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FROM MEADOWBROOK FARM By William Pith Th£ Idle hoe tells the story of a weedy garden. There is never an overproduction of choice fruit. Milk twice a day and milk at regu lar times if you would obtain the best results from your herd. Whether it is sunshine or rain, the good dairy cow is always busy turning a profit for her owner. Chickens in the orchard pick up thousands of insects, worms, etc., which would prove injurious to the trees and fruit. Starved land cannot grow good crops. Provide the elements which the crop needs and harvest day will be a day ol rejoicing. Don't let the work day drag out to 14 and 16.. hours. Ten hours of field work is enough and will accomplish as much In the long run as a longer day. Try it and see. A few days of pasturing on the stub ble fle)ds after the grain is cut and out of the way will provide considerable good feed for the stock and will be a good thing for the field. Tile aro far to. be preferred to the open ditch. They, cost more, but they do the work of drainage more perfect ly, and do not offer the chance for the iJoil to wash away as is the case with the open ditch. Don't haul your hogs in tight box wagons. The loss of one hog by over heating will more than pay for a panel rack for the wagon. Money is welldnveeted that provides greater comfort for the stock. The fenced farm is the only one on which livestock can be kept and the rotation of crops followed, and as this method of farming is the only profit able one in the long run, it follows that the must be fenced to be handled properly. Twenty per cent: butter fat weighs 8.46 pounds to the gallon after all the air hns settled from it, while the 40 per cent, weighs only 8.22 pounds. When fresh from the separator the weight Is less because of the air con tained in the cream. • The Holstein breeders in their re cent national meeting appointed a committee to secure a federal law for the inspection of cattle for tuber culosis and to do away with inspection by the states. There is no question that such a law would prove advan tageous. Prevent the soil washing on your farm. Many fine fields in some of the western states have been ruined by soil washing. Some are washed so badly that they can no longer be worked with modern farm machinery. Soils that, have a good supply of hu mus are not subject to washing, as they have a greater water-holding ca pacity. Unless the stock is fed an amount pver and above that which is needed 1 foj* body tnaintenance there will be no gaTn. A thousand-pound steer has been found by experiment to require daily 15 pounds of timothy hay, 12 pounds of clover hay and seven pounds of corn meal just to keep on an even keel. More must be fed if there is to be any gain, t. . \ T % • An enterprising merchant In a west ern town has fitted up a rest room for the wives of farmers who drive to town and who sometimes have tedious waits for the husband to finish his business and Jiis street-corner gossip. Furnished as it is with rockers and tables on which are magazines, fash ion books, etc., it is growing in popu larity, and is good advertising for the merchant. Here is a hint for mer chants in other towns. He sure that the influence of the hired help upon your boys is not harm ful. You are pressed for the need of help and you take in most anybody that wjll give, you the needed assist ance, tfhd that person may be impure in thought and deed, he may be’ given to vile language and delight in telling the unclean story. Do not let your boy be thrown with such a person wt#le days at-ra time.. Think of the which may be sown in heart, and whren Ire alrßost' sure to bring forth fruits of misdeeds some day. c-y : It seems' at the present time that the graduates of the state agricultur al schools of the country are finding no trouble In getting located. The young man who knows the science of good farming and how to apply it commands $75 to SIOO a month, with his board and lodging, and lives eas ' llV; comfdi'ta'bly and wholesomely. The farmer, , who can do so, should give Als sons the education that will thus ™ft them to the heights of their oc cupation. Young men trained so that they can command such financial re turns for their services to others can 1 use their scientific training , to' still .greater profit for Jhenyjelves. 