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A LIVING WITNESS.
Lira. Hoffman Deaoribeer How Sha, w w v ww vw Da A UUUiCUU 4wt ArtfHA an1 Ta TJi-vttt Ta7.11 Ceab Mbs. Pinkham: Before using; your Vegetable Compound I was a great Bufferer. 1 1 have been sick for months, was troubled with severe pain' in both sides of abdomen, sore feeling In lower part of bow- v i i a 3 headache, and l could not sleep. I wrote you a letter describ iag my case and asking' your advice. Yon replied tell iag me Just - what to do. 1 ' V " followed your direc tions, and cannot praise your medicine enough for what it has done for me. Many thanks to yon for your advice. Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound has cured me, and I will recom mend it to my friends. Mrs. Florence B. Hoffman, 612 Roland St , Canton, 0. . The condition described by Mrs. Hoff man will appeal to many women, yet lots of sick women struggle on with their daily tasks disregarding the urgent warnings until overtaken by actual collapse. The present Mrs. Pinkham's experi ence in treating female ills is unparaL leled, for years she worked side by side with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, and for sometimes past has had sole charge of the correspondence department of her great business, treating by letter as many as a hundred thousand ailing women during a single year. One of Many, Mrs. Weeks What business is your hus band engaged in 7 Mrs. Meeks He" operates in stocks. "Is he a "bull' or a 'bear?' " . "Both. He's a bull at the stack exchange and a bear ' at home." Chicago Evening newt. - Beware of Olntmpnta for Catarrn . That Contain Mercury, as mercury will surely destroy the sense of KmpH and coniDletelv derange the whole sys tem when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians,- as the damage they will do is often ten fold to the good you can possibly rloi-iva from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure. manufactured by F.J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, U., contaias no mercury, ana is iKen inter nally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the gen uine. It is taken internally, and made in ' qvi-J,, nhin K.r V J Plionev 111. Tpnti. moniais tree. Sold by Druggists, price 75c per bottle. Hall's Family Pills are the best. View of a Layman. , . Bill What do you reckon that doctor t'umps me all over de chest fer? Jake Tryin. to see how much dough you had in your inside pocket, of course. Cin cinnati Enquirer. , ; Give the Children a Drink atuicu uriam-v. i. to a uciiviuud, " Fl'1-L "ft nourishing food drink to take the place of coffee. - Sold by all grocers and liked by all who have used it, because when properly nared it tastes like the finest coffee but ree from all it 8 injurious properties. Grain-0 aids digestion and strengthens the nerves. It is not a stimulant but a health builder, and children, as well as adults, can drink it with great benefit Costs about i as . much as coffee. IS nA .. Truly, Loved. - Mrs. Adsley My husband is Very good to me. He always accompanies me to church - on Sundays. Mrs. Darling That's nothing. My hus band looks under the bed at my request every night. Chicago Evening News. Not worth faying attention to, you say. Perhaps nave bad it for weeks. . It's annoying because you have a constant desire to cough. It annoys you also because you remember that weak lnngs is a family failing. I At first it is a slight cough. J At last it is a nemorrnage. At first it is easy to cure. At last, extremely difficult. quickly conquers your little :' backing cough. 'There is no doubt about the cure now. Doubt comes from neglect. : For over' half a century Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has ' been curing colds and coughs and preventingconsumption. It cures Consumption also if taken in time. Repine if Br.Astt'iraerrj federal Plasters ever 35f 633$ U "iil COCjtL 1 Shall we send yoa a . book oa this subject, freer wi f.'0tl!cml Deptrtmmnii i yon hsve anr complaint whit er and dosire the bent medical D'lvfce you chii poolhly obtain, writ tno doctor freely. Von will recelvt a promi r reply, without co.T. AJaiut,, VU J. C. AY Ell, Lowell, Mim. -- -v. v S- v j-"." I ) (Mil n you it fiprs r ,, - . . - n