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FROM MEADOWBROOK FARM By William Pitt Burn out the tent caterpillar nest*. The sheep should never be handlled roughly. The. non-layer makes a good eater for the table. Horses with tender shoulders should have sweat pads used upon them. With the lightening of the work lighten up on Uie feed ration for the horse. A handful or oil meal daily in the horse's ration will help put a gloss upon his coat. The wife will prove your best coun sellor. Usten to her and many a legal complication will be spared. Milk is good for the hens as well as the pigs. See if you cannot spare them some. It helps to make eggs. How are the drains about the house? Time to think about getting them in good shape for the winter months. Hold the wheat In the bin rather than sell at too low a price. It is al most certain to run into money before the year is over. Food left in the trough by the hogs Is the best kind of evidence that you are feeding too generously. Feed only what will be eaten up clean. To produce good eggs and get them on the market in the best possible condition one must provide good housing, food and water regularly, and above all keep the nests clean Eggs should be gathered daily, and when the temperature is high they should be gathered twice a day. Re-' ject all doubtful eggs and keep the eggs In as cool a place as possible. Much has been said in the papers about “petroleum butter,” and the curiosity If not the anxiety of the dairy farmers has been excited. Dairy Commissioner Foust of Phila delphia secured a sample of "petrole urn butter” and had it analyzed. He found It was composed of 80 percent, vaseline, two per cent, salt and 10 per cent, cornstarch. The rest was v/ater. The rample looked much like vaseline and is said to taste like it. Mr. Foust decided that it could not be sold as butter. Drained soils are generally well ventilated soils, for as the water per colates through and lowers the water table, it draws an equal amount of air Into the soil. Then when another rain falls and a sheet of water is formed on the surface of the field. it presses down upon the soil air, and has a ten dency to force It out through the draius. and in settling draws another volume of air into the soil, so that every shower helps to change the air In a drained field. The drains them selves contitute ventilating Hues by means of which air circulates through the soil more or less because of changes in temperature and baro metric. The simplest form of silo is the stave silo. It should be made from I two-inch narrow plank, properly bev eled ard he’d together by strong iron baeds. The sta%es, after bevel ing so that when fitted together they will form a circle of the desired size, are placed on end on a solid founda tion and properly fitted. These are strengthened and held in place by strong iron hoops, which are so made that they may be tightened or loos ened at will. Doors should be built at intervals from the top to the hot tom so that the silage may easily be got out. Ih -Is not necessary to put a roof on this silo, but It Is much to be preferred. This style of the silo should be kept well painted, both in side and out. If properly built and taken care of a stave sl’o is durable, rigid and air-tight. Capes In young chickens is caused, according to Prof. H. A. Surface, state zoologist of Indiana, by eating of earthworms. There are parasites In the earth-worms which find their •vay into the windpipe of the chicken afld lodge there, where they take the form of little red worms. The best preventive Is to keep the chickens from the surface of the ground, or use salt or strong water on the soil, so as to kill the earth-worms, or strew strong lime .or something of the kind on the ground, so that the chicks will not get hold of the worms to eat them.. After the chicks have been attacked with gapes, however, you can dislodge the worms by mak ing a very small loop of twisted horse hair, draw out the'tongue of the chick slightly, insert the horse hair loop in the windpipe opening, which will be seen between the forks at the base of the tongue, and, twist ing the hair around, withdraw it. The worms are likely to be found within the loop, or some of them will have been thus removed, and the operation 1 can be repeated. Another remedy is / to <JIp the tip of a soft feather into kerosene and insert it in the wind pipe opening to dislodge and kill the worms. Such treatment, although se vere. i« better than letting the worms remain undisturbed, to severely an noy the fowls and even kill