'The Bci ■ ‘entitle farmer; who Je worth SIOO or $l6O a mont£ . fo man, is worth S2OO to S2OO to himself if he ap ply science to his own soil Are the lice and mites harvesting your eggs for you? Charcoal is appreciated by the flock. Provide it for them. Better to plant a little in the gar den and plant well than to half plant a great quantity of stuff. A little fertilizer well placed wili bring better returns than an unlimited quantity carelessly applied. The community where the good dairy cow is in the majority is the community which is marked by con tentment and prosperity. Well-grown fruit or vegetables, well marketed, bring a profit which the careless producer never realizes. It pays to do things right. The draft horse is the one for the farmer to raise, because it can be done in harmony with the other In terests of the farm and with the great est profit. Tuberculosis in cattle and scab in sheep is spread from the stock yards of the large cities by the feeders who purchase animals from the pens with out proper investigation. Never let the dead wood femaln on the fruit trees. It not only provides hiding places for insect pestß, but it opens the way to extending the de cay into the heart of the tree. An attachment for the corn cultiva tor which will replant the missing hills is said to be the invention of a handy Missourian. It fastens on the tongue of the cultivator and is worked from the seat by a string. The farmer who leaves the machines standing in the fields where they were last used 1b following an expensive practice. It pays to have a tool house and after a machine is through with to clean, oil and house It. Good pasturage and plenty of water is all that breeding stock need, but pigs which are to be marketed at six months must have plenty of grain to bring them up to the best marketable weight, about 200 pounds. Generally speaking, the cow which has had her milk-producing capacity encouraged artd developed will b 6 very likely to transmit these traits to her progeny. Raise the heifers of your best cows and you will be on the road to improving your herd. Don’t dope yourself indiscriminately when you feel unwell. More people recover without the use of medicine than with its supposed aid. Give na ture a chance and she will do more for you than all the self-prescribed medicine you can pour down your throat. However fancy the breed of fowls may be, the front yard is no place for their yarding. Reserve the front of the house for green sward and foliage and flowers and relegate the chickens to the rear. However, keep the chicken yard and house as clean as though they were on display. A morning feeding about eight o’clock will act as an inducement to keep the fowls around the poultry house until after the egg-laying duty has been discharged for the day. Many , an egg is lost by turning the hens out early In the morning and giving them the range of the farm. A neat sign bearing the name of the farm placed near the road so that It can be read by passersby gives char acter to your place. People think as they pass that the place that has an individual name must amount to some thing. In picking a name let some characteristic of the place receive recognition. No one would think for a minute that he had a right to Invade a bit of woodland upon a farm and carry ofT firewood, and why should it be thought that the wild fruit growing in such a place is any the more public property? Anything growing upon a man’s land is his property, and should not be dis turbed or taken without his express permission. How often does the henhouse need cleaning? As often as it gets dirty. And by dirty we do not mean simply reeking with accumulations of drop pings and filthy scratchings. No, we never saw a henhouse yet which could be kept clean short of two cleanings a week. Be faithful during the warm weather or the lice and mites will get the upper hand. Intensive farming and extensive farming sound a good deal alike, but they are vastly different. Intensive farming means that the farmer is making the small tract pay, while ex tensive farming too often means that the farmer is spreading himself over so much land that none of his work is well done and his margin of profit is smaller if not wholly eliminated. Farm little and well rather than much and poorly. Cases of founder in horses can be treated successfully by the following method recommended by Dr. Adam son: Poultice the feet with warm bran mash put into bags and tied on. Change the poultices twice a day and continue poulticing for a week. Then mix two drams cantharides with one ounce of lard. Rub a little of this around the coronets with the fingers and let it remain on for 24 hours, then wash off and apply a little lard. Then turn the animal out to pasture for a month or two. About the only cure for the hand milker is to sell her off and buy an easier milker. The ease with which the milk may be drawn from the ud der is a natural characteristic of the Individual, Just as the ability to con vert food into flesh is a characteristic. Some animals fatten much easier than others. and there is no way to pre vent them from converting the great er part of their food into fledh. The same- is true of the characteristic In question. Some animals are harder to milk than others and we think there is no reliable method to overcoma the difficulty. A frica's Strong Lure BIG GAME THERE TEMPTS PROWESS OF ROOSEVELT THE HUNTER. A BIG Kill —■ It seems to be generally accepted, as a definite plan of President Roose velt that with the close of his term of office next March he will go to Africa to try his sportsman’s skill upon the big game of the Dark continent. Hav ing conquered all the known varieties of wild animals in America, our stren uous president would search out the biggest game to be found in the world, and