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FROM MEADOWBROOK FARM By William Pitt Moldy corn will prove harmful feed for the horse. Hard to find a better feed for hogs than alfalfa. Dogs and sheep raising do not gen erally harmonize very well. Rape Is good for fattening lambs. The seed can be broadcast or drilled In. Twenty-four hours after hatching Is plenty early enough to begin to feed the little chicks. When working In the soft ground with the horses this spring try work ing them without shoes. After the sheep’s wool overcoat Is removed be sure that they are not exposed to sharp, chill winds. Keep the young stock growing right from the start. A Bet back Is always hard to overcome, and proves expen sive. Dwarf fruit trees are large bearers generally In proportion to their size. Fruit Is easy to gather and the trees do not take up much room. Sugar peas, which are edible pods and all, are a nice thing to put In the early garden. Cooked with pork they make a most appetizing dish. Remember that the new-born colt must have milk during the first half hour after It is bom, and must be fed artificially If It is not able to suck the dam. Crushed oats, wheat bran and oil meal makes a good mixture for the young colts to munch on, and they will learn the trick early if given the chance. Have a limit set to the period of the day’s work. No farmer can expect to keep good farm help If the labor In the fields runs from sun to sun, and a dozen cows to milk after dark. Farmers invite attacks of cholera In their swine herds by the filthy way In which they keep the hogs. It has long since been conceded that It pays to keep the hogs In wholesome sur roundings as well as It does the other animals on the farm. A drag which will do good w'ork firming and leveling the soil can be made by boring holes 18 inches from each end of five or six round poles six feet In length, then stringing them on chains by passing the chains through the holes and letting them come together In front where the team Is hitched. This drag will crush clods as It passes over them, firm the soil and leave it level and smooth. You need a plow shoe to take the plow to and from the field. A piece of planking two or three inches thick, eight inches wide and two feet long will answer the purpose. Now nail a strip on one side near the middle and bolt a block on in a slanting position, having first rounded the lower corner off so that the plowshare will slip under It. Round off the nose of the plank on the sides and bottom and the shoe is all ready for use. The suggestion has often been made that the bull is improved where he is worked. With nothing but idleness it is no wonder that they so often be come vicious. They have nothing to do but to study deviltry. For some In explicable reason, they are considered too good for any sort of labor. In this age of rapidly-doing things, we do not expect to see an increase of the use of oxen on the farm. But we have the bulls, and if working them will make them more harmless, why not put them under the yoke? A man needs ordinary “horse sense" and a willingness to learn from the horse if he is going to make a good hand at handling the animals. A man to be successful must be with horses and be a close observer of their moods, manners and make-up. A colt should be trained from the first mo ment that he is helped to his feet. If taught to yield early to man's re straint and guidance he will never need “breaking." To follow his mas ter’s wishes will be second nature. Never speed a colt too young, and when he is given speed, permit it for short spurts only and as he can bear it. Ropy milk is caused by a ferment and develops after the milk is drawn and is due to bacteria, but It is not considered an unhealthy condition, for cheeses are nearly all made from milk which has undergone this fermenta tion. The peasants of Norway con sider ropy milk a desirable beverage. Most people, however, object seriously to milk with any tendency to form threads. This trouble frequently af fects the milk of a dairy day after day, and ts removed only by the most dras tic measures. Outbreaks of this nature ferquently occur in the cold months, because the bacteria of this group thrive better at low temperatures than the lactic-acid bacteria* which hold them in check under normal condi tions. In one case it was found that these bacteria were abundant in the dust of the stable. The trouble was removed by a thorough cleaning and whitewashing. Feed the little chicks little and often. Feed