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FROM MEADOWBROOK FARM By William Pitt Provide ample pasture ior the wives. Be patftept. The sunshine and the warmth will come. Have a wind break on the north and west exposure of your chicken yard. Dip the sheep right after clipping them and then again about ten days after to be sure and kill those that batch after the first dipping. Have a driveway right through your barn. It will prove valuable in many ways, especially in the matter of keeping It clean. Nothing better for growing swine than good pasturage, and there is no more economical method of raising -them, either. The brood sow after farrowing should be slowly brought to full feed to prevent thumps and scours. A month Is not too long a time to bring her back to full feed ration. Bemeznber that the first year's growth of the calf is all Important. Don't Imagine It will make It up aft erward. If It ever does It will be at the cost of extra grain. The garden should be planted in rows far enough apart to permit the use of the horse cultivator. You will be surprised how little work the gar den will prove, handled this way. Cultivate the spirit and feeling of partnership between the boys and yourself and there will not be so mjich danger of their becoming dissatisfied and leaving the farm. Rooting by the hogs is the nature of the beast. Don't try to curb the tendency. Put them in the right place where they can root and root to their hearts* content. The calf cannot lick the pail clean enough to keep It free from germs. Scald It out occasionally. That Is the only safe way. Many a case of scours Is started through a foul feed pall or trough. The old-fashioned, foul, ill-smelling swill barrel is a thing of the past on most farms. But If you are still cling ing to that old, easy-going method, stop it. It Is a menace to tho pigs and a sure cause of loss to you. The cement flooring with movable ■lat platforms makes the ideal form for the hog house. The cement floor alone Is too cold and damp for tho hogs, but with the slatted flooring on top which can be taken up to clean out the place there is nothing which is better. Horns are going out of style, decid edly. Horned cattle and horned sheep are rapidly disappearing. Many of the cattle bred and fed In the corn belt are hornless. Breeds of this kind are growing in popularity. In the mountainous countries and on the plains wild cattle needed long horns for the protection of themselves and their young. Now, however, with the plains country thickly settled and with few wild animals the cattle do not need horns. Among the hornless breeds are the Galloway, Angus, Poll and Polled Shorthorn. Polled Jer sey and Polled Hereford are also com ing into favor. By the application of caustic potash the growth of the horn is prevented in the young calf. Keep the horns from growing on the calves. If taken before they are two weeks old it Is an easy task. Clip the hair close to the nubs and apply caus tic soda or caustic potash freely sev eral times letting It dry slightly be tween applications. Care should be taken that the caustic is not moistened sufficiently to run down on the head of the calf as this causes needless pain. The stick should also be wrapped in paper where the user’s fingers come In contact with It. One thorough application will do the work and do It so well that when grown the animal will have the appearance of a natural poll. The sticks of potash or soda can be procured cheaply at near ly every drug store. If you have soil adapted to melon growing and have an ambition in that direction remember that one of the es sential conditions. of establishing a reputation for melons and the obtain ing high prices is first that the melons grown be of fine quality in flavor. The first essential in the production of such a melon is the use of pure seed of a carefully selected strain. Stock seed at two dollars per pound Is cheaper than seed cut from culls at ten cents per pound, and no seed cost ing less than one dollar per pound is worthy of consideration. The second essential In the production of melons of high quality is the securing of a vigorous and healthy growth of vine. This is dependent upon securing the proper conditions of growth for the melon plant, which are: First, a normal ' amount of moisture, yet thorough drainage; second, a relative ly high temperature; third, an abun dance of readily available plant food; fourth, thorough and persistent tillage. If> these considerations are provided, and in addition the plant Is protected from its enemies, the crop will usually be a satisfactory one In point of both quantity and quality. Money Invested in road Improve ment is well spent. Fit yourself to the weather. Don't get all out of kink because the weather is. The work of raising chickens has only begun when you get the downy things out of the shell. The roads of a country section are a pretty good index as to the kind of people living there. Be sure that your little rhlcks are properly provided with shelter where they