try his luck with lions, tigers, ele phants, rhinoceroses, etc. Time was when Sir George Gore came to the Rocky mountains to get the ’’ultimate thriller” in the way of a hunting expedi tion. Now our western country has lost all its prestige, with its stupid bobcats and inoffensive coyotes, since it is conceded that the most wary hunter is he who can shoot a prairie dog without knocking it over into its own Impregnable hole in the ground. A prairie dog is such a trophy as once the ferocious grizzly was thought to be. And, besides, the president has ex hausted all the possibilities of his own hunting grounds. Unless something not now anticipat ed transpli s on his political or per sonal horizon, President Roosevelt will set sail the first of April next for the north coast of Africa, thence to make a trip of something over 4,000 miles, partly by boat, partly by the Cape to Cairo railroad, the rest of the way on foot, on horseback and any other way possible. It is his Intention to take his son Kermit with him, and he may also be accompanied by several famous hunters; but it is distinctly un derstood that there are to be no news paper men and no camera fiends. If anything now unforeseen should arise to prevent the consummation of this plan next April, It will be enrried out at a later date. The president has his heart set on hunting big game in cen tral Africa, and nothing but the un looked-for failure of Ills great vital ity will ultimately deter him from gratifying this ambition. It Is asserted that he will go to So maliland. A glance at the map is rather disconcerting when one at tempts to satisfy his mind as to the exact location of Mr. Roosevelt’s out ing. There is so much territory that Is occupied by Somali tribes under one protectorate or another, that a year and a half seems all too short to hurt all over this land. Later infor mation has it that the hunt will be in Uganda. In the era of Greek power it was universally believed that the Nile was without any visible source, that it had rushed Inland and hidden its head in the earth when Phaethon, that Imper tinent son of Apollo, precipitated the 6un down into the desert of Sahara. Now it is known, in a vague sort of way. that Father Nile has as many heads as an hydra, although they are even yet pretty successfully hidden. It is to the vicinity of these enormous lakes that the president will go in or der to put himself on record among the mighty Nimrods of history. It Is generally conceded among hunters that a man has really not hunted at all until he has tried his hand in Af rica, and it is the consensus of opin ion among African hunters that the cream of the sport is to be had in Uganda. The first of the journey, after landing at Cairo, will be made by boat and rail as far as Khartoum. In the heart of the Egyptian Sudan. From that point south the Nile is a thoroughly navigable stream with reg ularly scheduled boats that make, the Btreet Rdtfftys in China. The problem" nf train traffic in a Chinese city prints peculiar diffi culties, in view ''d# the crowded con dition of the streets and the lack of familiarity of the i&<qile with time saving devices generally. The con struction of a new tramway system In Shanghai has been practically com pleted. although the current will be turned on at first only in sections where the inexperience of the Chinese drivers and conductors will be less likely to have bad effects. Upward of 23 miles of tracks have been laid, and the tram routes have been divided into 11 sections, over which the pas senger is entitled to travel—the first c’aßS fare for one section being only 2V4 cents. Each car is divided Into two compartments, not on a color ba sis, but rated according to fares paid. How Alaska Indians Fish. I saw Indians on the Chilcat river fishing day and The fisherman walked along the bank carrying a pole on the end of which was a barbless steel hook. Tossing the hook end of the pole into the stream he turned it so that run of 1,200 miles to Albeit N’yanza on the northern border of Uganda. At the southern end of this lake is the mouth of the Semlike river, which is the outlet for Albert Edward N’yanza, a shallow, brackish lake which lies almost wholly below the equator. Around this sheet of water, with the Ruwenzori mountains on one side and the marshes on the other, the sports man finds the incarnation of bis wild est dream of an earthly ’’happy hunt ing ground.” There Is connection by river between Albert N’yanza and Vic toria N’yanza, but the journey can not be made by boat because of the numer ous rapids and the stupendous Murch ison falls in the Somerset Nile. Practically none of the equipment for the expedition will be taken from America, since they "do these things better’’ in Egypt, where they are ac customed to fitting out caravans for the wilderness. Experienced guides will be waiting at Cairo when the Mediterranean steamer arrives, and everything necessary for the next part of the journey will be prepared. At each point of especial interest or danger there will be native guides, prepared with the