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FROM MEADOWBROOK FARM By William Pitt Skim-milk's the thing for the pigs. See that they get it. Regularity in feeding should be one of the rules of the farm. Many a colt has been ruined by slip ping on a bare, wet floor. Variety of feed, with a large propor tion of protein, should be fed to the brood sows. On the pleasant days it should be so that the pigs can get out into the yafd for exercise. We like a variety in diet, so do the hens. Ix)Ok after the matter if you want the eggs. If you hang the bridles in the kitch en over night there will be no trouble with frosty bits in the morning. Don't use short cuts across the lawn in winter. The grass growth will be Injured next summer if you do. If trees are properly pruned and formed during the first three or four years after planting, little subsequent pruning is necessary. There is money in butter making in the winter time. Prices are up, and the cream is easier to handle than during the hot months of the summer. If red spider gets on the house plants pick off the worst affected leaves. Then lay the plants on their sides and hose or syringe them thor oughly; then take soapy water and a sponge and hand-wash every leaf, and while they are yet wet dust the under sides of the foliage with powdered sulphur. Because pigs are the farmer's waste savers, the impression prevails with some that they need no care. This is one of the greatest mistakes ever made. Pigs are sensitive to the cold. They need warm, dry quarters, and a clean place to exercise in on bright days if they are going to return a profit to their owner. Some people have the bad habit of doping medicine for every little ail ment. And some farmers have the equally bad habit of doping their horses. It is a good thing to let the veterinarian do the medicine giving if necessary, but such occasions will be few and far between if you provide the right kind of care and feed. In an experiment to determine the effect of basic lime nitrate and cal cium cyanamid on barley and oats by the agricultural school at Berthonval, France, Prof. L. Malpeaux reports that the results obtained with the first were somewhat superior to those ob tained in case of nitrate of soda. The second gave results about equal to those obtained with sulphate of am monia. Do not let the milk stand in open topped pails or cans in the barn un til the milking is all done. Try this plan: Take a big can to the barn. Use a large piece of cheese cloth through which to strain the milk as it Is poured into the can, then throw the dry end of the cloth over the wet part lying across the mouth of the can un til you are ready to pour the next drawing of milk into the can. The best results are obtained where the cows are fed nfter milking, for un der this method they generally give down their milk cheerfully, for they know that milking Is a prelude to feeding. A cow is much smarter than she looks, and more grateful than most persons would believe. So long as the cows know they are not going to be struck or beaten, they will neither kick nor hook. An experienced milkman will never allow any loud talking or excitement about his barn or stable, for the quieter the cows are kept the greater the quantity of milk given, and the easier the work is per formed. Livestock on the farm not only re turn to the soil much of the fertility taken In growing the crops, but they provide the most profitable medium of using the stuff raised. In this way everything grown on the farm can be made to yield a marketable product and, besides, a large portion of it re tained in the form of manure to be returned to and enrich the land. The system gives a maximum amount of gain with a minimum amount of actual waste, or matter removed from the soil. It insures chances for perman ent and continued success, and gives the farmer wider scope for regular In telligent work. Here is the prediction of one agri culturalist who is a close observer of the trend of things in farming com munities. What do you think about It? "We believe the time will come when farmers will not retire In any great numbers to town, but will build cottages on their own farms, fit them with all the comforts possible, keep a good team, devote their time to rais ing seed corn and other specialties, and will find better society In the country as well as a better school education for the children than is now or ever will be given in the town. In other words, we believe that we shall develop a distinctively rural society that will be better in every way than anything which the town can furnish." The surplus rooster in the flock Is a nuisance. Get rid of him. Bury the old rubbish such as old broken glass, tin