little and often is the rule in raising the colt by hand. Sheep must be provided with shelter where they can take refuge in storms. Chicks In April mean eggs in De cember—that is if their chicks are kept growing. Fill up the hog wallows and provide a cement basin for the hogs to bathe in. It will pay. In setting out strawberries spread the roots out fan shaped and be care ful not to bury the crown. It takes the right kind of feed to grow a good crop of fleece, but w’hen grown it is money in the owner’s pocket. i The bull calf can be spoiled by im proper care. At six months of age reg ular exercise should be provided for him, such as a tread mill. Plant a shelter belt to the north of your farming buildings. You will be surprised to see what a protection it will prove when well grown. If skim milk is obtained from the creamery it should be sterilized to make certain that you are not bring ing tubercular germs onto the farm. If you are feeding the calf skim milk, put something else in to take the place of the fat removed. Oil meal is i good. A little corn meal is also good. The habit of calves sucking each other’s cars would not be so easily formed if they were given something to chew on, such as dry bran, for in stance. Always room for improvement, whether in farm methods, farm crops or farm animals. Rest not content with the present standards. Always aim higher. It won’t hurt to put the little chicks out of doors if you provide dry shel ter for them where the mother hen and little chicks can take refuge in time of storm. Keep the sheep near the barn at night and in an inclosure to which dogs cannot easily gain access. The dogs are not apt to bother the sheep if kept near the barn. Any sudden change in diet of the farm animals Is a shock to the system which will take the animal some time to recover from. Begin the changes from winter feed to grass, gradually. On the farm, where it Is the wise policy to give the chickens the range of the land, it is wise to fence in the garden plot with wire fencing. It will save the garden from many a foraging expedition on the part of the chickens and will keep you from doing a lot of worrying. Now Is the time of year when the struggle comes with the young tur keys. They are a hard bird to raise, sometimes, but give a handsome profit where one is successful. Leave the newly-hatched birds in the nests a couple of days, and then remove to a pen built of 12-inch boards out in the grass. Keep them there until they are able to fly over. Feed as you would young chicks. When they get to roaming off be sure they are brought up every night until they are a month old, when they will not be any further trouble. It is well to keep feeding them a little every night in order to keep them in the habit of returning to the house. A whitewash which for many pur poses is equal to paint can be made according to the following formula: Put half a bushel of quicklime in a barrel and add water (boiling water is best) until it is covered nearly six inches deep; cover the barrel to keep the steam in. When it has ceased to boil, add water enough to bring it to the consistency of cream, then add two pounds of sulphate of zinc, and one pound of common salt. Add wa ter enough to make it spread as easily ns paint, and color with yellow ocher, —three or four pounds for a cream tint; or if a stone-gray is preferred, add four pounds of raw umber and two pounds of lampblack instead of the yellow ocher. Everything depends upon the way a tree is set as to whether it does well and makes good growth. If the follow ing rules suggested by a practical or chardist are observed, it will be found that the task will not only be easier but better done. Dig holes from two to three feet in diameter, and from 12 to 18 inches deep, according to the size of the tree. Cut away the parts of roots bruised in digging. Shorten the top. Plant only a trifle deeper than the tree stood in the nursery; excepting dwarf pears, which should be deep enough to cover the pit stalk on which they are budded. An assist ant is very helpful when setting trees; two men, or a man and a boy, can work together to good advantage. A wire measure is better than a cord; wire won’t stretch. Stick a bit of solder on the wire exactly where each tree is to come. An occasional “sight ing” of the tree rows from side to 1 side, both ways, will enable planter to detect crooked places. On windy, ex- | posed fields, it is an excellent plan to ; incline the newly-set trees slightly to- ' ward the