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Pleasant, l(e/reshig. Beneficial
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna appeals to the cultured „ and the well-informed and the 'jisfi *;<-u!thy because its component part • are simple and whole- | K some and because it acts with- .M „ ' '} out drrtnrbfng the natural func- ; v pleasant and refreshing syrup of the figs of California is unit- y, ed with the laxative and car- '^9H mr ' mi native properties of certain \ T\ Fig Syrup Co.—is always plain- V-^ x i ly printed upon the front of ev- /i‘ V cry package of the genuine. 1 r ' I K V SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. NEW YORK N Y. Up to Them. After collection in a certain colored chunk in Georgia it was the custom of tin* minister to deposit the offerings in a box which ho turned over to the sex ton. The two would then hide the box, together with its key, in a place known only to themselves. Despite then** precautions, it was found that small sums of money were being regularly extracted. So one day there was a conference between the two. “Joseph,” said the minister sternly, “someone is taking church money from the box. and you know that no one has access to it but you and myself.” The sexton was unmoved. “Well, minister.” said he, “it’s like this: If there is a deficiency, it’s between you and mo to make it up and nay nothing about it.” —Harper’s. Don’t Persecute your Bowels Cut out cathartics nJ nirtatire*. They are fcrutaj - hank-— uanecteurr. Tty CARTER’S LIVER PILLS Purely TegrtaUr. Carters Skk Hctitci* awl SaAftdCea, w Bi!E<in know. Small Fill, Small Dose, Small Price (JEMUXK Muut Bear Signature: Tfial Settle Fro® By Mail If yon sailer from Epileosy. Fits, Falling Sickness, bpaarai, or hare children that do so, my New Dis covery trill relieve thsni. and all you are asked to do Is to send for a Free Trial 82 Bottle of Dr. Hay's Eplleptloido Cure It has cared thousands where everything else failed. Guainntrtd by May Medical Laboratory Vndfr Pure Food and Drugs Act, June 30th, 1600 Guaranty No. 11971. Please write for Special Free 82 Bottle and give AQB and complete address OR. W. H. MAT, 548 Pearl Street. New York. Children’s Coughs c *utuo th * Ones Much Uaaecnury Suffering pisgs TO BIST mVUIt ion Gives instant relict —soothes and* heals tKt little 11 throats and prevents mote tenons illness. Chfldren like it too —to pleasant to take and dees eat eptsc the stomach. AU Drossuta. ZB cents. >4 $' — D ° a " for Dime j Why spend a dollar when iOc bays a box of CASCARETS at aay drug store? Uae •a directed —get the natural, easy result. Saves many dollars waited on medicines that do not cure. Millions regularly use CASCARETS. Buy a box now —10c week’s treatment —proof in the aero in*- e 6 CCT THIS OUT. mail It with your ad dress to Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago, I!!., and receive a handsome souvenir gold Bon Bon Box FREE. learn Piano by Ear SlsraSgiS Crta .>'a ;!*vlo( at once. Particular* free. F. W. TTIE, lt>B 46th Street, PITTSBCKG, FA WONDERS. SECRETS, MYSTERIES. Magic. A new catlogue free. H. P. Kunz, Station A. Mil waukee, Wig. BROWN’S Bbonchial Troches Instantly relieve Sere Throat, Hoanc&cu and Cough*. Unexcelled lor clearing the voice. Abso lutely Iks bam opiates or anything harmful. Price, 25 cents, 50 cents and SI.OO per box. Semple sent on request. JOHN I. BROWN & SON, Boston. Mass. New-Style Obituary. Hr. C. 11. Parkburst, lamenting at a dinner in New York the frequency of American divorce, said with a smile: "I shan’t be surprised, if the divorce movement keeps on, to see in the papers anew style of obituary: “ ‘Peter IT., the well known broker, lost his wife last Wednesday by divorce. No flowers.’ ”—Washington Star. If You Are a Trifle Sensitive About the size of your shoes, many peo ple wear smaller shoes by using Allen's Foot-Ease, the Antiseptic Powder to shake into the shoes. It cures Tired, Swollen, Aching Feet and gives rest and comfort. Just the thing for breaking in' new shoes. Sold everywhere. 25c. Sam ple sent FREE. Address, Allen S. Olm sted. Le Roy, N. Y. Seizure of Smuggled Furs. Special Treasury Agent S. \V. Day seized, near Alexandria bay. nine rug muffs and two boas, all smuggled. They are valued at $4OO- The furs are said to have been secreted somewhere in the Thousand islands, and were consigned to New York. No arrests have been made. ALLEN’S lUNG BALSAM will cnrc not only a cold, but one of those stub born coughs t bat usually hang on tor months, diva | It a trial and prove its worth. 