cans, etc. Feed a grain ration with the silage if you would get best results. If the hens are to lay they must have the feed and care which will en courage egg production. Women succeed as a rule with poul try because they are careful, and more watchful as to details, than are men. Oats make a good part of a grain ration. Good plan to let them have it right in the sheaf and to scratch it out for themselves. It Is the poultryman who knows how to keep his chickens well, rather than the one who is wise ns to how to treat sick chickens, who makes good. Don’t temporize with the sick chick en. Remove at once from the flock, and if the ailment does not yield at once to simple remedies chop off the head and bury. Don’t let spring come before you have been through the orchard and picked off from the treed all the Insect nests and cocoons on limbs or bark. Easy to find them now that the trees are bare. Post up. take stock and lay plans for the coming year. The successful farmer not only knows what he has on the farm, but how the last year turned out and what he is going to do the next year. You can pretty nearly guess when it is time for the dinner horn to blow. The livestock and the poultry are just as good guessers as to when feed ing time has arrived. Don't disappoint them. Be regular. You should look over the harness from time to time and mend up and strengthen all the weak and broken places. It will not only prove a money saver in making your harness last nearly twice as long as it otherwise would, but it will make it safe. Don’t burn the cornstalks which are left after the stock have been through and stripped them. Rather run a sharp disk over them when the ground is frozen and plow them under. In this way you will supply much hu mus to the soil besides putting in a very considerable amount of potash. White soap can bo made by using the following formula: Use four pounds of clean fat, a pound of potash, four ounces of borax and two ounces of dry ammonia. Dissolve the pot ash in three quarts of hot water, then add to it the borax and ammonia. Warm the fat and add It to the hot mixture. Let the whole boll five min utes; set in a cool place and stir for a half-hour; then pour in a box to harden. Next to poultry manure, the drop pings of sheep is the richest fertilizer produced on the farm. It ferments easily, and is classed as a quick-acting manure, and when allowed to accumu late in the pens where it is tramped hard by the animals, it loses little fer tilizing value. When placed in piles or composts, as in the case of horse manure, it is benefited by mixing with, cow manure. It is especially valuable for use on vegetables, when a quick acting fertilizer is desired. A sheep produces about four pounds of manure per day. Make your own harness blacking. Here is the formula for the famous English brand: Three ounces of tur pentine and two ounces of white wax are dissolved together over a slow fire. Then add one ounce of ivory black and one dram of indigo well pulver ized and mix together. When the wax and turpentine are dissolved, add the ivory black and indigo and stir until cold. Apply thin. Wash after ward, and you will have a beautiful polish. This blacking keeps the leath er soft and is excellent for harness and buggy tops. The horse that is kept working dur ing the winter should be well fed. But the idle horse should have his ra tion changed both because over-feed ing wastes the feed and endangers the health of the horse. Many a horse has died from having been highly fed when being worked, and the same feed given when he was idle a few days. This is especially true of feed, such as clover hay, bluegrass hay and oats. A hard working horse that has been w-ell fed should, on being given a rest for several days, have his ra tion changed. In such cases corn is better than oats as grain feed, and if clover hay has been fed timothy hay should be substituted. Feed plenty of roughage and only enough grain to obtain the results you are after. Prof. J. H. Grlsdale of the Ottawa, Canada, exjieriment station, after tests, declares that if an animal is half full and he does not get suffi cient to keep his digestive organs well filled and in good healthy condition, he will not do well, and therefore the first requisite of successful feeding is the filling of the animals, right up to the top notch. It is not necessary to give them an expensive filler. One of the most successful experiments I ever saw conducted was where cut wheat straw made up the roughage part of the ration. We must, how-- ever, make the roughage as palatable as we can. The methods of making it palatable are various. One of the simplest means is to mix a certain amount of ensilage or