northwest; the trees will ; straighten as they grow. Don’t let tree roots lie around in sun and wind, unprotected; as fast as an armful of trees is dug from the heeling-in place, wrap the roots in a blanket until all are set. Don’t bunch or crowd tree roots together—spread ’em out; and be sure to fill in around the roots with fine, good soil, tightly ramming or firmly treading it into place so ns to leave no air-pockets. Look out for crown or root gall, or San Jose scale; better burn infested trees. Manure should not come in direct contact with tree roots; apply it as a mulch or plow it under. Better not dig holes much in advance of tree setting. Soil dries out quickly, and roots need moist earth around them. BILL’S AFFLICTION. “Why, uncle, how are all the folks?” “They’re all well, thanks, ’cept Uill. He’s got the baseball fever!” SKIN ROUGH AS BARK. Baby Boy Had Intense Itching Humor —Scratched Till Blood Ran. Found a Cure in Cuticura. "Our son, two years old, was afflicted with a rash. After he suffered with the trouble several weeks I took him to the doctor but It got worse. The rash ran together and made large blisters. The little fellow didn’t want to do anything but scratch and we had to wrap his hands up to keep him from tearing the flesh open till the blood would run. The itching was in tense. The skin on his back became hard and rough like the bark of a tree, lie suffered intensely for about three months. But I found a remedy in Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint ment. The result was almost mag ical. That was more than two years ago and there has not been the slight est symptom of it since he was cured. J. W. Lauck, Yukon, Okla., Aug. 28 and Sept. 17, 1908.” PoUer Drug A Choin. Corp., Sola Props., Boston. Prominent Women Aid Good Cause. A large number of women occupy ing prominent positions in society, or on the stage, are taking an active in terest in the anti-tuberculosis cam paign. Mrs'. W. K. Vanderbilt bus re cently given $1,000,000 for sanitary homes for consumptives. Mrs. Keith Spalding of Chicago has erected a sanitarium for the Chicago Tuberculo sis institute at a cost of about $50,- 000; Mrs. Collis P. Huntington and Mrs. Borden Ilarrlinan have given largely to the consumption light. In Porto Rico. Mrs. Albert Norton Wood, wife of a prominent army officer sta tioned at San Juan, has stirred the en tire island through the anti-tubercu losis crusade she inaugurated. Mme. Emma Calve is a most enthusiastic worker, and has given largely of her talent and money for the relief of tuberculosis sufferers, and Mls3 Olga Nethersole has even lectured before the public on tuberculosis. Obedience. Prompt and unquestioning obedi ence is the corner stone of the foun dation of succes in life. No man can give orders properly who has not learned to take them, and “save he serve, no man may rule.” It will be found that the men who have won their way to positions of power and responsibility have invariably been the men who did not reason or argue or even “respectfully represent,” but who promptly did as they were com manded without questioning. It is the large man, not the little man, who recognizes a superior authority. The Selfish Invalid. Senator Dixon, discussing a certain tariff proposition, said: ' “It is selfishness, pure selfishness. It reminds me of George Cartwright of Missoula. “George Cartwright took sick and spent a week abed. He carried on dreadfully with his groans and com plaints. His wife said to him one night: " 'Well, George, I’d rather have the whole family sick than you!’ “‘Huh, so would I,’ George an swered.” Smoother Then. The second-year debutante, as she massaged her left cheek with a rotary movement, said: “Of course I love him, though he’s rather rough, I confess.” “Before I threw him over,” said the third-year debutante, looking up from the face-steaming machine, “he shaved every day.” His Professional Habit. “How did that sculptor leave his affairs ?” "In a strictly professional condi tion.” “What do you mean?” "In statu quo.” MAKING SUNSHINE It Is Often Found in Pure Food. The Improper selection of food drives many a healthy person into the depths of despairing illness. Indeed, much sickness comes from wrong food and just so surely as that is the case right food will make the sun shine once more. An old veteran of Newburyport, Mass., says: “In October, I was taken sick and went to bed, losing 47 pounds in about CO days. I had doctor after doctor, food hurt me and I had to live almost entirely on