can take refuge from wind and rain. The hen -with too large a brood can not cover them to give perfect pro tection on cold nights. For this rea son be sure that the shelter Is ample. The hard milker is often neglected by the farm help and thus proves a loss to the farmer. From any point of View the hard milker is an unde sirable member of the herd. Do you fan and grade your oats be fore planting? It will pay you to do so. In this way the light, chaffy grains are gotten rid of and only vigorous seed is used. If a hen is to hatch the goose eggs do not give her too many. They are big and heavy and hard for her to cover and handle if more than five are given her. Dip the sheep as soon as the shear ing is over. A second dipping should be given ten days after the first to make sure that ticks hatched after the first dipping are killed. Look out for the head lice upon the chicks. They will soon suck their lives away if not gotten rid of by rub bing a little coal oil upon the feath ers. Brooder chicks must be provided with some kind of exercise. Have plenty of clean short straw In the run where they ar> kept and get them to scratching for the grain you place there. Spring Is a good time to clip the horses. Heavy coats of hair cause profuse sweating and if allowed to stand In the wind they are apt to catch cold which may result in pneu monia. Sunshine and air are essential to health In chickens as well as any other livestock on the farm. See that the place where they are kept has windows to let the sunshine in and ventilators to bring in the fresh air. The first Bhoes put on a colt are of the most important consideration, for much of the after condition and de velopment of the animal depends upon his proper handling at this time. A mistake in the beginning Is apt to leave a life-long defect. A farmer troubled with thistles, tried digging up and salting their roots to no avail. He then plowed the field eight inches deep in June. Again, in August he plowed six inches deep, again in October, then In March the following year, and finally again In May, and then he planted to corn, and reports that he got rid of the thistles. The recent outbreak of the foot and mouth disease in this country is the first since 1902. It Is now practically wiped out, but It has cost the gov ernment $500,000 for the cattle slaughtered and other precautions taken against it. The federal govern- | ment has borne half the expense of I the outbreak, but tho railroads that | have been forced to fumigate their cars are now putting in claims for re imbursement and if these are allowed It will bring the total cost up to about three millions. As to the value of silage on the farm the following can be said: It is easily stored and keeps well when well-stored. It harvests the corn when it is at Its fullest development. The stock, especially the cows, thrive on It It Is succulent feed and makes milk. There is no waste to It when properly handled. This also is true of the corn crop when harvested. It is the very best solution of-the prob lem which faces the farmer during the short-pasture period of the sum mer months. The bigger the farm and the more ' complicated the work, the greater I need of system. Lay out a plan and try to work to It. Make every step count, and the choring will soon seem almost like machine work. Make one part of the work lead tip to another part, and don't go over the skme ground two or three times when one time will answer just as well. These needless steps, besides tiring you out, take up valuable time. The average fanner probably does not realize how much time and running about may be saved by just a little planning. Be a sheep raiser. Thore is money in them. Sheep are always good prop erty, especially at this time when the sheep population of the world Is de creasing rather than increasing. In Canada the numbers of sheep reported have steadily fallen off with each de cennial census. In 1871 Canada had 3,155,509 sheep; in 1901 it had only 2.510,039, thus showing a drop of a little more than 20 per cent. This was in spite of 30 years of remarkable ex pansion, the opening up of the vast grazing grounds of the west, and the progress that had been witnessed in every other department of agriculture. This is remarkable, but these fig ures do not stand alone. Looking across the water to the European countries we find that between 1898 and 1904 the number of sheep in Austria dropped from 5,026,398 to 17,954,230; in Germany, from 24.- 999,406 to 9,692,501; in Hungary, from 15,076,997 to 8,122,681; in Rus sia from 51,822,238 to 45,497,621. In Argentina, which has a sheep popula tion of about 75,000,000, the gains and losses practically offset each other. It is safe to say that since 1873 the flocks of the world have declined 100,000,000 head, or about 3,000,000 head a year. NEW LIFE AND STRENGTH Obtained Through Proper Action of the Kidneys. Mrs, Josiah Straw, 526 N. Broadway, Canton, So. Dak., says: “I suffered for some time with rheumatic pains in my limbs and was weak and languid. The irregularity of the kidney secre tions also caused much annoyance. After using Doan’s Kidney Pills I did not have these trou bles. They seemed to put new life and strength into my system and helped me in every way. My husband had an experience almost the same, and it is with pleasure that we both recommend Doan's Kidney Pills." Sold by all dealers. 