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REPORTS FROM WESTERN CANADA Grains Are Heading Out Rapidly and Harvest Is Now Approaching With a Great Demand for Harvest Help. Last week It was pointed out In these columns that there would be a yield of about bushels of wheat throughout Western Canada, an Increase of about 100,000,000 over the previous year, and that the demand for farm help was very great. Con firmation of this news Is to hand and the cry still Is for more help. The Canadian authorities are hopeful that the friends of the 400,000 or 500,000 Americans who have gone to Canada during the last few years will come to the help of these people and Induce as many able-bodied men as they pos sibly can to take advantage of the low rate which is being offered from all points on the Canadian Boundary, and yarticulars of which can be had from any of the following Agents of the Canadian Government: M. V. Me- Innes, 176 Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, Mich.; C. A. Laurler, Marquette, Mich.; J. S. Crawford, Syracuse, N. Y.; Thos. Hetherington, Room 202, 73 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass.; H. M. ■Williams, 413 Gardner Bldg., Toledo, Ohio; Geo. Aird, 216 Traction-Termin al Bldg., Indianapolis, Indiana; C. J. Broughton, Room 412, M. L. & T. Bldg., Chicago, 111.; Geo. A. Hall, 2nd Floor, 125 Second Street, Milwaukee, Wis; E. T. Holmes, 315 Jackson Street, St. Paul, Minn.; Chas. Pilling, Clifford Block, Grand Forks, N. D.; J. B. Car honneau, Jr., 217 Main Street, Bidde ford, Me.; J. M. MacLachlan, Box 197, Watertown, S. D.; W. V. Bennett, Room 4, Bee Bldg., Omaha, Neb.; W. H. Rogers, 125 West 9th Street, Kansas City, Mo.; Benj. Davies, Room 6, Dunn Block, Great Falls, Montana; J. N. Grieve, Auditorium Building, Spokane, Wash. Every facility will be afforded men of the right stamp to secure advantage of these low rates. To those who pro pose to go, it may be said that the> will have this splendid opportunity fti securing first hand information as to the excellent producing character of the lands in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. They will have the op portunity of seeing some of the great est wheat fields in the world and prob ably the largest yield of wheat, oats and barley that has ever been grown on the Continent. And all this on land some of which cost the settler only the SIO.OO necessary to enter for his homestead, or, if he purchased, In some cases, costing him from $7.00 to SIO.OO per acre, but which is now worth from $15.00 to $20.00 per acre. Even at these prices the land is re markably cheap as will be realized when the statement is made that from 20 to 25 bushels per acre and over of wheat are grow r n, netting the farm er from SB.OO to SIO.OO per acre; and this on land that he got for nothing or paid merely a nominal price. In fact the production shows that SIB.OO to $20.00 per acre w r ould be a nominal price for land that would produce a? these lands produce. HOW IT HAPPENED. Tom —Was it case of love at first sight? Harry—No—first call. She was a telephone girl, and he was taken with her voice when he first heard It. Making It Legal. “We don’t know what to do about Piute Pete,” said the Crimson Gulch citizen. “He was a real good fexler, but he would be careless about shoot in’ up the populace.” “Did you straighten out the mat ter?’’ “To some extent; we elected him sheriff, thereby makin’ it look a littfe more legal.” Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Signature o£ In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria Wise. “Bobby, didn’t you hear mamma tellln’ us to come in out o’ the rain?” "Yep, but I’m not goin’ to do it till I’m so wet that she can’t lay me across her lap 'thout spoilin’ her dress.” In the Office. "I am afaid to hear that report.” “Why so?” “It is likely to mean some firing going on.” Stop the Pain. The hurt of a burn or a cut stops when Cole’s Carbolisalve Is applied. It heals quickly and prevents scars. 25c and 50c by druggists. For free sample write to J. W. Cole & Cos., Black River Falls. Wis. Aeroplanes may become as danger ous to look at as they are to fly in. Mrs. Wfnslow’s Sooting Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma tion. allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle. Black looks are wasted on people Who are color blind. mm mixed WITH WRANGLING Hot Weather Program in Senate Disgusts New Members. LONG AND FUTILE SPEECHES LaFoilette’s Position Not Strength ened During This Session —Elec- tion of Hoke Smith as Sen ator Brings Forceful Char acter to Washington. By WILLIS J. ABBOT. Washington,—.Jules Verne in one of his lesser stories described the scientific effect qf surcharging