n 1 J 4 TRANSPLANTING TREES. Description of a Rack and Boat K peclally beslsnrfl for Tales . . Oyeratloft. It is very often desirable to trans plant trees which have already at tained a considerable size, but it u not safe to do this either, in, the fall or. spring, lor beiore me rooie esiaon&n themselves to the new conditions 01 things the tops become lifeless. As a consequence very few large trees are transplanted. If the tree could be re moved from one place to another with out disturbing many of its roots, by pruning the tops, the operation would be attended with less difficulty. , A very successful way is suggested by the illustration portrayed herewith. This operation is performed in winter while the ground is frozen. Consider- V-.n.,. (,Wr RACK AND BOAT FOR TREE MOVING. able of the ' earth is removed from, around the outside oelore Irost. care being taken not to disturb the roots any more than absolutely necessary, The amount of earth left will depend upon the size of the trees. This is to. remain until the ball of earth is frozen, hard enough to stand moving. Then the apparatus is applied as suggested,' and the tree well protected after it reaches it new home. -The latter place of reception is of course to be prepared before the ground freezes. The tree is launched in the same manner as it was loaded. , The size of the arms of- the Standards must be governed ' by the weight they must sustain.;.' Of course for very large trees guy ropes -will have to be used. With smaller one. little difficulty will be experienced .'in getting the roots with their ball of .earth on to the stone boat. Farm and Fireside. BORDEAUX MIXTURE.! -, la the Spraying- of Pears of All Kinds and Apples It Has Proved finite Effective. At Green's fruit farm we have found by the present year's experience that; pears are greatly benefited by spraying with' Bordeaux mixture. The spray should be applied three times. The first time at once after the trees have blossomed and the next time a few waeks thereafter. The Seckel pear is particularly Inclined to be irr.perfect unless! sprayed, but where sprayed the Seckel was smooth and beautiful. - The blemishes on other varieties of pears pun be largely removed by spraying and the quality of the fruit is greatly increased. In apple orchards buyers do not care to go far to see orchards that have not been sprayed, knowing that the fruit of such orchards cannot be first-class. One spraying is not enough for apple orchards, since frequent sbawers are liable to occur at the sea son of the year when spraying is done, which is at the close of blossoming. Wi have also sprayed our peach trees with partial success, but the spraying not entirely preventing the peach leaf curl There is no question whatever that th orchardist must have a spraying equip- ment in order to market the finest speci mens of fruit. Green's Fruit Grower, ORCHARD AND GARDEN. Long stable manure makes a good mulch for the Strawberry bed. but the objection is that it contains too many weed seeds. It is claimed that a liberal dressing of salt under quince trees as far out aa the roots extend will help to induce bearing. ' Moss-covered trees will be benefited by a whitewashing of lime and wood ashes in equal' parts, wet up to a proper con sistency with water. The greatest enemy of house plants ii dbs Much 01 This may be avoided by covering before comnjencing to sweep, Wash the leaves occasionally. t proper .work In pruning Is done at tte time of planting the tree and for the next four or five years little time or labor will be needed afterwards. In raising trees or plants from cut lings the important point is to have the callus fomed as soon as possible, so that, the emission Of roots' will be little ahead of the unfalding sf . th Ieaves.L-t. ' Louis Bepublic. American Road Are Improving-. . America is a country of potr roads, and those working for highway reform are laboring in a wise and just cause but it is worth noting what great-prog' ress has already been made. Aboutten years ago it was emphatically asserted In England that the bicycle could never btoome popular here because the roads were so poor. To-day America is the greatest cycling country in the world and, there has been more advance read