them. _ Mixing turpentine or other sub stances in the food of the young pppltry has not proven satisfactory **'a remedy for gapes. Pumpkins are fine food for fatten ing hogs. Variety of feed should be provided for the hens. Gunpowder and lard is good for scratches on the horse. Cut out the old canes from the ber ry bushes and burn them. Keep the pullets pushing ahead. Ex tra feed now means early egg laying. Half-starved sheep will clean up a brush lot but will not make any profit for their owners. A tired horse is in no condition for food or water. Give a little time to rest and cool off before watering and feeding. Keep some of the oat sheaves for the poultry this winter. They will enjoy thrashing out the food for themselves. A small grain ration every day will be more than returned in the milk pail if the cow is In the profit earning class at all. The bad habits we notice on other members of the family are often but a reflection of the thingu we do and have taught them. Milk should be cooled as soon as possible after drawing from cow. It will keep longer and have a finer flavor when thus bundled. Rees, It is said, never puncture grapes. They do sip the Juice, how ever, after birds and wasps have punc tured the skins. Place the blame where it belongs. Unsound feet In a horse are gener ally Indicative of a constitutional weakness which is sure to appear in the offspring. Therefore be sure tho mare and sire are both sound. Without some system of accounts how could the merchant do business safely. And yet such business ac counting is as important for the farm er as for the merchant, Be sure the bit is not so narrow as to irritate and pain the mouth of the horse. Such condition leads to un easiness w’hlch often may result in the horse taking the bit in his teeth and bolting In sheer desperation. Here is a dust powder which Is □on-poisonous and Is sure death to cabbage worms, etc.: Air-slacked lime with a good sprinkling of fine table salt. It can be placed in a can hav ing a perforated top and sprinkled upon the plants troubled with the worms. This is a good idea to save for next season. A garden without fruit trees and berry bushes is only half a garden. There should be enough for family use in season, for canning and pre serving and such like for winter use, and some to sell. Starting with straw berries. which come in very early and the first fruit of the season, there should be added raspberries, blackberries, gooseberries, currants and grapes. The great advantages of small fruits are that they occupy small space, are easy to grow, they begin bearing early and the fruit Is the most delightful and the most wholesome of all foods. They are an ornament to any farm or home grounds. Prof. O. F. Hunziker, head of the dairy department of the Indiana ex periment station at Purdue, and Prof G. W. Spitzer. dairy chemist of the same institution, have Just completed experiments to determine the cause of the low per cent, of butter-fat in a large portion of the evaporated milk on the market as reported by chem ists and pure-food departments throughout the country. Although milk containing the required percent of butter fat. when made into evapo j rated milk, and an analysis by the usual methods made shows a short aRe of from 0.5 to two per cent, of at. by the experiments explained in ♦’•ls bulletin it has been found that there is no less fat present, but that tl e ordinary Babcock test and the official methods of fat estimation do not liberate all the fat present. The 'at column in the test bottle is gen erally rloudy and contains charred ind curdlv deposits, making accurate readings difficult. Uniformly correct results are obtained by the use of a ore-fourth dilution of evaporated milk and of dilute acid after the first whirling of the tester In the place ot water. Correct results are also ob tained by ether extraction. David Buffom has this to say In the Atlantic Monthly regarding the "mis sion of the land.” and he is abou* right: The mission of the land Is to produce and keep on producing food t|ve stock, lumber and other com mod itle.: for the service of man. He who owns land and Is indifferent to this, is guilty of a moral wrong; and he who takes good land out of commis sion and suffers It to lie unproductive ard useless is guilty of a greater one This is the only criterion by which we can properly judge of the right of an individual to own land in large tracts. The good results attendant upon small individual holdings are natural. The purposes of nature ir the upward evolution of man are usu ally better