56 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. WHERE PAT DREW THE LINE. Patient and Long Suffering, But No Man with a Face Like That Could Work with Him. Pat had been at work for three days digging a well, and as the foreman wanted it finished within the week he had promised Pat another man to help him. It was getting on for 11 oWock, and Towser, the foreman’s Dulidog, was looking over the edge of the pit, when Pat said to himself, "Smoke-o." He had just filled his pipe, and was about to light it when he glanced up and beheld Towser’s handsome fea tures. Slowly removing the pipe from his month, he said: "Be-e-egorra, Oi’ve wor-rked wid Germans and Hengar-r --rians, and Ol've wor-rked wid Oital lans and naygers. but If a man wid a face like that comes down here to work besoide me, I gets up." SKIN TROUBLES CURED. Two Little Girls Had Eczema Very Badly—ln One Case Child’e Hair Came Out and Left Bare Patches. Cuticura Met with Great Bucces«. “I have two little girls who have been troubled very badly with eczema. One of them had it on her lower limbs. I did everything that I could hear of for her, but It did not give In until warm weather, when It seem ingly subsided. The next winter when it became cold the eczema started again and also in her head where it would take the hair out and leave bare patches. At the same time her arms were sore the whole length of them. I took her to a physician, but the child grew worse all the time. Her I sister’s arms were also affected. I be-! gan using Cuticura Remedies, and by | the time the second lot was used their | skin was smooth. Mrs. Charles Baker. Albion, Me., Sept. 21, ’08.” “oiler Drag * Ckem. Corp.. Sole Trope., Boston. BRIGHT IDEA. Miss Citykid—Oh, Willie, wouldn’t It be lovely If we could catch one and take it home and tame It? Who Said Them? The golden text was “Suffer the lit tle children to come unto me,” and it had been recited to the class by • cherub on the front bench. the afternoon the teacher. In the course of the lessons, had occasion to refer to the text. “Now, children," she said, “who said those words?” and she repeated them. A hand went up from one of the larger boys on the back bench, and receiving permission to answer, he said, pointing to the cherub: "That little feller down there.” Hear! Hear! The city beautiful movement if properly pushed will help not only the Individual, but the entire community, and especially the property owner and the householder. The public health Is also more or less involved. Are you contributing to the movement? If not, where Is your public spirit and civic pride?—Birmingham News. LIGHT BOOZE Do You Drink It? A minister’s wife had quite a tussle with coffee and her experience is In teresting. She says: "During the two years of my train ing as a nurse, while on night duty, I became addicted to coffee drinking. Be tween midnight and four in the morn ing, when tho patients were asleep, there was little to do except make the rounds, and It was quite natural that I should want a good, hot cup of cof fee about that time. It stimulated me and I could keep awake better. “After three or four years of coffee drinking I became a nervous wreck and thought that I simply could not live without my coffee. All this time I was subject to frequent bilious at tacks, sometimes so severe as to keep me in bed for several days. “After being married. Husband begged me to leave off coffee for he feared that It had already hurt me almost beyond repair, so I resolved to make an effort to release myself from the hurtful habit. “I began taking Postum, and for a few days felt the languid, tired feeling from the lack of the stimulant, but I liked the taste of Postum and that answered for the breakfast beverage all right. “Finally I began to feel clearer head ed and had steadier nerves. After a year's use of Postupi I now feel like a new woman—have not had any bilious attacks since I left off coffee.” "There’s a Reason.” lfce£a’"The Road to Wellville,” in pkgs. Ever read the above letter? A mu Me appears treat flat ta tlaie. They are aeaalae, trae, aad fall ef brant Interest. News From the Capital Uplift Plan Among Girl Workers Fails nr ASHINGTON.—-Efforts to uplift the vv business women of Washington. 