2oc, 50c and $l.OO. —Tests by on eastern railroad have j demonstrated that it is possible for a 1 single locomotive to haul over (1100 tons. A TEXAS PIANIST. Houston Girl Scores a Great Success in Berlin. Helena Lewyn, a Texas girl, is one of the latest of the American ‘’invaders” to make an impress on music-loving tier many. After four years of study in Ber lin. supplementing her work since child hood at her homo, she made her profes sional debut and scored a distinct suc cess, which she has accentuated since by her concerts. So favorable were the criticisms that she has been offered u number of professional engagements In Europe, which would occupy three years, but she has declined them to accept an invitation from Prof. Damrosch to play in New Y'ork at his spring f stival next April. She has been the pupil of Godow ski and has studied composition under Stillman Kelly, an American who has added to his reputation by Ins work in this country. After her first appearance on the public stage in Berlin she gave, by request, last fail concerts at noin burg, Baden-Baden and Bad-Nauheim, at each of which she was enthusiastical ly received. Her concert in Berlin at the end of last month attracted much atten tion from the masters, and they declared that the brilliant promise of "her early years is being well fulfilled. She has a repertoire of extraordinary length and variety, considering her youth—she is in her twenties—and few women students have had the reception that has been ac corded her. Her technique has been pro nounced almost flawless, her execution brilliant and sentimental. The young woman is from Houston, where her fami ly lives. Her concerts have been attend ed by many of the American, colonies here and elsewhere in Germany, and they felt a pride in the newest success of their compatriot. Miss Lewyn is a typical western girl in size and strength, which is of no small aid in the rendition of some of the heavy, more difficult move ments of the old composers. HARD TO DROP, But Many Drop It. A young Calif, wife talks about cof fee: “It was hard to drop Mocha and Java i and give Postum a trial, but my nerves were so shattered that I was a nervous wreck and of course that means all kinds of ails. “At first I thought bicycle riding caused it and I gave it up, but my condition remained unchanged. I did not want to acknowledge coffee caused the ..rouble, for I w r as very fond of it. At that time a friend came to live with us, and I noticed that after he had been with us a week he would not drink his coffee any more. I asked him the reason. He replied, ‘I have not had a headache since I left off drinking coffee, some months ago, till last week, when I began again, here at your table. I don’t see how anyone can like coffee, anyway, after drinking Postum!’ “I said nothing, but at once ordered a package of Postum. That was five months ago, and we have drank no coffee since, except on two occasions when we had company, and the result each time was that try husband could not sleep, but lay awake and tossed and talked half the night. We were convinced that coffee caused his suffer ing, so he returned to Postum, con vinced that coffee was an enemy, in stead of a friend, and he is troubled no more by insomnia. “I. myself, have gained S pounds in weight, and my nerves have ceased to quiver. It seems so easy now to quit coffee that caused our aches and alls and take up Postum.” Read the little book, ‘The Road to Wellville,” in pkgs. “There’s a Rea son.” Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. ; They are genuine, true, and full of human interest- Profit in Crop Rotation. Farmers in lower Delaware are greatly interested in an experiment just concluded by Capt. William E. Lank, who has thoroughly proven the advantage of the rotation of crops on a four-acre field. Last spring he ma nured the four acres, which had been In corn the previous year. The manure was plowed under, the ground well harrowed and peas drilled In. The crop grew well, and in June the peas were sold at a net profit of $92. As soon as the peas were removed, plows again turned the soil over and It was planted with corn. From this a fine crop of fodder was saved, 1 yielding a net profit of 565. The ground now has a fine set of scarlet clover on it, the seed having been sown at the last harrowing of the 1 corn, with every indication of $4O worth of clover hay in the spring and a constant Improvement to the land. Pint 'imported Horses. It is said that the first horses im : ported into New England w r ere brought over Ic 1629, or nine years after the landing of the Pilgrim Fathers. One i stallion and seven mares survived the ! voyage. From this it will be seen that the first nine years of our history was a horseless “age” in New England. The colonists in Virginia differed from the sober-minded Puritans of New En gland In being fond of sport, loving fast horses and trying their speed on the race track. The horses Imported wore English hunters and racers. Fearnaught, brought over in ITG4, left his mark on a numerous progeny of uncommon beauty, size and speed. Construction of Colony House. During the dull season our local lum ber dealer and his assistant built some portable colony poultry-houses as fol low’s, writes an Indiana correspondent of Orange Judd Farmer: The frame is securely bolted to the sills, which are made sled-runner style. The w’alls are made from closely-fitted tongue and groove drop-siding. The floors are tight, and the ventilators covered with screen wire to keep out rats, weasels, etc.; the cover is roofing felt. Each house is painted. The size is 6 by 8 feet; 6 feet high in front and 4 at the ■ back. They cost me $l5 each for all material and w r ork. Very likely they could be tmllt for less in places where lumber is cheaper. Keeping Up Spraying: Fight. The fight against insect, scale and fungus diseases in our orchards must not be’dropped with the harvesting of the fruit crops. It cannot be hoped that you have, by your spraying opera tions during the summer season, killed ! all the scale insects and fungi, and doubtless during the press of work on the farm during the midsummer season the matter will have been neg : lected, or very little done, since the fruit was formed, and it can. be de pended upon that there will now be on your orchard trees a fine collection of all sorts ready to hibernate and come forth in the spriug stronger than ever. Good Roads of Sawdust. Making good roads with sawdust is being practiced in a number of locali ties in the South. Two ridges of earth are thrown up (a road machine being required to do the work) at a certain width from each other, the space be tween being filled with a six-inch bed of sawdust. Dirt is then mixed w’ith the sawdust, and it is claimed that heavily loaded vehicles in passing over this kind of a road make no impres sion upon it. It is estimated that the cost of building is about $250 per mile. Feeding Calves by Hand. It is always best to feed the calves by hand, because one knows just w’hat they are getting and how much. It is really not such a terrible task to feed a dozen calves, but is quite a nuisance to go through the motion just for one or two. Perhaps a great many dairy men who object to raising calves or their own herds would change their minds If they should practice it In a wholesale way. Fight iu Cow Stables. The light in a cow stable should come from the rear of the cows, so the milkers can see to clean the cows properly for milking. This arrange ment is accomplished in modern stables by building them thirty-four to thirty-six feet wide and having two rows of cows facing toward a feeding alley in the center. Whitewashing the Houses. Nothing is better for poultry build ings from a sanitary point of view than a good coat of whitewash. Espe cially is this true w-hen getting the poultry houses ready for the winter. All may not be aware there is quite a science In whitewashing. There are different kinds, and each is adapted for a different use. Innoculaf ion of Afalfa. The results from more than 100 co operative experiments in growing al falfa, located in over one-half of the counties of New York State, indicate that where neither the lime nor inocla tion is applied the chance of a success ful crop is not more than 20 per cent, or one chance in five. Animal and Bird Karin Aids. According to the Department of Ag riculture of France a toad is worth $9; a lizard, $9; a swallow. $2O; a tit mouse, $8; the robin, $4; a mat, $3O; t a owl, 512; a screech owl, $l6; a fern owl, $3O. That looks bad when some of us come to think it over and call to mind how many of our friends we have killed. Feeding Substitute for Corn. In these days of high priced corn there is a lesson in the experience of Boyden Pearce of Hancock County, Me., who says: “I have been forced to depend upon my farm for my pork and have learned that plenty of ruta baga turnips, clover and one bag of corn will put a hog through the win ter; then to pasture till fall. It makes good pork and at a low price. There Is money in it and no need to depend upon the West for pork.” World’s Whent Crop, 1909. Broomhall's final estimate of the ..909 wheat crop of the world places the total wheat production of the wheat acreage of the world at 3.347.