improvement during the last decade than in any previous 0 years. Baltimore Isews. ! VIGOROUS ARGUMENT. i lle and Sennlble Good Roads Me 1 sag-e Recently Issued liy the Gov ernor of Vermont. The recent message of Gov. Smith, ot Vermontto the state legislature, dealt largely with good roads. Their present law, he asserted, is entirely wrong, as iver $86,000 ure annually collected and hen, distributed among the towns, to be spent by 245 highway commissioners (n repairing the roads of their respect ive towns, while hot a cent of it goes jnto permanent work or furnishes any lasting benefit to the state. The money s spread out so thin that it is practi cally thrown away. The idea of the law waa that the smaller towns would receive from the state, in the annual distribution, more than they had paid as their share of the tax, but the .increase proves to be too small to be of any material benefit. On the contrary, the small town would re ceive far greater advantages if the tax were used toward building permanent roads and they were connected by them with the railways to which they are obliged to carry their produce. Statistics had been prepared by the governor "to show, the cost of trans- portation of the product of Vermont from various towns which lie away from the line of the railroads, to the railroads, a compared with the cost of transporting the same article from the railroad to market. From these sta tistics it appears that on butter, lum ber, granite, lime, brick, cement and hay the rate is from $2.50 to $4 per ton by team from the point of production to the railroad, while the rate to haul the same articles' from the railroad station to the point of consumption is but from $3.40 down to $1.66 per ton. In none of these instances does the haul by team exceed 12 miles; tn none of the instances is the haul by railroad less than 140 miles." "The rate by railroad," said the gov ernor, "will never, In my judgement, be higher,-so that whatever can be saved by improved roads out of the cost of teaming these products ought to go into the pocket of the producer of the hay or the butter or the lumber or gran ite or whatever is teamed. The stand ard authorities give the saving in cost 6f teaming over good roads a compared to ordinary dirt road to be from 50 to 75 per cent., so that there 1 from $1.25 to $3 for every ton of freight teamed to go' into the pocket of the producer in Vermont, if only good roads are made where bad one now exist. . The governor, therefore, urges that the Massachusetts highway law, modi fled as required, be adopted in Vermont, and that the tax of $86,000, now annual Iy collected for road repairs, be turned over to state highway commissioners, who shall control its expenditure under the provision of the law. ! In respect to cost of hauling by team to the railroads, the figures given by Gov. Smith show how heavily the farm Irs suffer from bad roads, not alone in termont, 'but in nearly all states in bich similar conditions obtain. New Tersey, Massachusetts and New York tire working out a remedy for these evils, and the other states cannot do f etter than act on Gov. Smith' sugges ion and follow their examples. Good Uoads. FOOLISH ECONOMY. f armers w no oppose the Bnlldlaa of Good Conntry Roada Make a Great Mistake.' The increase in the valuation of the land is the least reason why we should m prove the roads. Pleasure and home comforts depend upon our facilities for getting around. Churches and schools depend on them. Show me a district where the roads are all unimproved. 4nd I will show you a district that is lacking in moral standard, and children tre at a disadvantage to obtain even a ommon school education. Churches must close their doors during the win ter, and when summer comes, all have lost interest in church-going. j Why try to increase the products of ihe farm, and not increase our facilities for delivering them to market? It kosts the farmer more to deliver his products to the railroad than it costs to ship it from there to the city. Who jvould take the contract to haul 100 hogs four miles over a bad mud road after a big rain, for what it costs to ihip them to the city? I have seen, in his county, four horses attached to a ivagon loaded with less thad 1,500 