magnesia and soda. All solid food distressed me so that water would run out of my mouth in little streams. “I had terrible night sweats, and my doctor finally said I had consumption and must die. My good wife gave up all hope. We were at Old Orchard, Me., at that time and my wife saw Grape-Nuts in a grocery there. She bought some and persuaded me to try It. “I had no faith in it, but took it to please her. To my surprise it did not distress me as all other food had done and before I had taken the fifth pack age I was well on the mend. The pains left my head, my mind became clearer and I gained weight rapidly. “I went back to my work again and now after six weeks’ use of the food I am better and stronger than ever be fore in my life. Grape-Nuts aurely saved iny life and made me a strong hearty man, 15 pounds heavier than before I was taken 111. “Both myTSSbdVife andf are will ing to make affidavit to the truth of this.” Read “The to Wellville,” in pkgs. “There’s a reason.’’ Ever read the above iRterf A new one appear* front time to time. They are scantne, trne, and fall at hnmaa Interest. Progress of Panama Canal PCDRO MIOL/JL LOCK. LOOK/KG vour/t. It is predicted and hoped in official circles that tin- i'niiuma canal will be completed and doing business by not later than January 15. 1915. The only item of uncertainty ns to the canal being ready for vessels then is the length of time it will require to com plete the big locks. These are to be 1,000 feet long. 110 feet wide and built in duplicate to provide for the passing of vessels going in opposite dlrec tions. By this method a series of locks and huge dams many feet above sea level have to be constructed, tho purpose being to elevate the largest ocean-go Ing vessels a height of 85 feet above sea level at one end of the canal and permitting them to drop through the sections of the canal, protected and lowered by the locks to sea level at the opposite end of the canal. The canal as it is being constructed has a width at the bottom of 300 feet for 25 per cent, of its length. Fifty per cent, of the length the width Is 500 to 800 feet, and for the remainder, 1,000 feet. The locks are practlcnlly the same as those in use In the "Soo" canal, the latter being almost as large as those being constructed in the Panama canal. Indeed, the “Soo" canal has been constructed to carry vessels fully as large as uny that will utilize the Panama canal. The total cost of the Panama canal, when completed. Including interest on moneys as they are being expended; cost of sanitation and government of the zone and $50,000,000 paid to France by tho United States govern ment is estimated at $375,000,000 when finally completed. President Taft believes, and presents facts and figures to substantiate his belief, that a sea level canal would have cost ap proximately $477,000,000 and then would not have beep so safe nor expe dltious in the carrying of vessels as the lock plan. One of the greatest difficulties to havo been confronted in the construc tion of a sea level canal, were the annual freshets of the Changres river and the streams pouring into IL It is estimated that even with the most elaborate and expensive dam facilities that it would have been possible to construct, at the period of high water the canal current would have been at least three miles an hour. The only route of a sea level canal that was completed and submitted for approval made the turns and curvatures in the canal much more frequent than those in the Suez canal. By the experience of vessels in the Suez canal it Is es timated that in a current of this ve locity in the Panama canal of a sea level character, the danger to the ves sels would have been such that com merce would have been delayed a con siderable portion of the year. In addi tion to this would have been the diffl culty of the larger vessels passing each other while In motion. Being un able to pass without one of them stop ping and tying up would have been a constant cause of delay of serious consequence in the rapid handling of traffic. Considerable of the recent criticism of the lock canal as It is being pushed to completion arose as the result of the sliding after an excessively heavy rain fall of a part of the bank of the Gatun dam. The whole mass that slid in this way was not more than 200 feet across, and nothing more than an ordinary slide. Similar slides occur frequently in tha construction of rail road banks and similar operations where the banks are not properly bal anced, and do