carried out in this way and not because, ns is so frequent!' argued, every man has an inherent tight to its ownership. The lazy, the incapable and the densely ignorant assuredly have no such right, and land is too preeious and Its mission too high to be thus wasted. If the owner of a great country estate can farm his land as well as or better than if it were in small holdings; if, fofiowing the precept of Swift, he make two ears of corn or two blades of grass grow where one grew be fore; tf be supply his section with a better breed of horses, cattle or sheep, well and good; no one with any knowledge of economics could say he was doing any injury to the worlds or mankind. It is not the amount of land that he owns, but what he does with it for which he Is morally responsible. MAKING THE CITY BEAUTIFUL A Little Instance of What Paris, the Metropolis of France, Is Doing Along This Line. Paris.—The secret of the surpassing beauty of Purls lies not alone In the city's prodigality in making broad squares and parks and avenues, but also in the disposition to utilize space, however small, which is capable of adornment. Not only the ground itself, but buildings, private as w'ell as public, are made to contribute to the general beautification. This was illustrated many years ago when a private resident erected a six story block at the Place St. Michel, just at the head of the boulevard of that name and facing a bridge across Fountain of St. Michel, in Paris, Erected to Hide Unsightly Building. the Seine. The location, adjoining an open space of considerable dimensions, offered an excellent opportunity for the work of an artist, but the front of tho building, while presentable, was severely plain. So. in the course of time, the muni cipality took the necessary steps and proceeded to conceal the entire wall with a fountain 85 feet high and 49 foot wide, which was dedicated to St. Michel. The monument, which was designed by Duret. ronsists of a tri umphal arch in the Renalssunce style, showing the saint and the in bronze, placed on an artificial rock, from which the water falls Into three basins flanked with griffins. At the sides are columns of red marble bear ing allegorical bronze* figures. In this way the Place St. Michel was beautified and the owner of the building lost nothing, for Its appear ance was vastuy Improved and Its rental value Increased. NEW ILLUMINATING SHELL French Projectile That Clearly Re veals Position of a Hostile Fleet or Army. New York. —The inventive mind seems lately to have been paying par ticular attention to the art of war. as If in intelligent anticipation of a coming Armageddon, and new weap ons or Improvements on old ones are constantly being anounred. The most remarkable novelty of the* kind is that Illustrated —a new Illuminating shell whlrh bursts into flarne in the air and acts as a temporary search light, revealing the position of the army. The projectile is a French In vention. and was first tested on the Mediterranean coast with the fortress artillery, the results proving that at night the vessels of an enemy's fleet could be discovered at a distance of several miles, the light burning long enough for the gunners to get the range. The authorities were so well satisfied with these experiments that Illuminating Shell Reveals Warship. the illuminating shell was then adapt ed to the field artillery and subjected to tests on land. Here too the novel projectile proved its usefulness, and it is now being manufactured in quan tities Another novelty, of which Krupp of Essen has acquired all the patent rights. Is the air torpedo invented by Col. Unge of Sweden. This is report ed to be one of the deadliest instru ments of warfare yet devised, and it is to be introduced into the German army and navy. Other reeent Inven tions are the anti-airship gun. a shrapnel grenade adapted for use with the service rifle, and a new automatic gun mounted on a motor truck, said to be capable of conveying a supply of ammunition and a crew of ten moo ?5 miles an hour along ordinar roads, and to five three pound shells a dis tance of three and a half miles at the rate of 250 shots a minute. Fish Makes Good Candle. In parts of Alaska is found a kind of fish that make a capital candle when it is dried. The tail of the fish is stuck Into a crack of a wooden table to hold it upright, and its nose It lighted. It gives a good, steady light of three-candle power and con siderable heat, and will burn for about three hours. Greek Cheese for California. A eonipany of Greeks is establishing in Californa a