kind of parapher nalia necessary for the country to be Invaded. Two American stenograph ers will form a part of the outfit, and to these tho president will dictate his Impressions and experiences while they a:e fresh in his mind. The "stenos” will be required to tran scribe their notes-- before they get cold —while the prospective author of the world’s greatest book of travel and the chase is out gathering more Impressions and having other experi ences, to be dictated whe> the day’s sport is over. Of course, Mr. Roosevelt will write a book. That goes without saying. He is far too wise a man to let such valuable material for “co« y” go to waste, and yet he is not mak'ng this trip for the distinct purpose of gathering material for magazine ar ticles. It is also not true, as has been asserted in the opposition press, that he Is going for the purpose of secur ing genuine lion skins to be used as rugs on the floors of Sagamore Hill, since he was unable to make the pure food law cover the adulteration of lion hides. Indeed, his purpose is exactly ns he gave expression to it when the trip was first contemplated. He is going to Africa to get attuy from civilization, to recover from sev en years of desperately hard work and get h!s nerves Into condition for the remainder of his life work. Mr. Roose velt has no notion of putting up to the American people the question: "What shall we do with our ex-presi dents?” He will settle that little mat ter of one ex-president’s future for himself, in his own way and without advice or assistance from anybody. What his ultimate plana are he is not telling. They must Involve something strenuous, since he d'cms it neces sary to hunt lions in order to get l.ito training! So many queer things now happen every day that people have lost faith In miracles. the elbow rested £r! the bottom. Then he gently drew the pole back and forth, and when he feit a fish strike the shaft he knew that a salmon was probably crossing over the pole, so he gave it a quick Jerk, drove the hook into the fish’s side and hauled it up on the bank. This is called snag-'ing salmon. — Correspondence Forest and Stream. New York’s Latest Bridge. The steel piers of the new East river • bridge, which is in the course of construction a short distance above the old Brooklyn bridge, are now a prominent object and excite the in terest of all who cross the river by bridge or boat. This will be "he fourth bridge to span the East river. Two are already completed, the Brooklyn and tho Williamsburg bridges. A third, the Blackwell’s island, is nearly finished, and it is expected that it will be turned over to the city by those who are construct ing it by the first of January next.— Wall Street Journal. Oil and truth will get the upper most at last. FOR GOOD MUSHROOM CATSUP. To Pulp of Vegetable Must Be Added Wine or Vinegar. Cliooso fully developed mushrooms rejecting the stems. Thoroughly wash them, singly. In cold water; peel, drain, chop coarsely, and scatter salt evenly through them In layers, a level tablespoon of salt to every quart, measured after chopping. Set them upon Ice or in a cool place for 24 hours. Next put them in a preserving kettle, simmer for 15 minutes, rub through a ptfree sieve, measure, and •to each pint of this pulp allow one hulf pint of port wine and a dozen, each, of black peppercorns and clovcb, .and a level tablespoon of white mus tard seed. Tie these, with two or three blades of mace and a bit of horseradish root, In a piece of cheesecloth and simmer in a little of the wine for 15 minutes, adding a little water as It bolls away, to keep up the original quantity. Add to this the rest of the wine and the pulp, simmer five minutes more, and seal boiling hot, using self sealing pint jars. If a clear catsup Is desired, strain It when done through a jelly bag. squeez ing well to extract all the liquid; re heat to the boiling point and seal. The unstrained contains more sub stance. Fine with game. A table spoonful adds a delightful flavor to ragouts, meats sauces, and gravies. Pure cider vinegar may be substi tuted for the wine. HOUSEHOLD HINTS. In warm weather put eggs In colo water and they will froth better. To prevent pastry from burning set a pan of water In the oven while It is baking. Never try to Ice a cake hot and lot layer cake get nearly cold before put ting together. Always use lard to grease your cake pans, as the salt In the butter causes it to stick to the pans. To clean small pearls In jewelry or mother of pearl use whiting and wa ter. Never apply soapsuds, as It dis solves pearl. Any one who has tried to keep a vel vet hat or frock clean does not need to be told it Is a dust collector. This trying trait may be turned to account. A bit of velvet Is a fine polisher for brass. It quickly removes tho dust from woodwork or shoes soiled from walking which do not need reblacking. To remove old paint wet the place with naphtha, repeating as often ns necessary; but frequently one appli cation will dissolve the paint. As soon as it is softened, rub the surface clean. Making Lemonade. There