not have tho proper slope. SIBERIA RAPIDLY FILLING UP Immigration Ic Making a New Nation in That Rich and Fertile Country. A writer in the Yokohama, Japan, Advertiser, in an article relating to Russian migration, says: “A great new nation is forming in Siberia. One of the greatest migra tions in history has been proceeding so quietly that the world generally has not noticed the movement. Dur ing the past 12 months over 500,000 Russians have gone to Siberia, or equal to half the number of immi grants the United States received dur ing that period from the whole world. "Prince Vassi'.tchikoff, minister of agriculture, has furnished the duma with the following figures of the em igration across the Ural mountains r For several years before 1906 it was 60,000 annually; in 1906 it was 180,- 000; in 1907 it was 400,000; in the first three months of this year it was 420,- 000. comprising 70,000 families. COfITRACTOR<S * K/LL. LOUK//YC S/ORTH Kfy?o/r GOLD HILU Tim material taken out of the exca vation contains a great deal of clay which, as Is well known. Is slippery. It is the positive statement of Presi dent Taft, as well ns of the foremost engineers engaged in the work, that future slides of this nature can bo provided against. The many public Improvements un dertaken by the Panama government and the establishment of new Indus tries, of which note is constantly be ing made, render of significance the fact that in the disbursement of moneys for 1909. public works nnd public instruction, taken conjointly, are apportioned the highest propor tion of budget expenditure. For the former nearly $2,000,000 are appropri ated and nearly a million and a quar ter for the latter. According to information furnished by the consul general of the United ] States nt Panama, a special feature of , the present administration of uational , affairs Is the determination to lm-1 prove the harbors and Highways of the republic and to operate street car lines for city traffic. The appointment has been made of a chief engineer from the United States who is to report concerning that section of the republic lying be tween the canal zone and the Costa Rican boundary, and between the Pa cific ocenn and the Caribbean sea. A1 ready n complete system of water works and sewerage has been Installed in Panama and Colon, paving done nnd ronds constructed. Schoolhouses nnd public buildings have been erected or nre In process of construction In the principal towns, nnd the government Is co-operating with the residents In improving special localities. The steamship company operating between David nnd Panama has five steamers on the line, which Is proving a paying Investment. Goid mining in the vicinity of the Panamn consulate hus given good results and the Santi ago district has proven of value. IS A PUZZLE TO SCIENTISTS Austrian Wise Men at a Loss to Ac count for Memory Displayed by Idiot Boy. An extraordinary case of memory In a ten-year-old boy was presented at the Inst meeting of the Vienna Psychological and Neurological soci ety, the New York Sun says. Without a moment's hesitation ho could tell the day of the week of any date mentioned, also the name, day nnd the date of the movable feasts In any year. Ho answered immediately nnd accurately such questions ns "What day was Juno 14. 1808?” “When Is Ash Wednesday, 1917?” "How long is the carnival In 1924?” "When Is Faster, 1929?” Ills answers were given without hesitation and were Invnrlably correct. Curiously enough, hls range of mem ory was bounded sharply by the yenrs 1000 nnd 2000 A. D. Before the first named year or after the last he knew nothing of the calendar at all. The boy Is the son of an army of ficer. now dead. Asked how ho could give so promptly the day of the week of any date in a thousand years he re plied by giving one of the existing formulas for such matters, which he appeared to have learned out of an almanac. Tho director of the asylum where the boy is an Inmate said It was easi ly ascertained that he made no use at all of such formulas. These formu las would not aid him In giving dates of the movable feasts, and, moreover, they apply equally to the years before und after 2000 A. D. It would appear that the boy’s knowledge must bo based in some way upon memorized material. Breaking the Soil. "Do you never indulge in tho pleas ure of getting out and turning up the fresh earth?” “It’s no pleasure to me,” answered the novice at golf. “Every time I go to the club I get nothing but harsh looks for my activities In that direc