roots. Another way is to add a little bit of meal and some water. The Secretaries of State. Mr. Knox will be our fourth mono syllabic secretary of state since 1897. He succeeds Root, who succeeded Hay. who succeeded Day. The earlier mon osyllabic secretaries of state were Smith, Clay, Cass, Black, Fish and Blaine. Only one secretary of state — h relinghuysen—had a four-syllable name. There are seven three-syllable names in the list and 21 two-syllable names. Washington Whisperings Interesting Bits of News Gathered st the National Capital. Congressmen Initiated Into Novel Club WASHINGTON— The most exclu sive congressional organization in Washington is the "Did You Bite, Too?” club. It was formed here the other day in the cloak rooms used at the capitol. The incomplete mem bership list, which is withheld, con tains a dozen names. Like the Anani as club, the wishes of a prospective member are not consulted. If he is considered eligible he Joins because there is nothing else for him to do. The process of Initiation is some thing like this. A member, either of the senate or the house, receives a letter bearing the return card of a prominent down-town hotel. He opens the letter and reads It. If his face grows red and his eyes flnsh, it Is a good indication that he is material for membership. If, after a moment of thought, a smile begins to over spread his countenance and he reaches in his desk for his check book, it is a mere indication no long er. It is a certainty. He is then ap proached by a member. "Did you bite, too?" smilingly asks the member of the member-elect. “I did,” the member-elect answers, in efrect. "Haw! haw! haw!" roars the mem ber. New Aero Club at the National Capital WASHINGTON has an areo club. It was organized the other day in the office of Brig. Gen. James Allen, chief signal officer of the army at the war department. Truman H. Newber ry, secretary of the navy, was elected president; Robert Shaw Oliver, as sistant secretary of war, first vice president; Thomas Nelson Page, sec ond vice-president, and Representative Butler Ames of Massachusetts, third vice-president. Among the charter members of the new club are Representative Parsons of New York, O. H. Tittman of the geodetic survey, Lieut. Richard B. Creery, U. S. M. C.; C. L. Mariatt, chief of the bureau of entomology; Lieut. George C. Sweet. U. S. N., of the bureau of equipment; Col. Charles H. Bromwell, IT. s. A., superintendent public buildings and grounds. District of Columbia; Lieut. F. P. Uhm, Victims Open War on “Mushroom” Hat YOUNGER officers of the navy who are regularly invited to the de butantes’ teas in Washington say they are going to form an anti-mushroom "Merry Widow" hat league, or wear baseball masks in the future. It appears that the so-called "pink teas” are sometimes positively danger ous if either Miss Newberry, daughter of the secretary of the navy; Miss Ol ga Converse, the Misses Fremont, the Misses Goodwin or any of the other navy girls turn around too abruptly when naval officers or others of their admirers get among them and come within range of their hats. These large hats of the mushroom “Merry Widow” species are some times as sharp on the edges as if they had been specially stropped, and. In addition, generally have stanch, sharp Senate Elevator “Boys” Given a Raise AFTER protecting President-elect Taft in the SIOO,OOO salary voted to him recently, senatorial hearts opened up to the conductors of the senate elevators the other day and scattered a little loose change in their direction. So that now, if the house agrees, the president, vice-president, speaker, the United States judges and the elevator boys will get a raise. The president will have $50,000 more, the judges from SI,OOO to $5,000, the vice-president and speaker, $3,000. and the elevator men S2OO additional a year. Senator Borah, who insurged all along against the salary increases, first took up the cudgels for the ele vator conductors. If the president’s pay was to be doubled, he asserted, why not remember the hard working men who ride the senators up and down every day? But the senate warmed up slowly. Senator Warren coldly argued that, if the elevator men were to be bene-, fited, a general adjustment of em ployes’ salaries would be necessary. As proposed by Borah,the amendment was beaten. Senator Knnte Nelson of Minnesota, however, sprang the same amendment after changing the verbiage siightlv. He spoke of “our poor elevator boys” who work the day long all the year round for a scanty hundred a month. The "Haw! haw! haw!" signifies that the initiation is complete, and the new member blushingly receives the congratulations of the older mem bers immediately. If he is n good fel low he