the at mosphere of a placid little Flemish town with oxygen. The result was first to stir the phlegmatic burghers to unheard of energy, and. second, to set them all a-quarrelling so that the very existence of the town was en dangered. There hasn’t been much oxygen In Washington of late, but perhaps the superheating of what there is has produced a like Irritating effect, its operations have been chiefly notable in the senate, where the dignified statesmen who ordinarily conduct business with the utmost decorum have latteny been verging close upon the violation of senatorial courtesy. But the hot air that has led to fre quent bandying of mild epithets has not stirred them to useful energy. Rather It has stimulated them to flights of useless oratory. A New England senator —no mem ber of that august body will permit the use of his name when criticizing the senate —expressed to me his dis gust with the whole program at that end of the capltol. Wail of a New Senator. “I thought,” said he, “of making a few remarks on the reciprocity bill, which affects my state, bordering on Canada, in a peculiar way that might be interesting to my associates and to the country. But finding that even bo eminent a senator as Cummins is not listened to p,nd reflecting that this Is my first term in the senate, 1 aban doned the idea. Perhaps it is the fact that I am a novice that makes it hard for me to follow the crowd out Into the cloak rooms when a senator of distinguished position is delivering an address. But what Is one to do? ' “Judging by this session, the aim of senatorial oratory Is neither to in struct nor to convince, but to kill time. Why should Senator Cummins spend practically three days in ar guing to an array of empty seats In behalf of amendments which were promptly killed as soon as brought to a vote? Why should Senator La- Follette threaten us with a week of discussion of the reciprocity bill which he himself admits will be passed, and which nobody even takes the trouble to defend? He cannot hug the delusion that he is appealing to the country, for the country will never know what he said. His speech Is too long and too late. If delivered early in the session and confined with in reasonable limits it might have been read somewhat in his own state where the sentiment against reci procity is considerable. But 1 don’t believe that now the people w'ill read any senatorial speeches. There could be no more certain indication of this sentiment than the way in which the newspapers are ignoring the debate. The press associations sends out but a few lines of the speeches, while the newspapers give ten times as much space to anew aviator trying to reach the capital as they do to LaFollette trying to save the nation.” LaFoilette’s Position Weaker. The Wisconsin senator, by the way, has not strengthened himself during this session. Perhaps he was con fronted by a situation which it was im possible for him to bend to his own advantage. But the fact exists that he has been forced into the position of contending for the approval of his own state rather than that of the na tion — not at all a happy position for a presidential candidate. A few months ago there was seri ous talk of LaFolleUe beating Taft for the nomination. As that died out the possibility of his being an independent candidate was discussed and found a good deal of favor even where most men are party men. But that talk, too, is stilled. The fact of the matter seems to be that LaFollette’s votes have been too often against the prin ciple that was supposed to be at the foundation of his whole political creed —namely, the reduction of taxation. True, he has tried and is still trying to explain these votes. But a vote is one word —yea or nay. The explana tions are taking days, threatening to take weeks. The voters note the vote and haven’t time to read the speech explaining it Which facts, and their effect on La- Follette, would seem to offer an ar gument for senatorial brevity. Hoke Smith’s Election to Senate. The election to the United States senate of Hoke Smith, now governor of Georgia, will bring to Washington a forceful and interesting character. Furthermore, unless his personal be liefs have changed of late, his coming will add one more to the Bryan force on th Democratic side of the senate. I don’t know exactly what the Hon. Hoke ever did for t£e Ne braskan except to retire from Cleve land's cabinet rather than vote against Mtn. But that one act was How!” The ejaculation prefatory to a drink “Here’s how!” was introduced to east ern bibulous etiquette from the army, and the mighty men of war were sup posed to have acquired it from the In dians against whom their campaigns had been directed. In