pounds, and then it wae a sin to have them out in such mud. Often we are compelled to walk and take with us our butter and eggs, while our horses are in !he barn needing exercise, all because he road Is too bad to take them out. It does increase the price of land, a land along a good pike will bring $10 jo $15 per acre more than land situated a mile away from it, if there is no pros pect of there ever being a pike near it. 4-Eural New Yorker. I AUlke Clover la Valaable. Alsike clover is v. valuable forug drop and can be grown in many places i-here ordinary' red clover will not yield profitably. . It is a perennial and has no hairs on the stalk, so it is not dusty. Its bloom is sweet and makes rood hone;. It will stand any amount of wet. ' Planted in wet swules and de pressions, it will make abundant growth and reseed itself from year to year, affording a vast amount of ex cellent feed. It does not throw out and freeze out, as do red and mammoth clovers. Farmers would do well to try a patch on any low-lying land on the farm. It withstands cold well and ha made good growth in Alaska. Journal of Agriculture. ,.y ' On warm, light soil, corn should be planted deeper than where il is col i and retentive. i - Pruning the grape may be uone at any time now, when the vines re. not frozen. CALENDAR FOR 1899. I 0 "Cv -y JANUARY JULY XT WTPS MTWTa lllll'u,'..".." 1 8 91011 12 1314 2 8 4 6 6 7 8 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 29 30 31 , . 28 24 25 26 27 28 29 ' -: 3031 - I'- FEBRUARY AUGUST 1 2 9 4 . . . . ll 2 S 41 5 6 6 7 8 9 10 11 6 7 8 9101l!l2 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 20 21 22 23 24 ?5 26 26 27 28 27 28 29 30j31 .... MARCH SEPTEMBER 1 2 3 4 i 2 66789 10 11 3456789 12 18 14 15 16 17 18 10 11 12 18 14 16 16 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 26 27 28 29 30 31 . . 24 25 26 27 28 29 80 APRIL OCTOBER 1 . 2845678 1284667 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 30 .. .... 29 3031 ' MAY NOVEMBER ..I 1 2 3 4 6 6 1 2 8 4 7 8 9 1011 1213 5 6 7 8 91011 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 28 29 30 31 26 27 28 29 80 . . . . JUNE DECEMBER ..I.. .. t. 12 8 1 2 466789 10 3456789 11 12 18 14 15 16 17 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 25 26 27 28 29 30 . . 4 25 26 27 28 29 30 NOT GOOD AT QUOTATIONS. Be Was Called Down for Springing Something- He Didn't Know the Authority Of. He came home in a bad temDer. "Jane." he uruttiv asked, "have we such a thing as the constitution of the United States on the premises? Why, yes, William, she cheerfully an swered: "I'll net it for vou." - one came back presently with a tnin vol unme and handed it to him. He took it ud. danced at it. and flung it to the floor. "There you go. too," he Bnarled. "That's the declaration of independence! By Jove!" he bitterly added, "here 1 came home to study up the constitution, and the wife of my bosom tries to palm off the declaration of independence on me W hat s gone wrong, vv Miami sne asuea. "Why. this very morning," he angrily cried,' I was quoting at length from the constitution, as I supposed, when a fellow yelled out: 'mat ain t th constitution. This tr.ok me aback, but I rallied and cried: 1 mean the declaration ot independence. ' Tain't that, neither,' he roared. 'What is it. then?' I howled. 'It's the Bible!' he shrieked. Say, Jane, have we got a Bible in the house; Cleveland riain Dealer. V CuSgbi of an Engine. The cough, or puff, of a railway en gine is due to the abrupt emission of waste steam up the chimney. "When moving 'slowly the coughs can. of course, be heard following each other quite distinctly, but when speed is1 put on the puffs come out one af tef the other much more rapidly, and when 18 coughs a second are produced thev cannot be separately distin guished by the ear. A locomotive run ning at the rate of nearly 70 miles an hour gives out 20 puffs of steam every second- that is ten for each of its two cylinders. .'