sots out to find a recruit up on whom he himself may administer the "work.” The organization of the "Did You Bite, Too?” club Is the result of a visit to Washington of two women from New York in the interest of a very captivating publicity scheme. This scheme is now one of the secrets of the "Did You Bite. Too?” club. A few days ago the young women went back to New York. The day aft er their departure a large bunch of letters came to the capitol. all written on the business stationery of the ho tel. Each letter contained a state ment of the account of the person to whom It was addressed. One was for five automobile rides, another was for dinners and suppers, another for nu merous bottles of wine, others were for miscellaneous items, and one, which was received by a young con gressman, who has plenty of the wherewithal and doesn't cure how he spends It, was for board and lodging for two persons for one week. Those who paid homage to these young women and wondered at the lavish entertainment are wondering no longer. The members of the "Did, You Bite, Too?” club know exactly, how they managed it. Now that it. is all over, if you can get one of them to talk club matters he will tell you it was one of the finest pieces of high financing that ever came to his notice. George O. Totten. Jr., and R. M. Mc- Lennan. A committee of the Aero Club of America, with which the Washington club will be affiliated, has been appoint ed to receive contributions for a memorial shaft to Lieut. Thomas E. Selfrldge, U. S. A., who was killed In the accident to the Wright aeroplane at Fort Myer last September. On the committee are Glen 11. Curtiss, Prof. Alexander Bell and Lieut. F. P. Lilim. U. 8. A. The shaft will be erected either in Arlington National cemetery, where Lieut. Selfrldge Is burled, or on the spot where the Wright aeroplane fell on the parade ground at Fort Myer. The latter spot is favored by the majority of these interests. Officers of the signal corps have not given up hope that something may he done by this session of congress to ap propriate money for the promotion of aeronautics in the United States army. They express that individual members of congress may ask for money for aerial protection of the dis tricts they represent. They believe If this should go through in one case it would be followed by other requests of a similar nature. pointed feathbrs which protrude and could inflict untold damage if properly aimed. No one accuses the navy girls of attempting to do damage with these weaiKins, but the fact remains that there are several of the younger ofll cers who have received painful glan cing blows from the hats but have been too gallant to complain. "The way the damage is done." one of the navy girls' admirers said the other day, "is generally in this fash ion: You go to a tea and, after shak ing hands in the diawing room, spy several of the fair young navy dam sels all in a group and talking viva ciously. You approach, cautiously and begin the recital of some carefully prepared speech about the weather to Miss Converse. At the sound of your voice .\yss Newberry or Miss Fremont or some other navy girl turns her head quickly your way and de livers you somewhere about the face a stinging blow with the edge of her hat and the sharp pointed feathers. Of course you suffer in silence, like a man, but you silently pray for the day when softer or smaller hats will be in style.” Not one of the "boys" is under CO. but that did not seem to make any differ ence. La Follette put In an almost tearsome plea. When the test came the second time even Warren had wilted and not a viote was recorded against Increasing the “boys'" salary from $1,200 to sl -a year. Marvelous Counting Machine. A counting machine that is reported to be an improvement over anything of the kind yet produced, the invention of a Swedish engineer, was recently supplied to the counting house of the Bank of England for experimental put poses, and its performance was highly successful in point of rapidity. The machine is operated by electricity and is capable of counting up and sorting money Into paper bags or tubes at the phenomenal rate of 72,000 coins an hour. The coins are placed in a re ceptable at the back of the machine, and are mechanically sorted, stacked and inserted into paper tubes. Makes Starch Insoluble. By a German patented process starch is made insoluble in hot water by treating it in the cold, with formal dehyde and a moderately strong .acid. The product is distinguished from that obtained from starch and formalde hyde at a high temperature by the fact that the starch grains remain un altered and quite permanent. It is not only insoluble in boiling water, but it is not attacked