- 000,000 bushels, an increase of 285,- 000,000 bushels over the production in 1908, a 427,000,000 bushel increase over the crop of 1907. The production in Europe aggregated 1,872,000,000 bush els, being 160.000,000 bushels over the 1908 crop. The crops of North and South America reaches 1,040,000,000 bushels, or 80,000,000 bushels over last year. It is likely that this great pro duction will not be more than enough to supply the demands of the world’s population. How West lla* Developed. Five years ago it was freely predict ed that land values in the West had reached their height, but they are 20 to 40 per cent higher now than then. The families of the first comers are grown. The second generation has come to the fore and is taking part in the business of the communities. They have grown up with the country and know what it can produce and just how valuable it is for the purpose of production and for a home.—C. M. Harger in the Atlantic Magazine. Sail for Milking? Cowj>. Your cows will get enough salt by simply putting a lump of rock salt in the manger. A cow’ giving a good flow of milk, well fed, ought to have two ounces of salt a day, an ounce in the morning and an ounce at night. Some advise giving this to them on their en silage, when you feed ensilage and grain. You can take a small piece of salt in your fingers and weigh it, and will soon be able to judge the amount in an ounce. Cleaiilinc-K* in Dairy Counts. Cleanliness in all lines of dairying counts for quality of products. After milk vessels have been w r ashed with soap and hot water they must be final ly rinsed with scalding water. When scalding water is used no drying with rags will be necessary, as the heat from the w r ater will dry the vessels without aid. Sunning after cleaning is to be commended. Protiding Suit for I’igrom, On one of the largest squab plants In this country salt is furnished the breeders by dipping the small sacks In water and then allowed to dry un til they become hard and firm. These are then placed in the lofts and the pigeons pick out ilie salt through the sacks. Never give common granulated salt loose. Workfni; for Top of l.n*l<ler. Do not hesitate to work on the top rounds of a ladder in the poultry busi ness. The higher you get the less crowded it is, and therefore the bet ter the business pays, says a writer in an exchange. You may feel a little lonesome at times, but it is the kind of loneliness that is right easy to bear. 'The Power in Gasoline. The power of gasoline is really mar velous. The man who has used gasoline power for years does not marvel at it as does the recent purchaser. A gallon of this liquid will easily carry five passengers ten or fifteen miles, or it will grind feed cheaper than the man with horses that need the exercise can do it. Great is gasoline. Cleanliness in Dairy. No matter what time of the year ij is, 100 much cannot be said in favor of cleanliness in the dairy. Many per sons think that in summer time, when the cows do not sleep in the filthy lot, it is not necessary to wash the udder before each milking. This is a mis taken idea. Treatment for Cowpoi, A good way to cure cows troubled with cowpox is to separate the affect ed cows from the herd and milk them last. Wash the hands in a solution of half an ounce of hyposulphite of soda to one quart of water before and after each cow is milked. Kxlra Coed for Com, As pasture grass becomes short and killed by frosts begin to give the cows extra feed, as they will hold up to milk. Taking the cows into winter in good condition, other things being equal, will mean a steady, high milk flow through the winter. Care of Dairy BoildinsK. Take care that the buildings in which milking is carried on are well aired and free from avoidable dust. Fresh air and sunlight should be con stantly admitted, and litter or feed should not be handled during the milk ing hour. A Blemish Is Costly. is an essential feature in the makeup of a driving or riding horse when placed upon the market A small blemish will not only lower the value of the horse, but will often prevent the sale entirely. Accidents Due to Harness. Never work a young or spirited team with a poor harness. Many an acci dent that ended in serious damage and the ruin of a good horse has beet caused by harness which gave way al a critical moment. Pnblic Trough* Dangerous. Be careful about letting your horses drink from public watering troughs when there are any contagious dis eases In the country. The trough is a fine distributing center for infection. AVliitc Soft Soap. One can perfumed lye. five pounds of drippings