. V " Apple Cherry. Peel and with a scoop remove the cores of as many apples as are needed for your company. Put them in a bak ing dish with a little lemon peel, and a sirup poured over them of sugar and water. Cover with a baking 6heet or plate, and cook slowly 'so as not to break them. Place on a dish, filling the center of each with boiled rice, and place a candied cherry or pre served one on the top. Put boiled rice about them, and pour over all the sirup in which the apples are cooked. Housewife. . Why They Quarreled. The Onion Eater "Mi-, but he iuat took mv breath awav!" The Brute "Dear mc! You'd never take him for a strong man! .N. Y. Journal. THE MARKETS. New Yorlc. Jan. & FLOUR 1 10 . 10 WHEAT No. 2 red..-. 80S CORN-No. I 4HA K OATS-No. 2 h 4 3 RYE Na 2 western '.!$ W BEEF Extra mess 8S0 ti B00 PORK-Fumily .. 10 45 10 BO LAKD West rn 5 30 6 86 BUTTER Elffins. SOW Ul CHEESE Lare white 10 0 10 EOflS-Weatorn SMJKffl 7 WOOL Domestic fleece 17 Texas 11 S 1 CATTLE Steers 4 80 la 5 l SHEEP t S7H 4 00 HOGS.... 175 ( 4 00 CLEVELAND. FLOUR Winter wheat pat's.. 4 15 4 SO Minnesota paieiiw.. o oj u i g WHEAT No. 2 red 7(1 45 71 Minnesota ouxers.. o w oo CORN New, on track... Mi 7 OATS-No. 2 white Jt't 93 BUTTER Creamerv. flrsls... . U a 21 CHEESE York state, cream. 11 & 12 Ohio Ktate 10 EGOS Fresh lild 2S . 26 POTATOES Per buahel 80 (0 88 SEEDS-Prln, timothy t 10 (it 1 25 Clover 4 2i 4 Ml HAY-Tlmothy 50 8 25 Bulk on market 8 to it 10 Oil CATTLE Steers, choice, 4 5 & 4 65 SHEEP. I M 4 00 HOUS-Yorkers. ....... ...... . 8 50 155 CINCINNATI. FLOUR-Faney 8 00 & 3 20 WHEAT No. i red 70 71 (ORN-No. 2mlxcd.... 87a OATS-No. 2 mixed..... 2H$ E9V4 RYE No. 2 5a 67 HOGS ,... '.....110 J 860 TOLEDO, i. WHEAT No. cash 7!a 7 CORN No. 2 mixed 87 Vn OATS-No. 2 mixed -27K& 28 BUFFALO. BEEVES-Prime 00 6 20 Veals a 7 75 H 8 00 SHEEP Fair to choice. 75 a 4 10 Beit lambs 5 80 & 6 85 HOQS-Yorkers 8,80 70 PiKS (40 (A S60 PITTSBURG. BEEVES Best steers.. 6 00 a 6 20 Good 4 75 (3 4 90 SHEEP 2 76 44 4 50 Uordtoohoice lambs.. 6 85 d 5 40 HOGS-Primo heavy 8 70 (h 8 72 lit'tit Yorkers 65 W Manitoba's capacity. Can Raise Enough Wheat to Supply . ; Britain All She Requires ; from Abroad. ,; Toronto, Nov, 10th. The World com- sients on the report of the United Em pire trade league, on .the capacity of Canada as a granary for Britain. The report refers to Manitoba as follows: Manitoba has an area of 47 million! acres. Deducting ten million for lakes, rivers, townsites, and waste land, 37,- 000,000 acre8 are left for farm cultl atiun or homeb for 116,000 families on 820 acres each and as up to now there ure only 27,000 farmers there altogeth er, that leaves room in one province lor 89,008 more wheat growers." Supposing-, then, we got them there and each one of them out of his 320 acres grows on an avenage 100 acres at 20 bushels to the acre, if you figure it up you will find it is quite possible for Manitoba alone to supply us with all the wheat we. require from abroad. . It is only a question of money, and, comparatively speaking, not money either, ine cost of one first-class batllcship (about 750,000) would put 5,000 families onto farms in the North, West, allowing 150 to each to find them in implements, seeds, horses, &c. Would keep them until their first crop was harvested. Five thousand farmers, averaging 100 acres of wheat each at 20 bushels to the acre, means an extra 10,000.000 bushels, for if that scheme is not liked Britain would put a duty on foreign wheat. In addition to the wheat lands oi Manitoba there are the millions oi acres in Assiniboia, Alberta and Sas katchewan. ' ' 's ' : : ' . ' It is an evidence of areatness to listen to the advice and experience of others. A fool is always bull-headed. Atchison Globe. Tlcil thyMappy GitIs often, from no apparent Cause, become languid and despondent in the eaTly days' of their, womanhood They drag along Always tired, never, hungry, breathlcu and with a palpitating . heart after tlight exerme so that maely to walk up sto-iTS is exhausting. Somttimes'a shoTt.dTy-cough leads to the fear that they are 'going into consumption They are a rig mi c. doc - tors tell them, which means that they have too little blood Are you like thatt 'Have you too little bloodf . More anaemic people have been male strong, hungry. , energetic, men and women by the use of Df. Willi arils . Pink Pills for Pale People are the best tonic in the world. Mill Lulu Stevens, of Gasport, Niagara Co., N. Y., had been a veryi , , healthy girl until about a year ago, when she