yet another step of backward history the Indians were credited with having adopted it from the whites and with having, in con ormity with the taciturnity Improper 'rtrib::ted to them, syncopated “how ;U“ or "How d’ye do?” into its enough to win Mr. Bryan's eternal friendship and to secure from the Commoner more than one compli mentary nomination to the presi dency. But Indeed the Georgian kept step with the Bryan program as fast as it was adopted by the Democratic party, for he is as loyal to his party tenets as he is cautious about invent ing new' issues. It was characteris tic of him that when the prohibition wave was sweeping Georgia he fore bore to swell or stay it, contenting himself with the sensible assertion that If he were governor and a pro hibition bill were passed he would sign it. At the time he was the owner of a handsome hotel in At lanta not the least attractive of the decorations of w'hich was a bar said to be the finest In the south. Not withstanding the clamor of Prohibi tionists and the slings and arrows of outrageous journalists, Hoke kept the bar going until the last bitter moment. Perhaps this contributed to his defeat for re-election —at any rate the extreme Prohibitionists averred It did. Later history, however, deprived the Prohibitionists of the laugh. Si ilth after one term in retirement turned about and handily beat the governor who had beaten him, thus showing that, unlike a recent “hope of the white race,” he could “come back.” Walter Fisher Is Luckless. The most luckless official of the federal government today is the secretary of the interior, Mr. Walter L. Fisher of Chicago. Prob ably he does not think so, and cer tainly a noble army of martyrs, any one of whom would be glad to hold his place at what it w r ill cost him, look upon him as rather lucky than otherwise. But here are the facts: Mr. Fisher has been suddenly made the chief of a department on which for nearly two years the fierce light of hostile publicity has been blazing. He has inherited a quarrel in the inception of which he had no part. Technically he is the custodian of masses of cor respondence and other official docu ments of the contents of which he can have no possible knowledge and yet any one of which Is likely with out a moment’s notice to be flashed upon him with a demand for instant explanation of its contents. That grim, gray building of the interior de partment, with its four doric porticos without and its narrow corridors with in, packed with documents, probably contains more evidence of colossal frauds ypon the government than all the rest of the government buildings put together. And over this mass of corruption—most of which is old enough to have decayed and resolved Itself into earth —the new secretary of the interior, a bright, alert, frank man, with an encyclopedic knowledge of the seamy side of municipal af fairs, rules and is expected to know it all. Just now Secretary Fisher Is under fire because a young newspaper wom an says that she saw in the files of his office a certain note, and the note has since disappeared. The note was written to his predecessor, Secretary Ballinger, and filed by him. It disap peared, If at all, while the files were In the custody of the private secre tary of Mr. Ballinger. But for the un fortunate Fisher there is in prospect the severest sort of grilling that a congressional committee can inflict. Men who knew the secretary dur ing his earnest and self-sacrificing work for the betterment of Chicago will not for a moment think that he was a party to the disappearance of this memorandum, postscript or what ever you may call it. from the files. Bryan’s List of Eligibles. Mr. Bryan’s list of presidential eligibles naturally has been the chief topic of conversation among politi cians here since its appearance. It cannot he said that he is widely pop ular among members just now, but he is generally respected and somewhat feared. Everybody knows that he has the largest personal following among the people of any man in public life, not excepting Theodore Roosevelt. But like Roosevelt, his following among politicians is much on the wane. There is more interest in the names omitted from the Bryan list of pos sibilities than in those mentioned. He has gone so far to find Democrats who meet with his approval that he has discovered some that few people out side of a narrow locality ever heard of. Estimable as they may be per sonally, there are quarters of the land in which the names of Governors Burke and Plaisted, or those of ex- Governors Osborne, Glenn and Tyler would hardly aw r aken shouts of Demo cratic enthusiasm until carefully iden tified. Some orator once pleading for the nomination of James G. Blaine