dairy and factory at which the irilk of 8.000 sheep Is to be made into a s/ecial kind of ~heese. Who’s Who and Why ON MISSION OF PEACE There sailed iroiu San hrunclsco harbor the other day a squadron of Uncle Sam's machines of war Kent on an errand of peace. Eight of the strongest and fastest armored cruisers in the ser vice are plowing their way across the Pacific into oriental waterE, carrying to the peoples of Japan and China messages of good will and friendship from the citizens of this country. The second "peace • fleet" is not so powerful nor imposing as the first, but nevertheless made up of vessels representing the very acme of naval construction in their type. The squadron consists of the cruisers Tennes see California. South Dakota, Washington. West Virginia. Colorado. Maryland and Pennsylvania, all 22-knot ships, ranging from 13,000 to 15,000 tons in displacement. The vestals arrived ;.t Honolulu, Hawaii, September 11. where they will remain until October 5. Their next stop will be at Nares Harbor, Admiralty islands, off the coast of N< w Guinea, and from there they will steam to -Manila, where they are expected to arrive about November I. Then will come a month of hard work at target practice, upon the completion of which the vessels of the fleet will separate and in pairs visit the ports of the Her mit kingdom and China. On the nineteenth the fleet will reassemble off Yokohama and steam for home. They will pay another visit to Hawaii from February I to 8. and ar*- expected to reach San Francisco übout February 15, five days before the admiral will retire under tiie uge rule. During this five months' cruise, which will approximate 28.000 miles, the squadron will be under the command of one of the ablest naval officers in the service. Rear Admiral Uriel Sebi ee. * A Missouri man, he entered the naval academy during early war times, graduating when only 19 years of age. lie lias seen service in all qua iters of the globe, including the polar regions, being a member of the Arctic relief expedition on the Tigress, in 1873, and on the Greek'} relief expedition under Admiral Schley in 1884. ONE OF HARRIMAN’S AIDS Julius Kmttschnltt is one of the late K. 11. liar rimim's thief assistants in the management of the many railroads which lie controlled. Krutt sohnltt was boin in New Orleans in 18T»4 and is a graduate of an engineering school and Washing ton and Lee university He entered the railroad service in 1878 as resident engineer in charge of construction of Morgan’s Louisiana &. Texas railroad. After its completion he became road master anil later general roadmasler and chief engineer, lie became assistant general manager of the Southern Pacific Company's Atlantic Sys tem «lines east of El Paso. Texas! in 188. r >-9. He »iii promoted to general manager in 1889 and in 189.1 was made general manager of all lines of the Southern Pacific Company, with headquarters at San Francisco. He later became fourth vice president, and in 1904 was made director of maintenance and operation of the Union Pacific Railroad Company. Oregon Short Line Railroad Company. Oregon Railroad and Navigation Company and Southern Pacific Company Knittachnltt is an engineer by training and is gi\en credit for having in 10 yearn made the llarriinnn lines the efficient transportation agencies th#y are to-day. His radical departures from the old railway methods were startling, but his superior upheld every inno\ation and every one spelled new success. Upon none other, it is said, did ihe railroad magnate lean with* such confidence, and In all of llarriinan'H absences from the scene of action Kruttschnltt was the moving mind. A LEADING EDUCATOR Hon. James Yadkin Joyner, state superin 'rodent of public instruction in North Carolina, vho is the new president of the National Educa tional association. is doing ss giand a work in Iding to bring tht blessings of education to the >»nor whites of the south ms Itooker T Washing ♦on Is nninnr the blnckit. After graduating from the University of North 'irnlina in 1881. Mr. Joyner Immediately entered .i|ton th** profession of teaching and for several ears was up« rlntendent of I m Grange academy and superintendent of achooi* in Lenoir county. :n whlrh capacity he first allowed the ability to uplift the standard of the white schools of the outh that has since brought him fame. For one year after this he practiced law In Goldsboro. N. (\, but gave It up to return to teaching, becoming superintendent of the graded schools of Goldsboro In 1899 he was called to the chair of English language