by soda, lye or other strong alkalies. It may be employed as a filler In plastic compositions, as a dressing for fabrics and in the manu facture of paper. SKIN CURE A SIMPLE WASH External Remedy for Eczema Sufferers Greatly Simplifies the Treatment. If you are suffering from any burn ing itching skin disease, the only way to cure it is to go right after the real trouble —to cure the skin itself. Thousands of patients have suffered for months in vain attempts to doctor their blood when the whole trouble wan bacilli feeding upon the akin and caus ing the unsightly blotches and sores. Skin specialists now prescribe a sim ple liquid wash, easy to apply, which gives instant relief. This remedy is composed of oil of wlntergreen to which are added healing vegetable remedies. This compound Is known ns D. D. D Prescription among druggists, and your own druggist can probably tell you more about It. INAPPROPRIATE. "I am glad that Washington's birthday is a holiday; it gives me chance to lie in bed in (he morning." "George wouldn't like to have you celebrate his birthday by lying.” ONE KIDNEY GONE But Cured After Doctors Said There Was No Hope. Sylvanus O. Verrill, Milford, Me., hays: “Five years ago a bad injury paralyzed me and affected my kid neys. My back hurt me terribly, and the urine was bad ly disordered. Doc tors said my right kidney was practi cally dead. They suid I could never wuik again. I read of Doan's Kidney Pills and began us ing them. One box made me stronger and freer from puln. I kept on using them and In three months was able to get out on crutches, and the kidneys were acting better. I improved rap idly. discarded the crutches and to the wonder of my friends was soon completely cured.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Showing the Right Spirit. A little hoy had been naughty at dinner, and had been sent uway from the table just us his fuvorlte dessert —cabinet pudding with butter and sugar sauce—was being served. About nine o'clock that evening, when the other children had gone to bed and his parents wore alone in the sitting room, a tear-stained little fuce and a white-robed figure appeared at the door. "Mamina,” it said, bravely, between sobs, "you told me never to go to sleep when anything wroug had been done until it was nil fixed by right, so 1 came down to tell you that —that —that—l—forgive you and papa for what you did to me at the dinner table.” Prof. Munyon has generously placed his Cold Cure with druggists through out the United States and has author ized them to sell it for the small sum of 25 cts. a bottle. He says these pellets contain no opium, morphine, co caine or other harmful drugs, and he guarantees that they will relieve the head, throat and lungs almost imme diately. He gives this guarantee with each bottle of his medicine: "If you buy my Cold Cure and it does not give perfect satisfaction. I will refund your money.” Prof. Munyon lias just issued a Magazine-Almanac, which will be sent free to any person who addresses The Munyon Company, Philadelphia. Criminality of Waste. If I wanted to train a child to be thrifty I should teach him to abhor waste. I do not menu waste of money; that cures itself, because very soon there is no money to waste —but waste of material, waste of something that is useful but that you cannot rep resent In money value to the waster. Thero Is waste of water, waste of gas and things of that kind. If you would wish your children to be thrifty I would beg to impress upon them the criminality of waste. —Lord Rosebery, in an Edinburgh Address. Indian Pholosophy. Quanah Parker, a Comanche chief, recently visited an Ice plant in an Oklahoma town. He was much inter ested in everything pertaining to the plant. After he had been shown throughout the building, he remarked: "White man smart. White man heap smart. White man smarter than God. God make ice in winter; white man make ice in summer.” —Judge. . Try Murine Eye Remedy For Red. Weuk. Weary. Watery Eyes. Compounded by Experienced Physicians. Conforms to the IMire Food and Drugs I .aw. Murine Doesn't Smart. Soothes Eye Puln. Try Murine for Your Eyes. A good son is a good brother, good j husband, good father, good kinsman, good friend, good neighbor and good citizen. —Chinese proverb. The Herb laxative, Garfield Tea, aids Nature in maintaining the general well-be ing of the body; it coirr-cts constipation, (unities the blood, brings health. On the spot where the first white settlers of Seattle first set foot, Alki Point, has been built the South Alkl Congregational church. ONLY ONE “ BROMO QUININE" That u’uXATIVB HltoMO OUININK.