Is nothing more refreshing on a hot day than a long drink of lemon ade, but however anxious the hostess may be to serve this beverage, she very often does not have the necessary ingredients on hnnd, or she may not like to leave her guests to prepare It. It Is just for this reason that the sy rup that may be prepared by the fol lowing recipe I ' one of the greatest of household conveniences; Extract the juice from a dozen lemons; grate the rind of six of the lemons and add it to the Juice. Let the mixture stand for 12 hours, or over night. In the morning make a thick syrup of gran ulated sugar and water, using about six pounds of sugar and Just as little water ns possible, as the syrup must be both thick and smooth. When It has cooled strain the lemon juice into it; bottle in glass, being certain that the taps are secure and air-tight. To Make Cream Puffs. In making cream puffs, boil one cup hot water and one-quarter cup of but ter till the butter is melted. Take from fire and add cne cup of sifted flour In which has been put one tea spoonful of baking powder. Stir un til a sort of ball Is formed of the dough. Set aside to cool while beat ing four eggs. Add eggs and beat dough steadily for five minutes. One tablesimonf’.il makes a puff. Lake for 20 minutes In moderate oven. To make the filling use one pint of milk, four tablespoons of sugar, two table-, spoons of cornstarch, two eggs. Cook in double boiler until thick. Any flavoring desired may be used. Brighten Woodwork. In order to keep furniture and hard wood floors looking bright and new. In stead of using dry cloth for dusting, dampen same with furniture polish, rub well into the cloth, using Just enough to dampen lightly. It will last several days without applying more polish. For floors make soft flannel bag to slip over end of the broom, tying with string to fasten at top. dampen It with polish same as furniture. This saves lots of hard work and has fine effect. Preparing Dough. After cooky dough has been pre pared instead of using a cutter in the old way turn out part of the dough at a time on bread board and with hand roll a long round roll about five Inches thick. Then with a sharp knife cut off in small pieces about one-half inch thick; place in baking piyi and give plenty of room to swell or spread. Will bake in perfect shape and is much quicker. Soup Made of Corn. Press a can of corn through a fruit press or sieve, removing all the meat from the grains of corn. Throw away the little hard shells. Put In a kettle with three cups of milk —half water can be used, but all milk is richer, one tablespoon of butter, salt and pep per to taste. Make a thin thickening of water and flour and add, cooking 15 minutes. Remove from fire, stir well and serve. Put Boxes in Closets. Wooden boxes to stand upon in clos ets when one needs to reach the high shelves will be found a great addition to the house and a saving to the chairs. Save all wooden boxes and stain them to match the woodwork and fit them with castors. A hinge.i cover makes the box a useful recep tacle for shoes. Save Flour Remnants. After putting bread into pans scrape mixing board and bread pan, putting all scrapings into flour sifter. Now sift flour back Into chest and throw away scrapings. This wastes no flour. PROOF FOR TWO CENTS. If You Suffer with Your Kidneys and Back, Write to This Man. G. W. Winney, Medina, N. Y.. In vites kidney sufferers to write to hlta. To all who enclose postage l.e will le ply, tell*ng how 1 loan’s Kidney Pills cured him after ho had doctored and had been In two dif ferent hospitals for eighteen months, suffering Intense pain In the back, lameness, twinges when stooping or lifting, languor, dizzy spells and rheu matism. “Before I used Doan’s Kid ney Pills,” says Mr. Winney, “I weighed 143. After taking 10 or 12 boxes 1 weighed 162 and was com pletely cured.” Sold by all dealers. 50 ccntsabcx. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. NOT EVE’S FAULT THAT TIME. Childish Realism Instilled Into Story of Garden of Eden. Realism rules the nursery. A cer tain Philadelphia matron, who had taken pains to Inculcate Biblical stories ms well as ethical truths In her three children, heard, the other day, long drawn howls of rage and grief filtering down from the playroom. Up two flights she hurried, to find on the floor Jack and Ethel, voices uplifted. Thomas, aged nine, rat perched upon the table, his mouth full and his eyes guilty. "Whatever Is the matter?” asked mamtna. “80-o-o!” came from Ethel; "we were playing Garden of Eden. 80-o-o!” "But what is there to cry about?” Then Jack, with furious finger point ing at Tom, ejaculated through his tears: "God’s eat tho apple!”—Bohe mian Magazine. TWO CURES OF ECZEMA Baby Had Severe Attack—Grandfather Suffered Torments with It— Owe Recovery to Cuticura. "In 1884 my grandson, a babe, had nn attack of eczema, and after trying the doctors to the extent of heavy bills and nn increase of the disease and suf fering. I recommended Cuticura and in a few weeks the child was well. He is to-day a strong man and absolutely free from the disease. A few years ago I contracted eczema, and became an intense sufferer. A whole winter passed without once having on shoes, nearly from the knees to the toes be ing covered with virulent sores. I tried many doctors to no purpose. Then I procured the Cuticura Remedies and found Immediate Improvement and final cure. M. W. Lnßuo. 