and literature at the State Normal and Industrial college of North Carolina. Since 1902 he has been state superintendent of public Instruction for North Carolina. As sec retary of the Association of State Superintendents of the South, his influence and activity ha* e b« «*n felt throughout that secion. He Is a member of the board of aldermen of Goldsboro, a missionary Baptist and a Dem<>< rat Ir. politics. NEW DIRECTOR OF THE MINT otiuitv. i. /.liurews, the t.ew director of the mint, is one evdlence that the Taft administra tlon. like that of Roosevelt, has no prejudice against young men of scholarly nand technical attainments and that the departments at Wash ingtpn are to have the benefit of the public-spir ited services of a good many men who are not merely practical politicians. Mr. Andrews is a teacher of economics at Har vard. who has specialized in the subjects of money and finance and who has during the prist year been a working expert for Senator Aldrich and the monetary con.mission. He has every qualification for a successful director of the mint. Another new official of the treasury department is Mf- II- F. Cabell, who has been made comrnls sinner of Internal revenue. Mr. Cabell was made postmaster of Richmond. Va.. by President Roosevelt and his efficiency In that office not less than his qualities of character and personality have gained for him the high regard of President Taft and Secretary MacYeagh. TO DISCLOSE SOCIETY SECRETS British society, especially that part of it which is connected with the court circle. Is eagerly and anxiously awaiting the appearance of the me moirs of Mrs. Langtry, the Jersey Lily, who promises to tell the world frankly what she Knows about the high personages with whom she has consorted. As the actress was at one time a friend of King Edward, then Prince of Wales, and moved in his circle, the appearance of her book, of which she has already written 60.000 words, is looked forward to with interest by the entire nation. In talking of her intentions Mrs. Langtry says: “it needs a lot of pluck to say what you want to abou* real people." This is taken to forecast startling disclosures. Mrs. Langtry's first book, a novel entitled “All at Sea," will be out shortly. The actress has feigned the book both as Lady de Bathe and as Lily Langtry. It is a full length novel, and curiously enough the story does not in the least concern the two devouring passions of her life—sport and the drama. It is a light and breezy tale, dealing with worldly people and perfectly unemotional. The plot is fresh and ingenious. A pretty woman and her husband agree to live apart during a sea voyage, the wife posing as a widow, the husband as a bachelor. Here is an excellent scheme for a farcical com edy; Indeed, ttie'fetage value of “All at Sea" is very considerable. Mrs. Langtry's reputation as an authoress is limited at present to her play! “The Crossways." This was acted before the king and queen at the Imperial theater, a single performance only being given and “no notices” requested of the critics. The actress afterward toured the piece in America, it %as very successful—in fact, she still receive checks for perform ances of it in the United States. Has the Sad Conviction. After a iblirbas tried,!* vain to bor row a few pgitrir dol ars you’ean't con vlnce him tbaiike « orld Isn’t growing wiser. Best Milk for Babies. Morning milk la best for babies— fresher and fewef germs than the previous night's ihilk, but slightly weaker !r. cream. FALL PAINTING. The majority of property owners are under the impression that spring time is the only painting time. But the fall of the year offers several ad vantages to the painter. One of the most important is thut surfaces are almost sure to be dry, and there is no frost or inner moisture to work out after the paint is applied. Pure white lead—the Dutch Boy Painter kind—mixed with pure lin seed oil (tinted as desired) gives a winter coat to a building that is an armor against the severest attacks of the winter rain, sleet, winds and snow. National Lead Company. 1902 Trin ity Bldg., New York city, makers of pure white lead. Dutch Boy Painter trademark, are offering to those in terested a complete painter’s outfit, consisting of a b'ow pipe and lead tester, book of color schemes, etc. State whether you want exterior or Interior decorating. IS SURE TO. Mrs. W. —So your husband has gone fishing? Mrs. H —Yes. Mrs. W.—l hope he will catch a nice lot and bring them home. Mrs. II.