* Look fol the nitrnaiurt- of K. W. UKOVK. Uwd the WorM over to Cure a Cold In emo Lmr. 26c. Even a girl has no use for the other side of a mirror. Use Allen's Foot-Ease Co rest I fed. aching. iwcnting fret. »c. Trial package free. A. S. Olmsted. J«o Hoy, N. V. You can not learn to be a dramatic critic by reading the Acts. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES NOT AFFECTED BY DEPRESSION One Big Industry That Makes Its Busi ness Grow and Expand During Year of Business Depression. When a manufacturing establish ment reaches out in u year of depres sion and increases und expands its business, while others in the same lino diminish their outputs or stand still.it is becuuse there must bo some un usually good reason for It. in this instance a splendid reputation and a more-than-ordinary meritorious prod uct were responsible for tho showing made. Tho Mayer Boot & Shoe Company, Milwaukee, the largest shoe establish ment in the Northwest, has just closed Its fiscal year, and reports an increase In sales over the corresponding period of last year. This exceptional show ing speaks volumes for the genuino merit of Mayer shoes, and is directly attributed to their high standard, and because of the fact that Mayer shoes have become universally and popular ly known as "shoos of quality." The leading brands are "Honorbilt” flue shoes for men. "Leading Lady” fine slioes for women. "Yerma” Cush ion shoes for both inen and women (those are exceptionally line shoes for people troubled with tender feet); the popular "Martha Washington" Com fort shoes, which have tho largest sale of any shoes of this kind In the world, and the "Special Merit” School shoes (a strong and sturdy line of seamless school shoes that wear like iron). ONLY GOT BACK HIS OWN. Umbrella Had Long Been Absent from Its Proper Hall Tree. "Stories uhout umbrellas," said a New York physician, when that useful nrtlcle was tho subject of discussion, "are ns numerous ns iish stories, and often test Just ns severely the credulity of those who listen to them. This Is a true one: A patient tele phoned an hour after he had been at my office one morning that he had left his umbrella on the hall ruck; would I see that It was kept for him? My servant found it, and that evening while wo were at dinner he ca'led, got the umbrella nnd came in to thank me. There he told a long story as to how he valued the umbrella because he had carried It a long time, and it wns just the right weight and showed a dent in the silver handle which had been made by Ills little boy when he used It as a hockey stick. I saw my wife smile while the story was being told. She understood my wink, however, and we said nothing. But when the man hud gone away with the umbrella under his arm we laughed, for we hnd recognized the umbrella which I had carried out and never brought back more than three years ago.” MIX FOR RHEUMATISM The following is a never falling recipe for rheumatism. To one-half pint of good whiskey add one ounce syrup sarsaparilla and one ounce 1 Toris compound, which can be pro cured of any druggist. Take in tea spoon fill doses before each meal and before retiring. Been There Before. A new constable was on duty at one of the Ixmdon police courts, and was conducting a prisoner to the cells. "Mind the step," he suid, as they came to a dark corner. "Ail right," muttered the prisoner; "I knew that step before you were born.” Important to Mothers. ■ lll|<Vl ialit tv muinuio. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOKIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that It Bears the Signature of( In Use For Over ilO Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought. The chronic borrower depends for spending money on his friends, nnd says: "Why If they didn't lend It. the chumps would only go and spend it.” A good honest remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia and Sore ‘J hroat is Hamlins Wizard Oil. Nothing will no quickly drive out all pain and inflammation. The recording angel probably doesn't pay any attention to the lies a man tells when he is In love. For Coughs. Am lima and Lung Troubles. iis<- "Brown’s Bronchial Troches." ••••nts a box. HnmpP-H sent free by John 1. Brown & Ron, Boston. Mass. The first time a girl is engaged she imagin' s that she Is as Important as the heroine in a novel. PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS. PAZO OINTMENT In gjarant.-.-«I 1.. cure. stir nu of Itching. Hlin<l. I*l.-.-€«injr or I'rolruillug Hie* la 6to 14 day tor money refunded. Ur. What a friendly old world this would be If wo all loved our neighbors as we love ourselves! BB JB B 818 ■■ A flavoring that Is name n« lemon HUE SB B ■■ ■ • - IVI H Blbl_ Mi»p:<-io>- i mm mn ■ IHHIH bH 2 os. hot. and recipe book. «mrrai arg. r*., s.