25,000 of whom earn their livelihood at service in the government depart ments, have received a set-back. Some time ago it occurred to a group of well-meaning society women in New York that It would be nice to uplift all these working women. About the same time the National Civic Fed eration of Women began busying itself with the women in the Washington departments. It took on the great bureau of engraving an<l printing, in which women are employed, and pro ceeded to look for things that needed to be Improved. The bureau of engraving and print ing is the place where the money is made; hundreds on hundreds of mil lions of dollars’ worth of treasury notes and bank notes are turned out there every year. When tho Civic Federation of Wom en sent a committee to do some uplift ing these money manufacturing wom en doubted whether they really needed any charity. They earn comfortable livings, have their own places in so ciety, go to the theater, and never be fore thought of themselves as in need of any uplift from the Manhattan di rection. The New York women, fearing that the working women were overawed Agricultural Experts Make Discovery IN the midst of the throes of the tariff fighting and the uprisings in Turkey and Persia, Uncle Sam’s staid and placid department of agriculture at Washington hurled a bombshell to ; the center of tho world’s stage the ; other day In an official bulletin on “fishy flavor In butter.” Yes. there it is In all its fearful portent. For four years, according to the bul letin, Uncle Sam’s bureau of animal Industry sleuths have been on the trail of the microbe which gives to butter "a peculiar oily taste suggest ing mackerel or salmon.” But they have not caught the mi crobe yet. “Although there are very few ref erences to this subject in literature,” announces the bulletin, “the trouble is widely distributed. “It is known to occur in various parts of the United States, but is es Secretary Latta Startles Congressmen THE uplift has had another backset in Washington, they say. It comes about through the remlssness of As sistant Secretary to the President Latta. Mr. Latta is the official mes senger from the White House to the houses of congress. He lugs up all the messages of the president and sol emnly presents them when the houses are In session. The first time Mr. Latta delivered a message to the senate is ah occasion well remembered He Is about six and a half feet tall, and when lie ap peared at the door of the chamber with a bundle of documents from President Roosevelt he got slightly rattled. He was duly presented and the formal reception by the vlce-pres- Aldrich to Quit Senate at End of Term NELSON W. ALDRICH, senior sena tor from Rhode Island, has an nounced that he will not be a candi date for re-election when his present term ends. His fifth term as senator of the United States will expire March 4, 1911, and in the meantime Mr. Aldrich hopes to see enacted a tariff bill which will be a credit to his leadership and a financial bill which toill completely reorganize the finances of the nation and which will consti tute a monument to bis service in the upper house. The part which Mr. Aldrich is taking in the tariff legislation is well known. While the tariff bill is under consideration, the financial leg islation, in charge of the national monetary commission, is making little apparent progress, although consider able work is being done by experts employed by the commission to gather data for Its use. Next autumn Mr. Aldrich will make a trip through the country, delivering a number of speeches, or addresses, as he prefers to call them, explaining the work of the mone tary commission, its plans for the re organization of the monetary system, consulting with bankers and business at the contemplation of such a won drous opportunity to be Improved, and struck speechless at the thought of having such great ladies take an interest in them, decided that it would be necessary to give the bureau girls some especial opportunities to get used to the overpowering thought So it waa proposed that some of the young women should be invited to visit some of their benefactresses in the homes of the latter and learn how It was all done, observe the method of eating Ice cream with a fork and taking soup out of the side of the spoon, and such like correct little wrinkles. Somehow this didn't much appeal to the girls, either; they rather opined that their table manners were good enough, and didn't feel the need of be ing further impressed with the splen dor of being patronized by ladles who used gold dinner services. But the federation committee worked away earnestly, and finally the explo sion came. The committee found 60 of the women in the bureau would have to be dropped out of the service before the moral average would be raised to the point where contact with the federated benefactresses could be established at all. That settled it. Every woman and girl in the bureau resolved herself into an indignation meeting. It was what all had been expecting, they de clared. Those society women who wanted to convert working women into butterflies, of course, couldn't un derstand. Why should they be ex pected to? They had meant well enough, but really they could hardly be commended for tact and diplomacy. peclally prevalent In the newer dairy ing sections of the middle west. In one region this trouble occurs so fre quently that it is spoken of among commission men as the fishy belt. "Thu immediate cause is generally