tion.” "The accounts of Siberia brought home by the soldiers returning from the Russo-Japanese war impressed the poverty-stricken moujiks with glowing ideas of Siberia's wealth. "The emigrants seldom go singly or even in families, but gather In col onies for the exodus.” Prolific Pheasants. It is reported that the whole of Van couver island is now well stocked with pheasants which have long been thoroughly acclimatized and bred free ly. The history of pheasant acclima tization in Vancouver Is simplicity itself. In 1883 C. W. R. Thompson of Victoria Imported 25 birds from China, kept them in captivity till young had been hatched out and set all at lib erty as soon as the chicks were strong enough. In 1886 Mr. Musgrave imported 11 more birds and turned them out, and from these 36 pheasants the whole of Vancouver and many of tho adjacent Islands have beer stocked.—Bally’s Magazine. Ignorance Aids Appetite. Merrill E. Gates, secretary of the board of Indian commissioners, was describing the splendid work that his board Is doing to wipe out the tuber culosis scourge which at one time threatened to make the American In dian extinct. “But the Indian," said Mr. Gates, "needs to be educated In sanitation. He is shockingly ignorant there. In fact, he is as Ignorant as an old farm er I used to know In Warsaw. “A friend dropped In on this old farmer as he was frying a bit of bacon. " ‘Grand bacon, that,' said tho friend, sniffing affably. "‘Grand bacon! Well, I guess It Is grand bacon,’ said the old man, turn ing the slices in tho pan. 'And it’a none o’ yer murdered stuff, neither. That pig died a natural duuth.’ Washington Post. An Unconscious Tribute. When his business had yielded such profits that he began to take life more easily and think of retiring, Mr. Hold en endeavored to throw some good things in the way of a younger firm. "How about letting Hobbs & Rawson have your next consignment of canned novelties?” he suggested to one of the manufacturers. “They are hard-work ing gentlemanly young fellows.” "That’s Just the trouble," said tho manufacturer, with a decided shake of hls head. "I’m no gentleman myself, and I don’t propose to mix up nor have any business dealln’s with gentlemen. "I’ll consign my goods to you, same as I’ve always done, and yoti can do as you like with ’em.”—Youth’s Com panion. THE HINT GENTEEL. Mr. Saphead—By Jove, It’s nearly 12 o’clock. Perhaps I hud better be goln. Miss Smart —Well, they say "Never put off till to-morrow what you eun do to-day.” Englishman's Withering Reply. The best of us sometimes forget the beam in our own eyes while we search for a mote In another’s. An American traveling abroad met nn Englishman with the rather remarkable name of Pthorne, which was pronounced Thorne. "What’s the good of the *P?*" the American queried; "you don’t pro nounce It, do you?” The Englishman gazed at him with the manner of one who, while he pities, is bored. "What’s the good of ’h’ in *orse?”he questioned, convincingly.—Spare Mo ments. People Talk About Good Things. Fourteen years ago few people knew <>f such a preparation as a Powder for the Feet, 'lo-ilny after the genuine merits of Allen’s Foot-Ease have been told year after year by grateful persons, it is indispens able to millions. It is cleanly, whole some, healing and antiseptic and gives rest and comfort to tired aching feet. It cures while you walk. Over 30,000 testimonials. Imitations pay the dealer •» larger profit otherwise you would never lie offered a substitute for Allen’s Font- Ease. the original foot powder. Ask for Allen’s Foot-Ease, and see that you get it. To Check Spread of Trachoma. It has been reported that the dis ease known as trachoma, or granular eyelids, has been spreading rapidly among the Indians. To check this trouble congress appropriated $12,000, placing It In the hands of the commis sioner of Indian affairs, for the imme diate investigation and treatment of tho disease and to check Its spread. Red, Weak Weary, Watery Eyes Relieved by Murln«- Kye Remedy. Com pounded by Experienced Physicians. Mu rine Doesn’t Hnmrt: Soothes Eye Pnln. Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago, for Illustrated Eye Book. At Druggists. Not Exclusive. "Was It an exclusive party?” "Not at all. Some of her relatives were there.” Over fifty years of public confidence nnd popularity. That is the record of Hamlins Wizard Oil, the world’s stand ard remedy for aches ami pains. There’s a reason und only one- MERIT. He who Is false to duty breaks a thread in the loom, and will find the flaw when he may have forgotten the cause.