cried: “Nominate him and there will be no need for a campaign biography.” With many of Mr. Bryan’s candidates the campaign biography would be the first document needed by the national committee. For example, there is not a clearer-beaded, braver or more pro gressive jurist in the United States than Judge Walter Clark of South Carolina, yet I hazard the opinion that outside of his own state there are not a dozen communities In which he is known as a presidential aspirant ought to be known. Of Course Harmon Is Omitted. No one was surprised to find the name of Governor Harmon omitted from the list. Mr. Bryan’s hostility to the Ohioan has ceased to be a mere matter of suspicion, and has be come one of common notoriety. The reason for this hostility is still un defined. It cannot be based wholly on the failure of Harmon to vote the Democratic ticket in 1896, for Henry Watterson was equally thoughtless in elemental “How!” The later steps of the process are probably beyond cavil, but the borrowing of “how” by the In dians is most satisfactorily disproved. On this point Col. Garrick Mallery notes: “A number of tribes —e. g., the Shoshoni, Caddo and Ankara —use a word or sound very similar to how, but in proper literature Hau or Hao. Most of the Sioux use the same sound in communication with the whites, from which the error has arisen that; they have caught up and abbreviated the ‘How are you?’ of the latter. But this respect, yet "Marse Henry" u selected as an eligible. Woodrow Wilson also bolted in that strenuous time, but he, with Champ Clark and Joseph W. Folk, are put at the very head of the Bryan table of fame. The day that interest was aroused in the Bryan list Judge Alton B. Par ker. who shares with the Nebraskan the glory of being the only living ex presidential candidate, was In Wash ington. He does not appear in the Bryan Valhalla, but there w’ere many among the congressmen with whom he talked who expressed the wish that he might again head the ticket. Thera is indeed a feeling that Judge Parker was 111 used in his candidacy—a feel ing that developed shortly after the hearings in the insurance scandals justified the charges made by him against Roosevelt and which that gen tleman denounced as lies. Why Is Underwood Left Out? Neither does the name of Oscar W. Underwood appear for either first or second place, though it Is on the tongue of every politician here. Un derwood, in fact, has no chance of nomination because he comes from a southern state. It could not have been this, however, that deterred Mr. Bryan, for he mentions Hoke Smith of Georgia, Culberson, Randell and Campbell of Texas, Comer of Ala bama, James, McCreary and Beckham of Kentucky and Clark of South Caro lina. Perhaps the fact that Under wood alone of all the prominent house Democrats responded in kind to Mr. Bryan’s savage attack upon those who supported a revenue tariff on wool may have just a little bit to do with this omission. Governor Foss of Massachusetts is given place far down the list as a vice-presic’ential possibility, along with Louis Brandeis, who incidentally was among those who failed to vote the Democratic ticket In 1896. Mr. Brandeis is the gentleman who pro fessed to be able to save the railroads of the United States a million dollars a day if given authority. There is un doubtedly room for genius of that sort in the White House. Chicagoans will feel mild amusement at the appearance of the names of Carter Harrison and ex-Mayor Dunne in this list. Not that either one is not fit. Indeed there is a great deal of culet talk about Harrison as a dark horse down here. But the relations between these two Chicagoans have not been so friendly of late as to make their names side by side in a presidential list look other than queer. Brantley Wants Long Session. About the only man in public life here who openly avows the opinion that congress should con tinue in session indefinitely is Repre sentative Brantley of Georgia. His opinion on most subjects is held in high esteem by his colleagues except when it takes the form of voting for a high tariff on lumber, which he did in the last congress. To that error Brantley now adds that of declaring for a prolonged extra session, and a rapid discharge of “pop-gun” tariff bills at the senate. “The Democrats,” he says, “should remain here until they have completed their tariff rec ord for this congress. They should re port bills revising the tariff affecting every one of the well-known trusts of the country. We ought to get some positive tariff legislation at this ses sion.” But a majority of Mr. Brantley’s as sociates on ways and means do not join in this idea. Mr. Underwood, the chairman, certainly does not. While he is