or grease, one-half pound borax, eight gallons cold water; melt grease or drippings and strain; when cool enough to bear the hand in it. then add the lye and stir with a stick until all is dissolved; add borax and stir. When all is well blended add eight gallons of cold water (hard or soft) and stir about five or ten min utes. In three or four days it will he firm like jelly, making an excellent soap for boiling clothes, making them white and sweet; also good for wash ing dishes a_nd scrubbing. To Boil Vfgelaltles. When boiling vegetables be sure the water is at boiling point before putting in the vegetables to he cooked. If it is cold or lukewarm the freshness and flavor will cook out into the water. Place the saucepan over the hottest part of the stove, so that it will boil as quickly as possible, and be careful that the boiling does not cease until the contents are thoroughly cooked and ready to be dished. Kentucky tilngrrbrrnil. Cream together one cupful of butter and one and a half cupfuls of New Or leans sugar. Add four eggs beaten light, one and one-half ctipfuls of New Orleans molasses, one cupful of butter milk to which one teaspoonful of soda has been added, four cupfuls of flour, and two level tahlespoonfuls of ground ginger. Bake in a shallow pan, in a moderately hot oven. Cliocolafe Almond*. Shell the almonds and pour boiling water over them. Allow them to stand for a few minutes, then slip off the skins, and lay on a platter to dry. This process is called “blanching.” When the almonds are dry dip them in melt ed sweet chocolate into which a tea spoonful of butter has been stirred and lay on waxed paper until dry. Jam I*u<l(linpr. Three eggs, one cupful of sugar, half cupful of butter, two cupfuls of flour, one cupful of jam, three tahlespoonfuls of buttermilk in which a teaspoonful of soda Is dissolved, two teaspoonfuls of powdered cinnamon, one teaspoon ful of cloves, ground; half teaspoonful of ground allspice, half teaspoonful of nutmeg. Bake and serve with sauce. Pineapple Slierhet. Mix three cups of granulated sugar with three-fourths of a cup of flour and stir these into a half gallon of boiling water. Boil for ten minutes, strain and cool. Add the juice of two lemons and two cans of grated pine apple. Freeze slowly, pack well and allow the sherbet to stand for an hour or longer before serving. I’lneii pplr nnl Xnt Salsitl. Cut the fruit into little halls with a potato cutter, blanch and chop the nuts, dice the celery, serve in white lettuce leaves well chilled, and cover with heavy mayonnaise, to which add a little whipped cream just before serv ing. Inexpensive Yellow Cake. Two eggs, two tahlespoonfuls butter, one and one-quarter cups sugar, two cups flour, two teaspooufuls baking powder, one cup milk, one teaspoonful flavoring extract. If one desires a white cake add three whites of eggs. Apple Meringne. Line a pie plate with crust and fill with stewed apples, sweetened and fla vored. Bake until the crust is done, then cover with meringue made of whites of egg and powdered sugar. Return to the oven and brown. itnkmi Mush. Instead of frying the mush, roll the slices in egg and then in buttered crumbs and bake in a hot oven until golden brown. This is much more wholesome and is delicious. Minis About the House. Don’t fill an oil or any other kind of stove or lamp when it is lighted. This seems superfluous advice, but with the coming of cool weather it cannot be too often repeated. The soiling of walls caused by per sons leaning their heads against the • wall may be almost entirely removed by laying a sheet of blotting paper on the spot and ironing over it with a hot iron. When hooks become badly soiled on th.- edges, if not gilt edged, close tae j bock tightly, then erase the marks I with an ink eraser. This will cut off al 1 the rough edges, all soiled marks and leave the book clean. Constant washing ruins a brush that has an expensive back. Therefore, a brush for daily use should have an or dinary wooden handle and back with good stiff bristles to withstand the softening action of water and borax. It is well to have hanging close be side the refrigerator a long, slender rod, on which is fastened a sponge or rag. This can be run down the drain pipe every two or three days, and is of great assistance in keeping it clean. The famous southern flapjack is nothing more nor less than the north ern apple turnover fried instead of baked. It is made with apple sauce, not the uncooked fruit, and is seasoned to suit the family taste. Ordinary pie paste is used. Five cents’ worth of sugar of lead crystals dissolved in a