July 6th.-Mr. G. V. Bohrer, o this place, has written an open letter to the old "men and women of the country, advising them to use Uodd's Kidney Pills as a remedy for those forms of Kidney trouble so com mon amoug the aged. Mr. Bohrer says: "1 suffered myself for years with my Kidneys and urinary organs. I was jbliged to get up as many as seven or eight times during the night. "1 tried many things with no success, till I saw- one of Dodd's Almanacs, and read of what Dodd's Kidney Pills were doing for old people. "i bought two boxes from one drug gist, and began to use them at once. In a very short time I was well. This is over a year ago, and, my trouble hus not returned, so that 1 know my cure was a good, genuine, permanent one. "I believe Dodd's. Kidney Pills are a splendid medicine for old people or any one suffering with Kidney and urinary troubles, for although I am 84 years of age, they have made me well." Her Preference. '"Shall I administer gas before extract ing your tooth?" asked the dentist. "Well," answered the fair patient from a back township, "if it doesn't co-t. anv more. I'd rather you'd give me electric light." Chicago Daily News. New Wheat Fields in Southwest. V7'-:)t ivoi'.Yl you think if told that the umrrigatcd sections of Western Kansas, Bastern Colorado and I'an-handlc of Texas can he counted on to produce 50.01)0.(100 buxliels of wheat annually? Yet that is 'what a government oftitial predicts with reference to a new variety of that cereal imported from Russia, known as maca .roni wheat. Recent experiments, as re ported to the industrial department of the Santa Fe, sliow that this plant flour ishes best where the rainfall is less than 15 inches a year. The yield per acre is equal to that of ordinary wheat, and the price received is about the same. "We, I never!" "What's the matter, my i ar.? r"1''- C00 8y that those uu nc i ci mat insignincant little hou.-e opposite came over here while we were away, and were photographed ait- iiik ua our veranaa. -i.ne House .beau tiful. Americu's Summer Ilesorts. Wlienit boirins to srt hot and dry one's thoughts natuTully turn toward the lakes and rivers and tne seashore ol New York and New England, and wo begin to wonder how much it would require of time aud money to make the trip. A lot of these questions are answered ano a lot of infor mation given free in " Four-Track Series" JNo. J, America's Bummer Resorts." Sent on receipt or a two-ceut stamp, by George H. Daniels, General Passenger Agent, New York Central & Hudson River Railroad, Grand Centr.il Station. Now York. Mrs. Newrocks "Why, those are gen uine antiques. ' Mr. Newrocks "Are they? lliey look to me like second-hand stuff." Kansas City World. To Care a Cold In One Day. Take Laxative Bramo Quinine Tablets. Al druggists refund moneyifitfailstocue.25B. It is a great evil, as well as a misfor tune, to be unable to utter a uromnt anf decided Simmons. 1EEDLES shuttles! REPAIRS ' For all Stntnr Mnrhlncu. Standard Goods Only. rtUUIIH K KRKK III Dh.il.mS. BLELOCK MFC. CO., 1 LOtliUT ST., 81, IouIh Ho! sis fyllgR ft 14 OO'4 f S&JL I ft : rv' . I I 11 JL It I 16(10 I 'IV )V J I if VXJ 8 iS3 V: ,K 6 90 'VjuA J ii . U t' 24 00 I 1 I I "TO 111 t I Don't Get Footaorel Vet Foot-Eaae. A wonderful powder that cures tired, hot, aching feet and makes new or tight shoe easy. Ask to-day for Allen'i loot-Ease. Accept no substitute. Trial package FREE. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N.Y. Some fellows marry poor girls to settle down, and others marry rich ones to set tle up. Philadelphia Record. The earth produces nothing more de tectable than an ungrateful man. Auo-nius. Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of as a cough cure. J. V. O'Brien, 322 Third Ave., N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan.C, 1900. Obstinacy and vehemency in opinion are the surest pioot ot 'stupidity. f uaiittB. Chicago, St. Paul-MinneapoIU, four daily trains via the Chicago & North-Western Ry. Not many men think of themselves-when they are hunting a place for blame- Chi cago Journal. The Four Track News for July, best yet. Sold by newsdealers. Five cents a copy. An honest man j ut I y . Rousseau. nearly always thinks Asr For trade mark. S a S3 IssVBEBJ' Nam on Eaoh Plea. Take-Down Don't spend from $50 to $200 for a gun, when for so much less money you can buy a Winchester Take Down Repeating Shotgun, which will outshoot and outlast the highest-priced double-barreled gun, besides being as safe, reliable and handy. Your dealer can show you one. They are sold everywhere. FREE: Our 160-Paae mustralcdCaiatnm,,. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. NEW HAVEN, CONN. frjAr?B'tC7,?l iHTMevroau) ' ! THEFOODTHaT I Ira SPI p oKou ;p I fe) liffisffil lResiorafive Emulsion w S- ; I lllR Tonic mSMt Wi m 2 prevents S fssjss !SSsr4 j&s 1 PmcSOCe-, PNEUMONIA c -"W- v , fc.w price iJ ,.S!SfsL. I i-VaF TheOnlyTreatmentTnatCurcsCONSUMPTIOM Here is a combined treatment that does wnnr, LWJS medicine vSAi JOT DO. The complete obliteration of that dread Con sumption (Tuberculosis) is now possible through the use of The Dr. Slocum's Com- Dination dystem ot Medication, which will Positively Cure this Dread Disease. Jt is the Most Modern and the very Great est Method of Alimentation Ever Presented to Sufferers from this disease. It prevents and Cures Consumption of the Throat, Lungs, Stomach, Liver, Spleen and Kidneys. All Catarrhal Conditions of these Organs disappear Promptly and Permanently un der the Healing- Influenep nf Thus IV. derfiil Medicines. Dr.Slocum's method of treatment consists of Four Specific Remedies as illustrated anove. , i .1 B that a perfectly healthy baby never cries. When the little one does cry there's something wrong, and generally it's the stomach. Paregoric Soothing Syrups, Cordials, Teething Syrups and Pain Killers contain opium and morphine. Don't use them. They are harmful costly too. Such drugs constipate and derange the digestive organs. ' is pleasant to take, augments and supplies the natural digestive ferment, acting as a gentle laxative by the power to assimilate food, makes and keeps babies in health and good humor. A trial will convince vou m " I jACKSOW- 01 Per City, III., writes: My .even JTi. i k l ,roubled with his .tomach and Dowels. I had tried numerous remedies with no srood results, until the tminded Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. I procured a 50o bottle at the druir ?irv,.1 V0 ihe con,ent 10 th baby according to directions, after c decided Improvement In his condition. Have been eivlnshlm Syrup pepn lor about a month, with very satisfactory results, his stomach and bowels belnj In good, healthy condition and nls former weight nsgalnod. "uu PEPSIH SYRUP C0F.1PANY, Sllonticello, Let this Coupon De your Messenger of Deliver ance from Kidney, Bladder, and Urinary Troubles.1 It's tly people who doubt anil beoome eared While they doubt who E raise 1ob's Fills the ighesU Aching backa are eased. Rip, back, and loin paint overcome. Swelling or the limbs and dropsy signs Vanish. Ther correct arine with h....,.x,lJ I CWT a tVUtVAb brick dust sediment, high coiorea, pain in passing, dribbling, frequency, bed wotting. Doan's Kidney Pills remove calculi and gravel. Relieve heart palpitation, Sleeplessness, headache, nervousness, dizziness. Taylorsvuxk, Miss. "I tried everything for a weak back and got no relief until I sued Doan's Pills. " J. N. Lewis. NAME. P. O STATC For frM trial bar Foster-MilburnCa. fpace it iojufflcient, rate slip. 909 Locust St, ST. LOUIS. I Opens its Fall Term and 22nd year Sept... 1 iness, and secures positions for graduates. I r urnisnes a morouen preparation xor nus- .lO-pige catalogue giving full Information mailed ft. Wriffmwijirn' NO MONEY TILL CURED. 29 veaks established.' We send FREE land postpaid a 200 page treatise on Piles, Fistnla and Diseases of the Jectnm; also 100 page illus. treatise oo Diseases of Women. Of the thousands cared Dy oor mild method, none paid a ceat tillcnred-we farnlsh their names on application. Dfj&iTjlORWTON & MINOR, 1031 Oak St. Kansas City. Mo. CHOCOLATE BON-BONS Packed in Bulk and Original Sealed Packages. ill First-Class Dealers Handle Them. WENNEKER'S, ST. LOU S. Repeating Shotguns FREE MEDICINE TO ALL. To Prove to All Our Readers the Wonder ful Properties of this Great System of Medi cinal Treatment a Full, Free Course, con sisting of the Four Free Large Packages, il lustrated above, will lie gladly sent to every reader on request. Simply send your Name! Post Office and Express Address to DR. T. A. SLOCUM, Laboratories, 98 Pine St., New York, and the Complete Free Treat ment will at Once be sent you. DOCTOR'S SPECIAL NOTICE. "I have prescribed the Complete Treat ment called by my name and sold by all druggists In hundreds or thousands of very serious cases, with unexampled success, and most satisfactory results." DR. SLO Cb M. (A LAX.T9VE) The reason yon can get this trial free is bftoaus they cure Kidney Ills and will prove It to you West Branch, Mich.