*uu. @ F ~ DISTEMPER SS! _ Bure cure end positive preventive, no matter how home* at eny age are Infected <>r •npruel." I.lqtild.given on the tongue. 1, on the Blood ana (ilanile. ei|-clr tlie potaonousrennifrom the Ix-ly. Cure* lililrnii.r In Poga end Sheep end ( holer* In Poultry, forwent nailing Mva»tock remedy. « uree fo (Tripp* among human being* OOd I* a floe Kidney remedy. Uk and (I a bottle. Hand #loa dozen. Cut tbloiHif. Keep It. Show toyourdruggiet. win, will gat It for you. Fra# Booklet. " Idatamper. Cauaea and Cures." Special agent* wanted. SPCHI MEDICAL CO.. JgSS&UISg. 60SHEN, INC., U. S. A. To Enjoy the full confidence of the Well-Informed of the World and the Commendp 4 ion of the most cmin«-nr physicians it was essen tial that the component parts of Syrup of Figs ami Elixir of Senna should be known to and approved by them; there fore, the California Fig Syrup Co. pub lishes a full statement with every package. The perfect purity and uniformity of pro duct, which they demand in a laxative remedy of an ethical character, are assured by the Company’s original method of man ufacture known to the Company only. The figs of California are used in tho production of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna to promote the pleasant taste, but the medicinal principles are obtained from plants known to act most beneficially. To get its beneficial effects always buy the genuine- -manufactured by the Cali fornia Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sale by all leading druggists. SICK HEADACHE */] Positively cured by l!A RTFIt X these Mlfle Pills. * Thfy nIBO relieve Dls- ITTLE trfHH from Dyspepsia, In iiipii iligcstlouaiulToolleiirty H I VLK Killing. AiHrfe.-tr.ni ma !>|| | m for RUzlih-mm, Nan- Q rILLa. NCR, Itro wnl ne«**, li 111) ■R B Taste In the Muiitii, Oont c«l Tongue, pain In ibo I side, TORPID LIVHR. They regulate the Jhinel*. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PHICE. PADTCD'eI Genuine Must Bear UAHIEno Fac-Simile Signature ■ittle _ j Tnut REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. COLDS CURED IN ONE DAY Munyon'* Cold Remedy Relieves the head, throat und 'uugs almost lininedlatc | ly. Cheeks Fevers, stops Dlh.liiii gen of the noae, take* away all ache* and palm* eouiM-d by .olds, it cures Grip and oh -1 situate Coughs und prevents Pneumonia. Price 25c. Have you stiff or swollen Joints, no mat ter how chronic? Ask your druggist fdr Mtinyon's RbciiiuatUni Remedy and mo i how quickly you will la* cured. If you have any kidney or bladder trou- I lde get Munyon'* Kidney Remedy. Mnnyon's Vito liter makea weak men strong and restores lost powers. I Prof. Munyon hs* Just Imkuml n Mnga/lne | Almanae, which will Ire nent free to any per non who n.ldreikßM The Munyon Company. Philadelphia. The Reason I Make and 801 l More Man’s $B.OO Au $3.60 Shoes Than Any Other Manufactures Is Weim I flv« Us worn the benefit of tho amt compUt* or«»nU»tlon of trnlaod * I ports and Molted obooaifcori la tho country Tho mJaction of tho loatboro too aach sort of tho oboo. and ovtrr detail of tho Bakins ta ovory doparSaWt. la lookod *ff*r by tho boot shoemakers In tho shoo Itda.trl If I coaid show yna how e.r.fnlly W L Doiilll ikooa art medo. yoa wool 1 thta andirotand why they hMd ltd* ah.po, at bottor, and w«ar laager than any otnar oak* Wy Method of Tanning theSolra moke* them Norm Flexible and Longer Wearing than any other e. Shoe, far Every Metnl.ee of the Family, Uru, Itoyo, Women, SI loses nn«f hlldrtn. For tale 'ey shoe iteulero everywhere. PlllTmil I K-nui.m * Itl.oot*W. I. DaiyMa URU I lUiv . I'Oii.e and pvlee otampod on tmUoln. Toot Color EyDitto Utad Bxclt«i**ly. CaUlog molted fr*a. W. L DOIULAS, 147 Spark SL. Kratkloa. Urns. Ferry's are heat because every year tbercuilrrrrtsanewoapply.lrefhiy M tested and F < nil. Yinrnoor ikof B poorly kr j tor rminar.t •'nets. Wo take B ■ tli-!•.. lno! y»u yet the resale. Ray of Urn B ■ -nulpp-d TJ..I niofVexis-rf sw-.l t-rorr- B ■ no In America. It It to orr m!Vantage to B B saflsfy yoo. We will. For tale every, m m where. Our twa M-ed Anaaal frtu. m Write to V D. M. Ftwwv A COn Dwfrolt, MMk Murder! One gets it by highway men—Tens of thousands by Bad Bowels —No dif ference. Constipation and dead liver make the whole system sick Every body knows it —CAS CARETS regulate— core Bowel and Liver troubles by aimply doing nature’s work until you get well— Millions use CASCARETS, Life Saver) • 882 CASCARETS ioc a box for a week's treatment, all druggists. Iliggest seller ta tbc world. Million boxes a month. n B TrilTO Wnt.*«K.Co*»ai.s,nVlv MI T PHI Xin*t-m.1».« . Ilootnfrar. Hlkl- I ft I ImlW I W eat referenom. hast raeulta W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 7, 1909.