pailful of water makes a solution which fixes the tone of pinks, blues and lavenders. The fabrics should remain in the sugar of lead bath half an hour or so before going to the suds. Worn brooms or whisks may be dipped into hot water and uneven edges trimmed with shears and then dipped in cold water and all water shaken out. This makes the straws harder, and the trimming makes the broom almost as good as new. The Way of Most Folks. Henry Arthur Jones, the noted English playwright, was given the students of Vale an address on the drama. “Your American vernacular is pictur es pie," he said, "and it should help your playwrights to build strong, racy plays: hut neither vernacular nor anything else ;s of moment if pet severance is lacking. "No playwright can succeed who is like a man I know. I said to the man one New Year's day: " 'Do you keep a diary. Philip?’ " ’Yes.’ he answered. ‘l’ve kept one for the first two weeks in January lor the last seven veins." ” —lndianapolis Star. Her Talk Is Her Misfortune. Mrs. Mary Bronker was sent to a cell for an hour at Trenton. N. J.. because she insisted on talking when Police Jus tice Harrie told her to be quiet. She was making a slander complaint against two neighbors, but lost her case when she "talked back” to the court. His Price. Mrs. Hayseed (indignantly) Here's an article. Hiram, thet sez in Formosa a w ife costs $O. Mr. Hayseed (after some thought' l — 1 reckon a good wife’s wnth it! — Exchange. DOCTOR'S BEST FORMULA Par Keniorkubly (tuick \ ot 1 on on C'ulU anti ( ouKhs. This prescription will frequently cure the worst cold in a day's time, and it is a sure cure for any cough that can be cured. "Two ounces Glyc erine; half ounce Concentrated Pine: put these into half a pint of good whiskey and use in doses of teaspoon ful to a tablespoonful every four hours. Shake bottle well each time.” Any druggist has these ingredents in stock or will quickly get them from his wholesale house. The Concen trated Pine is a special pine product and comes only in half ounce vials, each enclosed in an air-tight case; but be sure it is labeled "Concentrated.” This formula cured hundreds here last winter. All Through with Hir\ The professional point of view is rare ly that of (lie humanitarian. A passen ger on a Loudon omnibus calls out to the conductor: “’Ere. there! Whoa! There’s an old chap fallen oft’ the ’bus!’' "All right," responds the conductor, cheerfully. " "E's paid his fare!"—Lou don Sketch. Tour of the World. A series of 50 post cards in colors will be mailed to any address upon receipt of 15 cents in coin or stamps. Address The Evening Wisconsin Cos., Milwaukee, Wis. Explained. "She talks twice as much as the other girls I know." "Yes—she lias a double chin.”—Cleve land Leader. FILES CURED I \' (I TO 14 DAYS. PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure any case of Itchiest, mind. Bleeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days or money refunded. 50c. Sheer Bravado. Thrice welcome, deadly mincemeat pie. No other pie can heat you. Although not yet prepared to die, In spite of that I'll eat you! —Birmingham Age-Herald. DOCTOR YOURSELF TThru you feel a cold coming on by taking a few doses 01 / erry Davis’ Puinki'ler. It isbettpr than i,)ulnin< and safer. The large 60c bottles are I he cheapest. Butter that was sold to the English working classes of the titties was adul terated with ground flinf. Thu Hint stones were ground and manipulated into a substance called "soluble silica.” Me are not to blame because yon suffer from Rheumatism or Neuralgia, but you ;ire if you do not try Hamlins Wizard Oil. It quickly soot lies and allays all pain, soreness and inftamiuaiion —Natives of Papua are said to have converted a Church of England clergy man to a recognition that "there is some thing in the witchcraft practiced by the magicians of New Guinea.” I>r. Pierce's Pellets, small, sugar coated, easy to take as candy, regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and bow els. Do not gripe. —There were 470 boiler explosions in this country during BIOS. There is one greater record. The fatalities numbered *_’Bl. MRS. WINSLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP for Children teething: softens the gums, reduces lu Eamutation, allays pain, cures wind colic. 