- Dosas Kidney Fills hit the case, which was an unusual desire to urinate had to get up live or six times of anight. I think diabetes was well un der war, the feet and ankles swelled. There was an in tense pain in the back, the heat of which would feel like Eutting one's hand up to a Lmp chimney. 1 have used the free trial and two full boxes of boati's Pills with the satisfaction of feeling that I am cured. They are the rem edy par excellence. " B. F. BF,-'s4Rn. 'DoanS Kidney M5, fML msll thi cannon ta Buffalo. N. Y. If above write wldreas on ep- GUTIGURA OINTMENT Purest of Emollients and Greatest of Skin Cures. The Most Wonderful Curative of Ainime For Torturing, Disfiguring Skin Humours And Purest and Sweetest of Toilet Emollients. Cutlcura Ointment Is beyond question the most successful curative for tortur ing, disflguringhumours of the skin and scalp, including loss of hair, ever compounded, In proof of which a single anointing preceded by a hot bath with Cutlcura Soap, and followed in th6 severer cases, by a dose of Cutl cura BesoUent, Is often sufficient to afford immediate relief in the most distressing forms of itching, burning aud scaly humours, permit rest and sleep, and point to a speedy cure when all other remedies fail. It is especially so In the treatment of infants and chil dren, cleansing, soothing and healing the most distressing of infantile hu mours, and preserving, purifying and beautifying the skin, scalp and hair. C'uticura Ointment possesses, at the same time, the charm of satisfying the simple wants of the toilet, in caring for the skin, scalp, hair, hands and feet, from infancy to age, far more effect ually, agreeably and economically than the most expensive of toilet emollients. Its "Instant relief for skin-tortured babies," or " Sanative.antiseptic cleans ing," or " One-night treatment of tha hands or feet," or " Single treatment of the hair," or "Use after athletics," cycling, golf, tennis, riding, sparring, or any sport, each in connection with the use of Cuticura Soap, is sufficient evidence of this. Soldtbronchnatthflworld. Cutlcura RetolTent.50e.fia form of Cnnculftte Cotted PUH, 2Jc. per vial of 0). Olnt. ment. SOe., Sotp, 25c. Depotat London. 'Jl ChftrterliouM Bq.t ParU.fi line do It Paixi Boeton.ltf ColumbutAv. - Send for " Tin Cuticura Skin Boot." "rue nem. t:orp., poto 1'roprieiorfl. FREE TO WOftfER! To prove the healing ana cleansing power of Paxtlire toilet AntlaepHc we will mail a large trial puck age with book of instructions absolutely free. This is not a tiny sample, buta hirpe package, enough to convince anyone of its value. Women all over the country are praising Paxtinefor what it has done in local treat ment of female llln.cur- Inirall inflammation and discharges, wonderful as a cleansing vaginal douche, for sore throat, nasal catarrn. as a mourn wasn. ana to remove tartar and whiten the teeth. Send to-day; a postal card will do. (Void by drnttffUti or aent postpaid by ui, 50 Ce.ti, luma box. Hatlifuctloii gut run teed. 111! It. fAJsiO (U, 1 Coll' nbiicAY.ft Bovtoo Mail WESTERN CANADA Is attracting more attention than any othor dt trietin the world. "The Grinaryol lhe World." "The Land of Sua- hioe." The Natural Feeding Grounds lor Stock. Area under crop In 1902 . 1,987,330 acres. Yield 1902 ... . 117.922.754 buiheh. Abundance of Water; Fuel Plentiful; Cheap BuUdinK Ma terial; Good tirass for pusnna and hay; a fertile soil; a suffi cient rainfall and a climate kit- n(r an assured and aricfjuuta mmmiu m Hmmn, hum l NT F. A 11 f.AtVlktt rf.K ifla AtKLS FKEE, the only charge for which tsllU for entry. Close toChurches, Schools, etc. Kiiilwavs tap ill I settled districts. Spnd for Atlas and other literature to Superintendent of 1 m mliri a( Ion. Ottuwii,('anailm or to j. s. Chaw ford, 214 V. Ninth St.. Kansas City,Mo.;C. J. Khoituhton. 4$i Qmnvf Bldn.. Chicago, 111.; authorized Canadlu i -.verimient Apcnts, who will supply you wUbca; rim-ate giving you reduced railway rates, etc. A. N. K.-B 1977 WHEN WBITIXO TO ADVEETISEIM plenae stole that you saw llio Ailvcrll.e. nent Iu thl. puper. m Your druggist sells It. If not,, send us his name and wa will send sample bottle FREE. . 50c and $1 bottles. It is economy to buy the $1 size. II!., U. S. A.