ascribed to the presence of trl methylamin in the butter," continued the experts, so the sleuths got on the track of this and found it "not guilty." Next they tackled oldum nactls, and this, too, proved an alibi. Then they Inoculated the butter with the third suspect, bacterium Inctls aerogenes, and It, too, was proved innocent. The bulletin finally concludes that the cause is as about as follows, to-wit: "Fishy flavor is caused by a slow, spontaneous chemical change, to which acid Is essential, and which is favored by the presence of small amounts of oxygen. Its immediate cause is a particular substance pro duced by the oxidation of one of the combinations of the acid developed in the ripening of the cream. The sub stance oxidized may bo the result of a hydrolysis of the cream." And here is the climax: The remedy: Fishy flavor mny be prevented with certainty by making butter from pasteurized sweet cream. ldent came off; but Mr. Latta sudden ly lost his voice and had a hard time unloading his impedimenta' and the proper formal speech. He managed to get through it, and In time—by rea son, of course, of the constant prac tice during the Roosevelt administra tion —acquired a non chalance about It. But he never dreamed of appearing in any other costume than the long nnd dignified black frock coat of statesmanship. It was supposed that garb was as necessary for him as the flowing robes of black which add something to the terror with which the supreme court judges inspire a lawyer appearing before them for the first time. What, therefore, was the astonishment when he appeared the other day in a natty sack suit and de livered his message with the ease of a telegraph boy with a message? One explanation offered is that Mr. Latta has to make the trip so seldom nowadays that ho can’t arrange al ways to have the long skirted coat handy. men and explaining his views. Early this year Mr. Aldrich ad dressed a chosen audience at the home of Dr. Nicholas Murray But ler on this subect. In .the autumn he will visit Chicago, St Louis, Kan sas City and probably other financial centers, where he will address like audiences on the subject New Daughter of the Kaiser. Princess Alexander of Schleswig- Holstein, whose marriage to Prince August Wilhelm, fourth son of the kaiser, took place recently with all the pomp and old-world ceremonial that marks bridals in the royal house of Prussia, Is, says M. A. P., a fresh faced, pleasant-looklng girl with a pretty, shy manner and all sorts of useful and ornamental accomplish ments. She has more comeliness than the crown princess and less elegance than Princess Eltel Fritz, but her place at court will probably be as agreeable as that of either. Inasmuch as she is a tremendous favorite with her aunt, the German empress. A leading mathematician of France gives another warning that there Is no infallible method of doubling one’s stakes after a loss. “All one can do.” says he, “Is to combine one’s play so ns to have a great chance of winning a little and a little chance of losing much, and many chances of losing lit tle. One can arrange his play so as to have one chance of winning a mill ion francs and a million chances of losing one franc.” ANOTHER TERROR. Frightened Pup—Gee! I always heard that women were going into everything; but I never knew there were lady dog catchers; Catarrh Cannot Be Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, u thry cannot mush the scat of the dlirair. Catarrh la a blood or ronatt tnttonal dlaraar. and In order to cure It you mual taka Internal rented Ira. Hall'a Catarrh Cure la taken In ternally. and acta directly upon the blood and muroua eurfaors. Haifa Catarrh Cure la not a quack medi cine. It waa preacrlbed by one of the brat phyalrtana in tbla country for yearn and la a regular prea< Option. It la rompaaed of the beat ton Ira known, combined wnh the beat, blood purl fir r». acting directly ort the muroua aurfarea. The perfect combination of the two Ingrrdlenta la what prod urea aurh wonderful re- Mite in curing catarrh. Send for testlmonlala. free. P. J. CHKNF.Y A CO., l’ropa.. Toledo. (X Sold by Drugglata. price 75c. Take Haifa Family Fills for ronatipatlon. Work for the Young Man. There Is a place for you, young man, and there Is a work for you to do. Rouse yourself up and go after It. Put your hands cheerfully and proud ly to honest labor. A Spanish maxim runs: "He who loseth wealth, loseth much; he who loseth a friend, loseth more; but he w'ho loseth his energies, loseth all." Important to Mothers. ■ luinniani tv muuiniaa Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that It Bears the Signature of< In Use For Over .'SO Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought. The Grind That Dulls. If a scissors grinder kept his blade on the whetstone unceasingly the scissors would soon bo useless. Tho grind that dulls women Is got dally household duties. Tho housewife who is knowing keeps herself sharpened with frequent chunge and recreation. Ask Your Druggist for Allen's Foot-Ease. "I tried ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE recent ly, and have Just bought another supply. It haa cured my corns, and the hot. burn ing and Itching sensation In my feet which was almost unbearable, nnd I would not be without It now.