845 Seventh St., Louisville, Ky., Apr. 23 and Muy 14, ’07.” The Kind to Suffer. "That automobile of yours certainly does get on my nerves.” “On your motor n« rves, 1 suppose.” I AM A MOTHER How many American women in lonely homes to-<lay long for this blessing to come into their lives, and to be able to utter these words, but because of poino organic derange ment this happiness is denied them. Every woman interested in this subject should know that prepara tion for healthy maternity is accomplished by tho use of LYDIA E.PINKHAM’S VEGETABLE COMPOUND Mrs. Maggie Gilmer, of West Union, S. Cowrites to Mrs. Pinkham: “I was greatly run-down in health from a weakness peculiar to my sex, when Lydia E. Pinkham* s Vegetable Compound was recommended to rne. It not only restored rne to perfect health, but to my delight I am a mother.** Mrs. Josephine Wall,of Bardstown, Ky., writes: •• I was a very great sufferer from female troubles, and my physician failed to help me. Lydia K. Pinkhain’s Vege table Compound not only restored me to perfect health, but 1 am now a proud mother.*’ FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia K. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, has been the standard remedy for female ills, and has positively cured thousands of women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bear ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges tion, dizziness or nervous prostration. Why don’t yon try it ? Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women to write her for advice. She has guided thousands to health. Address- Lynn* Mass. STARCH'S? FOR SHIRTS COLLARS CUFFS AND FINE LINEN Unpoetic Feet. Josselyn was feeling blue. He had come home from his visit to a New York manager with his drama ' in rimed hexameters cr something like that.” in his wife’s phrase—under his arm. As he rat gloomily turning the pages of his rejected manuscript, his wife fixed her eyes on him somewhat critically. He looked dlshevcded and untidy as well as dejected, and she could not help noticing It. Hut shu wnH ready to do the wifely part and encourage him to fresh efforts. *If only you would pull up your socks n bit,” she raid, "you might easily make a hit."—Youth’s Com panlon. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle ol CA3TORIA a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that It Bears the Signature of( In Use For Over .*H> Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought Take care of the minutes, for the hours will take care of themselves.— Ix>rd Chesterfield. Try Murine Eye Remedy For Red. Weak. Weary, Watery Eyes. Murine Doesn't Smart—Soothes Lye 1 ain. All Druggist* Sell Murine at SOct*. The 48 l’age Book in each l’kg. is worth Dollars in every home. Ank your Druggist. Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Chicago. At the age of 40 a man gets busy and looks for some of tho money he threw away at the age of 21. KITH. Ht. Vitas' Ihin-r nn«t Normas Diseases per manent 1 y riiml by l«r. Kline's Ureal Nerve Restorer. Hem! fur KIIKK PUltrlsl tMittlesml tmails'-. I»r. H. 11. Kline. 14.. K.I Arch Street. Philadelphia Pa. Many a man Is out of work be cause there Is no work In him. Use Allen's Foot-Ease OnmtlnHl.srhlnii, KStutlnv Ici't. 'Xu-. Trial package free. A. M. Oluistetl. I«o liny, N. V. Music Isn’t necessarily fragmentary because it comes In pieces. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. For children trrthlnir, saiftens the kiipm, reduce* In flnminsilou. allays psln, cures wind cullu. a bolUa. One way to bay experience Is to speculate In futures. Pf~fj I TOILET ANTISEPTIC Keeps the breath, teeth, mouth and body antiseptically clean and free from un healthy germ-life and disagreeable odors, which water, soap and tooth preparations alone cannot do. \ «s. germicidal, dlsin feeling and deodor- ( -^4 izing toilet requisite f jforflr'f -t of exceptional ex cellcncc and econ- I V-Vl I omy. Invaluable lor inflamed eyes, throat and nuttal and P] £ uterine caturrh. At Ijj jI! stores, 50 cents, or M Larg« Trial Sample *&&&&*£? THE PMnVlOHJnfcG.'i Mi** LIVE STOCK AND MISCELLANEOUS Electrotypes IN GREAT VARIETY FOR, SALE tAT THE LOWEST PRICES UY A. N. KELLOGG NF.WSPAPUB CO. 73 W. Adams St.. Chicago 1 Readers %£& | tised in its columns should insiit upon jl having what they ask lor, refusing all II -rj ADAISYFLY KILLER tMilrf f..r 1.-lr. y u ii men's! a—.--. *•*., omtiya.s.T. AtfUMA/P HAYFEVER 1 I |f* If you an tier, eall nr ■ m I | I ■ write me ut once uryl learn ■ 9* of something jron will be grate ful for the rent of your life. Hav. J. IL R ADr.lt, BTJ Hroudway, Denver, Colorado. wiDOWs’-eji™ L w AV io^iiSST* PENSIONS ’ \vaehlugbju. D. C. W. N. U., DENVER. NO. 23, 1908.