—H. W. Beecher. For Any Disease or Injury to the eye, use PETTIT’S EYE SALVE, ab solutely harmless, nets quickly. 25c. All druggists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y. If you would criticise your boss get fully a mile away from everybody, then whisper to yourself. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. For children teeth loir, softens the guns, reduces In rUmruaiion,allayspair,cazaa windcollu. IttcsholUe Occasionally a dressmaker gives her husband fits. i ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE Shake Into Your Shoes Allen's Foot*Ease, a powder for the feet. It relieves painful, swol len. smarting, nervous feet, and instantly takes the sting out of corns and bunions. It's the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Allen's Foot*Ease makes tight-fitting or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain relief for ingrowing nails, perspiring, cnllous and hot, tired, aching feet. It is always in demand for use in Patent Leather Shoes and for Breaking in New Shoes. We have over 30,000 testimonials. TRY IT TODAY. Sold by all Druggists, 25c. Do not accept any Substitute. Sent by mail for 25c. in stamps. FREE TRIAL PACKAGE sent by mail. Address imT- ALLEN S. OLMSTED. LE ROY, N. Y. MOTHERS WHO HAVE DAUGHTERS Find Help in Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound Winchester, Ind.— “Four doctor# told me that they could never make j||jpf down pains,cramps IPIk could not sloop p / lmm for advlce,qi^d pound. After taking* one and one half bottles of tho Compound, l am till right again, and I recommend it to every suffering woman." Mils. May Deal, Winchester, Ind. Hundreds of such letters from girls nnd mothersexpressing their gratitude for what Lydia E. Finkham’s Vege table Compound lias accomplished for them have been received by The Lydia E. FinkhamMedicino Company, Lynn, (Jirls who are troubled with painful or Irregular periods, backache, head ache, dragging-down sensations, faint ing si tells or indigestion, should take immediate action to ward off tho seri ous consequences nnd lio restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound. Thousands have been restored to health by its use. If yon would like special advice nbout your case write a confident tial letter to Mrs. JPlnkhain, at Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free* and ulways helpful. SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by CARTERS HfllTTir Ir.-HH from liy-iM-p-ls.lD- Tl ■ wrn <ll|f#-st lon ft ml Tin* 11.-arty rfl I VFR Kullnir. A !«rf*<t mu ll •mljt for Dlxxlnr**, Nat*- n PILLS. 1T.—"..-. u»<i mm mm tishi-in tin-Month,co»t- Jdmß in tho im.i.-. Ton Pin uvkr. They regulato the IloweU. Purely Vegetable SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. r*OTCD«I Genuine Must Bear LAKICnd Fac-Simile Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. TOILET ANTISEPTIC NOTHINC LIKE IT FOR Ylir TFFTU P* x,, ne excel* any cienlifric* ■ I I II in cleansing, whitening and removing tartar from the lr -th. Lewder destroying all germ* of dec ty and .incase which ordinary tooth |-reparation, cannot do. TUP BflflIITU f >axt >nr used as a moutfi ■ IvlW I n wash ditmlr. is the mouth and throat, purifies the breath, and kills the germs which collect in the rnouth, causing tore throat. Lad teeth. Lad bread t. grippe, and much steknesa. pyre when inflamed, tired. e<h« Int 11 tw and hum, may Le instantly relieved and strengthened by Paxtine. PATARRII Paxtine will destroy the germs I Hnnil that cause catarrh, heal the in flammation and stop the discharge. It is a sura remedy lor uterine catarrh Paxtine is a harmless yet powerful c oermicwJc,disinfectant and deodorizer. Used in Lathing it destroys odors and leave* the body antueptically clean. FOR SSLC AT DRUG STORES,BOc Km' OR POSTPAID BY MAIL. j *'■ ■■ URGE SAMPLE FREE! THE PAXTON TOILET CO.. BOSTON. MAM. Constipation — Nearly Every One Gets It The bowels show first sign of tilings going wrong. A Casairel taken every night as needed keeps the bowels working naturally without grip, gripe and that upset sick feeling. »» Ten cent box. week’a treatment. All drug store*. biggest aeller la the world million buxe# • month. Always Ready Always Sharp NO STROPPING NO HONING KNOWN THE WORLD OVER R balsam^ I'rofn-trs * luxuriant Kfowth. Fall# to H-storo^Orajr s.^i«n^UiUn^ niTPUTfI WntaonE.Coleman,Waat» PATENTS \irs££i£ -“iir.zxi Thompson’s Eye Water W. N. U.. DENVER, NO. 24-1909.