—Mrs. \V. J. Walker, Camden, N. J.” Sold by all Druggists, l£e! Realism. Artist—This picture I call "Pigs In Clover." Critic —I see the pigs, but where Is the clover? Artist—The pigs ate It Pigmentary Pleasantries. He —As 1 first gazed Into your eyes the blue of the sky faded. 8he —When I met you the grass appeared less green.-—Harvard Lam poon. Try Murine Eye Remedy For Red. Weak, Weary. Watery Eyes. Compounded by Experienced Physicians. Conforms to tho Pure Food and Drugs law. Murine Doesn't Smart. Soothes Eyo Pain. Try Murine for Your Eyes. The Appropriate Place. “That ship carries a big cargo of •ggs.” "Do they carry eggs in a ship or In the hatches?" Free! A 10c jMckage of (iariield Tea to anyone mailing us this notice, with name and ad<lre*M, and names and addresses of 10 friends not now using the Ideal laxa tive. Garfield Tea Co., Brooklyn, N. Y. It Is a point of wisdom to be at peace with men and at war with vices.—H. C. Chapman. Uniwe t/ Sa&rttcm/ When thousands of women say that they have been cured of their ailments by a certain remedy, does this not prove the merit of that remedy ? Thousands of women have written the story of their suffering, and have told how they were freed from it by Lydia H. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound —for thirty years these reports have been published all over America. Without great merit this medicine could never have gained the largest sale of any remedy for woman’s ills never could have become known and prized in nearly every country in the world. Can any woman let prejudice stand between her and that which will restore her health? If you believe those who have tried it you know this medicine does cure. Read this letter from a grateful woman, then make up your mind to give Mrs. Pinkham’s medicine a chance to cure you. Brooklyn, N. Y. —“I am a firm believer In Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound. I was a great sufferer from organic female troubles for years, and almost despaired of ever being well again. I bail bearing-down pains, backache, headache and pains In my abdomen, and tried Mrs. Pinkliam's Compound as a last resort. The result was astonishing, and I have used it and advocated it ever since. It is a great boon to expectant mothers. I have often said that I should like to have its merits thrown on the sky with a search-light so that women would read and be convinced that there is a remedy for their sufferings. 44 My husband joins me in its praise. Me has used it for kidney trouble and been entirely cured.”—Mrs. E. A. Bishop, 1015 Atlantic Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has been the standard remedy for female ills. Jfo sick woman docs justice to Wf herself who will not try this famous medicine. 7/ Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and (I y] JI has thousands of cures to its credit. II 4/ II Mrs. Plnkham invites all sick women (r\ Jn) Mr to write her for advice. She has guided thousands to healtli free of charge. Address Mrs. Plnkham, Lynn, Mass. Products LIBBY’S EVAPORATED HULK Contains double the Nutriment and None of the Injurious Bacteria «o often found in So called Fresh or Raw Milk. The use of Ukky'm Insure* Pure, Rich, Wholesome, Healthful Milk that i* Superior in Flavor and Economical in Coit. Uhhy’m fva#mtbM Milk i* the Purest, Freshest, High - grade Milk Obtained from Se lected Carefully Fed Cows. It is pasteurized and then Evaporated, (the water taken out) filled into Bright, New Tins, Sterilized and Seal -1 ed Air Tight until You J Need It. B friends 4>. Libby, BoNflll OMIOAQO rTIThe Keaton I Make and Sell Mara Mea'a ti.M •ad an * **•» Shoea Than Any Other M anularlurap 00 labeeaaaal ftv.th. w.ar.r the be nett of Iba i, MI Boat complete oryanliat lea of trained aa pert, and skilled ako.maksra latbecodatry n , Tbe a.l act loa o f tha 1 .other, far aa< b part. fUM ~ ~ ahoa, and a vary detail of th. Making la aver* • department. la looked after hy tha b»«t ahow * makers la tha ahoa ladattry. If I coaid show B°r*' yyu how rar.folly W.L.Doaylas ihoa. ar.wi.da, Ihoa* yo« would the* oadarstand why they hold II 00 their ahapa, St better, and wear loader than la aay other wake. fl 00 Method t.f Tnnntno Hu Sotta metkra Hum Uur# Mwl M'xfble and Idimgrr I'mriii, them any nlhsro. Nlum-b for Kvrrjr Memlier of lha fomlly, Mi n, lloy* Worn«mi, MI•»»«•« Mint rhlldraa. For Mile by shoo dealer. i-vr-ryw hi rn. pS||T|f|||f N«om genuine without W. I. IWvorlna WNUIIUNi name aid pries .tamped on l.dPim. Pant I alar Kyelela aerd eirlwalolw. r.ishww. Mailed Iro. w. 1- NitiUN, iai triu htukt, muN iTvt, uw. niTFIITfi Wal*aaK.(Mraaa,Wwh. Is A I ■■ M I 3k IflZtoii. Ilooknl ree. ■ M I fall I W eat relereuiea Head rwuila. DEFIANCE STARCH IlllfUit IIDOOL W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 21-1909.