going ahead with the prepara tion of new schedules for senatorial consideration, his position is that ac tion on the wool schedule is all that can be hoped for this summer. And incidentally Mr. Underwood hopes that the senate will pass and the president sign the wool schedule. “Some of the Democrats think we would be better off,” said he, “if our bill went through congress and was vetoed by the president. I don’t agree with them. The record of reducing taxation by more than 50 per cent on articles of universal use without re ducing the revenue will be enough for us to go before the country on, even if we can point to only one of our schedules enacted into law. It is our legislation, originating In a Demo cratic ways and means committee, passed by a practically unanimous Democratic house. If a Republican president wants to sign it, so much more wisdom on the part of the presi dent, and the more credit to the party that sent him the bill.” Only Two Enactments Likely. There is really more force in that part of Mr. Brantley’s plea for a con tinued session in which he calls at tention to the great amount of busi ness which will come before the reg ular session next winter if this one adjourns with only reciprocity and wool disposed of. Yet that is precisely what is likely to happen. The admission of Arizona and New Mexico, the direct election of senators, the congressional reap portionment, the free list bill are all in such shape that scarcely one can be carried to enactment this summer. But if all go over and are added to the general revision of the tariff prom ises for the regular session the next presidential campaign will be well under way with congress still trying to legislate. If there could be a more unfit mo ment for attempting to revise the tariff than in the months immediately preceding the two presidential conven tions, political history does not dis close it. (Copyright. 1911, by Joseph B. Bowles.) An Important Condition. “Hallo! are the boys going to have a breezy time?” “Sure they are if they can raise the wind.” the word is ancient, used in councils, and means ’good’ or ‘satisfactory.’ It Is a response as well as a salutation.” Horrible Thought. “Throgson, have you decided on a name for the baby yet?” “Yes; we’re going to call him Maurice Updyke.” “Maurice Updyke Throgson, eh? — M. U. T.” “’MutP Gee! That won’t do! Say, Molly, we'll have to fight it all over again!” TURKEYS ON SMALL FARM White Hollands Are Best Adapted— They Are Hardy and Quick Grow* ers and Excellent Layers. The White Holland bred of turkeys Is best adapted to small farms where everything is crowded. They usually make their nests in, or close around the farm buildings, and are excellent mothers during the incubation season, being quiet and easily handled. When Pair of White Hollands. the poults are hatched they readily take to the fields, never loafing around the barnyard, and yet nearly always keeping within sight. With but little attention they are always at home at night They are hardy and quick growers, and excellent layers. One of my yearling hens laid 50 eggs this season, besides hatching a brood of 24 poults from 25 eggs. GOOD QUALITIES OF HOMER Used in Preference to All Others for Breeding Purposes on Account of Large Size. The Hosier is used for breeding in preference to all others, on account of its large size, prolific and fertile breeding. Being splendid feeders, the squabs are always in nice, fat condi tion for selling for broilers, or they can be raised to full growth and sold at a profitably price. They can be bred in confinement or at liberty, and raise from 12 to 16 young in a year or a pair every six weeks from Jan uary 15 to November or moulting time. They lay but two eggs and ait Pair of Homers. about 18 days in hatching, and then they feed their young while they are preparing for another nesting, which they usually have before the squabs can feed themselves. Overcrowding and overfeeding are crimes. Ducks are good batchers but poor mothers. Clean house often and don’t forget the widows. Keep the house in as cool a condi tion as possible. Lawn clippings make an ideal sum mer green-food ration. The brooder should be so construct ed that it can be easily cleaned. Ducks kept on land must be sup plied with fresh water three times a day. Lighter loods are best these warm days. Heavy food like corn heats the blood. Fowls seldom suffer from consti pation, if they have plenty of grit and variety of food. Green oats, sweet corn fodder and rye are excellent green food for both old and young ducks. Charcoal pounded fine and kept In the drinking pans will keep the young and old birds In good condition. It may be that even while running about on the farm