grew weak and pale. ' She lost her appetite, wai as tired tn the morning as on retiring, and lost flesh :' . . ' until she became so emaciated that her friends hardly knew her. The doc.. , tors declared the disease antemia, and gave her up to die. A physician ; ; who was visiting In Gasport prevailed upon her to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. She did so, and was benefited at once. She is now well and strong the very picture of health. Buffalo (Ar. Y.) Omritr. ' TtlC genufne e.re sold only in packages, the wrapper alwayb bearing the full name. For sale by all dru,, dists ot sent, postpaid, by the Dr William Medicine Company. Schenectady. N cents per bo. Book of "THOUGHTLESS FOLKS HAVE THE HARDEST WORK, BUT QUICK WITT ED PEOPLE USE SAIFOLO STAR PLUG V 1. at m. flAl UKAL JrfJLaJ! CLIPPER PLUG CORNER STONE PLUG SLEDGE PLUG SCALPING KNIFE PLUG SLEDGE MIXTURE SMOKING J LIGGETT &, MYERS TOBACCO COMF'Y, Manoihct Sour St "After I wu ladnead ta try CABOA XET8. 1 will never be without thorn In the house. Mi liver wu la a very bad sbape. and my heaa ached and I naa stomach trouble. Now. since tak ing Caicarett, 1 (eel fine. Mr wife bai also used them with beneficial results lor sour stomach." JOB. Kukblino, UB1 Congress St., 8. Louis, 110. Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good. Sever glokeo, Weaken, or Gili. 10c, Sic. Wo. ... CURE CONSTIPATION. ... ftLrifal ewdj CmM7, ChlMf. MMtrtkl, ft f era. Ill afn.Tn.RHP Bold and enarantoert br alldreg. HUmU'DAIi ii,ts to (IKK Tobacco Habit. omacli 2kTV CANDY' II a' CATHARTIC ' A' THADI MARK KIOISTIRtO Is the onlv sure cure In the world for fhranlfl In. crs. Heaa Ulerra, atararulona fjleera, farl. roan uicera, usnirene, f ever sorci, and ill Oldaerea. It never fall. Draws out all poison. Saves expense and suffering. Cure, permanent. Boatnnlve for Abaceaaes, t'llra. Burns, ola, and all Freak Wound. Brmall.iiinnll.KK-; laryc tifo. Book free. J. i. AI.I.KN MK.lirii.VI tO.,a)b raul, Mian, kola ky lrulata. T isfiii. Best Coonh tiyrup. TantesOooo. Use In time. Sold bv drneirlota. n L ' hi mm TEE EXCELLENCE OF SYRUP OF H5S is due not only to the origin ality'andl simplicity of the combination, but also ' , to the, care and skill with which It !..' manufactured by scientlfio processes known to the California Fia "Strut a i Co. only, and we wish to impress upoul all the importance of purchasing thet true and original remedy , As ,tb . genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the California Fio Syrup Cot only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthies Imitations manufactured by other par- ' ties. The high standing of the Cal forma Fig Strut Co. with the medK' cal profession, and the satisfaction whlch-the genuine Syrup Of Fg has . given to millions of families, make , the 'name of the Company a guaranty-' of the excellence of its remedy. ; It ia. ' far in advance of all other laxatives, as it acts jon the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weaken ing them, and it does not gripe nar nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the name at theCompany , '..i .' j CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ; i san ruANoiseo, ot - LOriSVILI.E. Ky. NKW YORK. M.T. than by any other means They Y., on receipt or price, fifty cures free on request. Not Made by a TRUST or COMBINE ! ESTABLISH A HOMSOr YOUR OWN ! Yoa can do it The finest agricofe , tnral land in the world lies West of tb Mississippi River. Prices are low and farmers are prosperous. Yoa can get valaable information by reading "Thk Corn Brlt," which is the handsomest farm paper ever published. It is beao tifally illustrated and contains etact and strictly truthful information about the West. Issued monthly. Send 15c for a year's subscription to "Tut Coaw , Bblt," 209 Adams St., Chicago, Ills. , ' Wheat Uf "Nothing bus wl.-1 1 What yoo mtp-ht ca. m sea of what" w a Ireturttp mni epeaklnif ol Vr'l-.'i i-.- CANAHA. For rin lara as to routes, mil. r far1. otc.,oiutly lum-v-InU'iHli'iit of In.!- 'i tlen. UH'AUTMl' 1 -T !: MO II. 1 " " w .O." " r.. or to M. V. MoIKNES, No. 1 llnrrill lli.-t. vei etroit, Mich. A. N. K.-C 1742 DROPSY NEWDlSCOVlY: :Hf. Kiul for howK IrMtaueat Free ito. U. it. uMivtivti bu.xw a