23 cents a bottle. In Eighteenth-century England the fashionable woman’s headdress often had to le left untouched for weeks at a time. Despair and Despondency I No one but a woman can tell the story of the suffering, the dR despair, and the despondency endured by women who carry \ * daily burden of ill-health and pain because of disorders and I \\ derangements of the delicate and important organs that are \ v \ tV distinctly feminine. The tortures so bravely endured com p,etely *he nerves if long continued. Dr. Pierce’s favorite Prescription is a positive cure for y\ V'T.'l weakness and disease of the feminine organism. lTMAKE SweakwonENstrong, SICK WOMEN WELL. It allays inflammation, heals ulceration and soothes pain. /k —7 /'J I* tones and builds up the nerves. It fits for wifehood at, d motherhood. Honest medicine dealers sell it, and y ~ have nothing to urge upon you as "‘just as good.’* It is non-secret, non-alcohohc end has a record of forty years of cures, Asj Vour Neighbors. They probably know of some of its many cures. If you want a book that tells all about woman’s diseases, and how to cure them at home, send 21 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of mailing only, and he will send you a free copy of his great thousand-page illustrated Common Sense Medical Adviser—revised, up-to date edition, In paper covers. In handsome cloth-binding, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y. \\WBSk Iff :• if The RAYO LAMP is a high-grade lamp, sold at a low price. ? There are lamps that cost mow, but there is no better lamp at any ' | price. The Burner, the Wick, the Chimney-Holder—all are perfectly constructed"and there is nothing known in the art of ■■ lamp-making that could add to the value of the RAYO as THE a light-giving device. Suitable for any room in any house. Brery dealer everjTffcare. If not at yocrs, wßite for descriptive circular to the nearest A*rcoy of the tlDc-orooratodl €OLT DISTEMPER he bandied Terr eerily. The sink ere cured, sad sit ethics In Stable, no matter how “exposed " Rent fro:a he-. ;njf the dis t>7 ttilsjr BPOEM'S LIQUiX) LiSTEftPEK CL Kit Q) re ,on tongue, or la feed. Act* on the bieod end eipth Ksna* of an forms of distemper. Best remedy ewktnss for naree in fuel, , One bottle raaranteed to care one case. Mn ac- Si a bottle, te and (tlOdoeenofdraCTl.teaDd barnase dealers or sent eir-rot* paid by / manufactercra Cat Dhows how to pouit'.ne throat*. Our free t Bookle^gtr^s everythlag. Local agents a.ted. I-aiyect oelllag *4*r, SPOHIi MSO3OAL CO.. Chemiet.sadDattorioiirtou, Gothcr, lr.d. f 0.8. Ae TRIED REMEt m M for the gri l&E-RWii ®QyGHs|| |& COiP|j| ’ 'h at a G goo Sj, H AI ID A— MUNYONS PAW-PAW PILL M AKE LI PE [WORTH LIVING. IQ PILLS 10* & Man yon’s I’nvr Paw Pill a coiv- R la liver Into activity by gentle methods, llicy do not scour, gripe or weaken They are a tonic to the stomach, liver and nerves: invigorate instead of weaken They enrich the blood and enable the stomach to all tho nourishment from food that is put into it. These pills con tain no calomel: they are soothing heal ing and stimulating. For sale by alt drug gists in 10c and 25c sizes. If you need medical advice, write Munyon’s Doctors They will advise to the best of their abil ity absolutely free of Charge. jtt'.V. OA S, s>hl mul Jefferson Sts, t’liii-. adelpliia. Pa. ’ Munyon’s Cold Remedy cures a eold in one day. Price 25c. Munyon's Rheuma tism Remedy reP'vea in a f w hours and cures in a few days. Price -oc. PILES CURED AT HOME BY NEW ABSORPTION METHOD. If you suffer from bleeding, itching, blind or protruding Piles, semi me your address, and 1 will tell you how to cure yourself at home by the new absorption treatment; and will also send some of this home treatment free lor trial, with references from your own locality if requested. Immediate re lief and permanent cure assured. Send no money, but tell others of this offer. Writ* today to Mrs. \f. Summers, Box 2, Notr* Dame. Ind. VETERINARY COURSE AT HOME O' ?car *nd uxiwnrducpn bo made taking our Veterinary Cnurfe at homo during upar# time; taught In Kt.glint; PlpJoma gmnted. ig nitions obtained forsuc'cerrfnl stndenfß: mst within roach of a 11, Mattefnet lon guaranteed ; particular* freo. Ontario Veterinary Corrmpondence School. Dept. 10, boodou, Canada Ffc Ml KT C? PAY IF CURED S’ S S I'CTAlage and scad S m 3Ld £LwJ I REE HVD CROSS Pile and FUtulu Core. REA CO.. QEPT. Bs> MINNEAPOHS, MINI. M/ TT )VITT jp jr> I, arty or Ccnllrimm of fair ednea- Vw/4b|z| £ kI U tton to travel fur firm of larce capl tut. Salary U .072 per year, payable weekly. Kxpeuws art vancecJ. Address Geo. t lov I’blladeipliia, l*a.. Dept. B n A TPftITA Watson R.f Vleinnn,Want*, fivil S bt SM I inKton. liooL' tree, iligti- I efl Ilil aB V ast relereuccs. Best result* M. N. U No. 6. 1910 WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS please say you saw the Advertisement in this paper.