hens cannot find the grit they like, or enough of it. Fine gravel is not the proper grit for poultry. They want a sharp ma terial with which to grind their feed. On the average farm, fifty hens bring as big returns as the best cow in the herd with less feed and care. There is danger of mating too many hens with one male, and there is also danger of mating too few for best results. Real consumption in poultry is rare, but pneumonia, or inflammation, or congestion of the lungs is quite com mon. Fresh, green bone is of Itself al most a complete feed, and may be used as a special material for egg production. Feed the poults on hard boiled eggs, chopped fine, boiled rifce and soaked bread every two hours from early morning until night. It is no sign that a hen is hungry just because she runs with out-spread wings whenever called. A hen never knows when she has enough. If the poultry raiser resorts to arti ficial incubation, it Is usually neces sary to resort to artificial brooding. In feeding any kind of feed to the little birds great care should be exer cised to prevent them from getting into the feed with their feet. To make strong egg shells the hen must have a plentiful supply of min eral matter, such as crushed oyster shells, ground bone and clover. When hatched leave the young over night with the mother. Next day lift the mother gently and place her in a large, dry coop with the entire brood. The Fountain Head of Life JL Is The Stomach A man who has a weak and impaired stomach and who does not properly digest his food will soon find that his blood has become weak and impoverished, and that his whole body is improperly and insufficiently nourished. Dr. PIERCE*S COLDER MEDICAL DISCOVERT lB makes the stomach strong, promotes the flow of H digestive juices, restores the lost appetite, makes assimilation perfect, invigorates the liver and ** parities and enriches the blood. It la the ire at blood, maker, flesh-builder and restorative nerve tonic, it makes men strong In body, active In mind and cool la ladiement. This “Discovery" is a pure, glyceric extract of American medical absolutely free from alcohol and all injurious, habit-forming drugs. All Its ingredients are printed on itc wrappers. It has no relationship with .secret nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools of medicine. Don’t accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this time-provea remedy op known composition. Ask you* neighbors. They must know of many cures made by it during past 40 years, right in your own neighborhood. World’s Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y. \ NOT A “FULL-LENGTH” PAPA Child Wanted Original of Portrait That Had Been Made So Familiar to Her. An amusing incident is related of a young service matron who had re linquished her husband for two years and who, having before his departure insisted on a good photograph, applied herself assiduously to the upbringing of her two-year-old baby with a view to the child’s familiarity with her dis tinguished father. Each day she would call the baby girl to her and, kneeling beside her, would hold up the photo graph, pointing out each feature to the child. One day the officer came home, ard the baby girl, then four years cld, was summoned. “Come, dear, - ' sf.id the mother in glee, “papa has come home at last!” The child surveyed the officer in perplexity and finally shook her head. “What Is the matter, dear?” asked her mother. “Well,” replied the child, "he looks something like my papa, but my papa hasn’t any legs!” CURE THAT SORE THROAT Sore throat is inflammation of the mucous membrane of the throat, and if this membrane happens to be at all sensitive a predisposition to sore throat will exist 0 Paxtlne Toilet Antiseptic is both a preventative and a cure for sore throat because it possesses extraor dinary cleansing, healing and germi cidal qualities. Just a little in a glass of water, used as a gargle, will quick ly relieve all soreness and strengthen the mucous membrane of the throat, and thus overcome all tendency to sore throat. Paxtine is far superior to liquid an tiseptics or Peroxide for all toilet and hygienic uses. Paxtine may be obtained at any drug store, 25 and 50c a box, or sent postpaid upon receipt of price by The Paxton Toilet Cos., Boston, Maas. Send for a free sample. ITS STRONG POINT. De Auber—Yes, I’ve just finished that painting. Do you like the per spective? Orville Blunt—Yes, it’s great. The further away you stand from It the better It looks! Honors More Than Even. Mrs. Patrick Campbell is not kindly Inclined to criticism of her work. At a rehearsal of anew play, one morn ing, her manager, Charles Frohman, stopped Mrs. Campbell and said: “Mrs. Campbell, it seems to me that those lines should be delivered thus,” repeat ing the lines in question. Mrs. Camp bell drew herself up and said: “Mr. Frohman, I am an artist.” “That is all right, Mrs. Campbell,” replied the ur bane manager. “I assure you I will never reveal your secret.” Indefinite. “Did you have fun taking his candy away from the baby?” ‘‘Fun? My dear boy. It was a scream! ” A Triumph Of Cookery— Post Toasties Many delicious dishes have been made from Indian Corn by the skill and ingenuity of the ex pert cook. But none of these crea tions excels Post TOaSt les in tempting the palate. “Toasties” are a luxury that make a delight ful hot-weather economy. The first package tells its own story. “The Memory Lingers” Sold by Grocers POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich., U. S. A. Gray Matter. “I used to think I could hire all th* brains I wanted for $25 a week,” Mr. Pushem said. “Well, couldn’t you?" “Yes. But it wasn’t long before I had to call In a SIOO,OOO lawyer to straighten out the kinks they put into my affairs." SASKATOON lands arc second to none. Hence the astonishing prosperity of our farmers. Why be one of those who know* he can do better, yet lacks the spirit to try? There is no risk. Men who come here realize how much of life they hava wasted elsewhere. Better write Comniia sioner, Board of Trade. Saskatoon, Saa katchewan, Western Canada. Quarters and Halves. George Ade, at the recent Lambs' Gambol in New York, objected to the extravagance of the modern wife. “It is true that the married men of today,” he ended, “have better halves, but bachelors have better quarters." SHARK INTO YOUR SHOES A’len’s Foot-Hose, the Antiseptic powder for Tired, acilng, swollen, nervous feet. Gives rest and cotifort. Makes walking u delight. Hold everywhere, 2. r >c. X>on’t accept any substitute. For KHGUi sample, address Allen b. Olmsted. L.o Hoy, N. Y. There isn’t much hope for the fel low who is too lazy to even go fishing. WMitemore's U Sho e Polishes Finest in Quality. Largest In Variety. They meet every requirement for cleaning amj polishing shoes of all kinds and colors. GILT EDGE the only ladles shoe dressing that positively contains OIL. Blacks and Polishes ladles' and children’s boots and shoes, shines without rubbing, “French Gloss,” 10". DANDY for cleaning and polishing all kinds of russei or tan shoes, 25c. “Star” size, M)o. QUICK. WItHTE makos dirty canvas shoos clean and white. In liquid form salt can ho quickly and easily applied. A sponge In evety package, so always ready for use. Two'slzes, W and 25 cents. If your dealer does not keep the kind you want, send us his address and the price In stamps for a full size package. WHITTEMORF. BROS. & CO., 20-26 Albany 9*., Cambridge, Maas. The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers of Shoe Polishes in the World. Your Liver Is Clogged Up That’s Why You’re Tired—Out of Sorts —Have No Appetite. AySfcfr. CARTER’S LITTLE^j®fT liver pills will put you right CARTERS in a few days. MITTI F They dojjWgßr ijVER their S PILLS. MmxmJSi Biliousness, Indigestion and Sick Headache SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE, Genuine must bear Signature 50,000 Men Wanted in Western Canada 200 Million Bushels Wheat to be Harvested Harvest Help in Great Demand Reports from the Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta (Western Canada) indicate one of the best crops ever raised on the continent To harvest this crop will require at least 50,000 harvesters. Low Rates Will be Given on All Canadian Roads Excursions are run daily and full particulars will be given on applica tion to the following authorized Cana dian Government Agent The rates are made to apply to all who wish to take advantage of them for the pur pose of inspecting the grain fields of Western Canada, and the wonderful opportunities there offered for those who wish to invest, and also those who wish to take up actual farm life. Apply at once to ge;o. a. hall 125 Second St., Milwaukee,Wis. On I *■ YOUR HAY Dni'CO DALE in a good iVICOO It will bring you more money. Send for Catalog. P. K. DEDERICK’S SONS 100 Tivoli St., Albany, N. Y. ****** Neat, clean* ornamental, convcn* Laitjzii Can’tspiilor over, will not soil or injure anything. Guaranteed effect* prepaid lor JUNI BUCHU Vegetabje, Kidney and Bladder Remedy, Instan'; relief, 6 bottles for $2.50, complete treatment. THE A. SPIEGEL CO., MILWAUKEE, WIS. CUII I INVESTORS can earn 8% to 10* on tbelr vIUNLL money in an exclusive California Manu facturing Company. Guaranteed security. Interest mailed monthly and money back when wanted. Fi U particulars, V. A. CKZEJ.', 1034 Market St.. Sun Kraucitco.tai. W. N. U., MILWAUKEE. NO. 30--1911.