—I don't know whether he will catch any or not, but he will bring some home. He always takes his pockctbook when he goes fishing. COVERED WITH HIVES. Child a Mass of Dreadful Bore, Itch* ing, Irritating Humor for 2 Months —Little Sufferer in Terrible Plight. Disease Cured by Cutlcura. "My six year old daughter had the dreadful disease called hives for two months. She became affected by play ing with children who had It. By scratching she caused large botcs which were Irritating. Her body was a complete sore hut It was worse on her arms and hack. We employed a physician who left medicine but It did not help her nnd I tried several reme dies but without avail. Seeing the Cutlcura Remedies advertised. I thought I would try them. I gave her a hot bath dally with Cutlcura Soap and anointed her body with Cutlcura Ointment. The first treatment re lieved the Itching nnd In a short time ihe disease disappeared. Mrs. Ooorgo L. Frldhoff, Warren, Mich., June 30 and July 13. 1908." Putter Drug a Cheat. Cvrp.. Ik .• Props.. BaM The Root of Altruism. The three eternal roots of altrnistlc energy are these: First, the principle of justice; that there Is n moral law before which all men are equal, so that i ought to help my neighbor to his rights. Second, the principle of charity:that I owe Infinite tenderness to un> shape or kind of man. however unworthy or useless to the state. Third, the principle of free will; that I can really decide to help my neigh bor. and nin truly disgraced if 1 do not do so. To this may be added the idea of a definite Judgment; that is. that the action will at some time ter ribly matter to the he'per and the helped.—G. K. Chesterton. $100 Reward, $100 The mdm of thu pairr will be pirunl fo team that I hen- to at H-aat oi.»- <lrra..<d dinar that arirara bo* Ivfii able to cure In all ILa ataxra. aoO that to Ctotarrh llaira Catarrh ( urt- to the only pnmiive cure now know i to the nwtual fraternity. I aiarrh twin a a constitutional dtoroae. requires a coortitu ttonal tfestme.it. Hill's t utarrh Cure to taken In ternlly a> tin* directly upon the bun! and msnMS nrfini of the s)«t<-rn. thereby destroym« ine luundalkn of the i.-.ow. arid *lvln* the patient strrmrth by buttdl-te up the constitution ard ml- Ins nature ti 001-tg It* work. Ihe pr.. ( wirt<w« have an much faith ii ita curative pomers that they offer One Hunt!ml lj<>..nn !• r ary case that It taito to ture -e-»l for iMt of tretlmnnlato Aide—• 1 J CHI.NKY A CO . Toledo. O Hold hr Stl Urue—lota. 7Se. Take Uail's f amily Puis for const Ipattoo. His Size Was Known. ’I want some coilnrs and necktlcß for my husband!" she* snapped. "Yes, madam.” The clerk offered her the latest thing. "What size are these?" asked the lady. "Why, twelve and a half, madam!” “How on earth did you guess that?” "Ah," replied the clerk, smiling, "gentlemen who let their wives select their collars and ties always take that size!” 1 no stronger than its weakest organ. If there is weakness of stomach, liver or lungs, there i» a weak link in tho chain of life which may snap at any time. Often this so-called “weakness" is caused by lack of nutrition, the result of weakness or disease of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and weaknesses of the stomach and its allied organs are cured hy the use of Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach is cured, diseases of other organs which teem remote from the stomach but which have their origin in • diseased condition of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition, are cured also. The mtronH mao baa a strong stomach. w Take the above recommended ••Dlscov• cry** and you may bavo m mtroon atom• acb and a atronQ body . Civhn Away. —Dr. Pierce’s Common Sense Medical Adviser, new revised Edition, is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stumps fur the book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-bound vol* _ uxne. Address Dr. ft. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. r ~ DISTEMPER IiSSC Bwy cars and poalUT* prsvawtlva. so matter how homos at any utsnlnfa-tal or •tospaaed -* Liquid. gt**n on U># tonjf'ir. aria on tho Blood nnd (ilaa-le, m|»S Ui* ■olowMa warms from the body. Curve Dtotetnrwr In ttew* amt Hbeep and « Solera In Poultry, tannatwlllnr lleoatoefc ramwty. CTires La Grippe onion* human 1.-. n.-e and lea Bne Kidney remedy. SScand SI a bottle. Sbamt tie a doom, tut thto out. keep It. Show to yon r drugget, who will get It for/uu. Tree Booklet, “ PtoSemper. Cause* 6OSHEN, IND.. U. S. A. AFTER SUFFERING TEN TEARS Cured by Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound Marltox, N.J.—I feel that LydiaE. Pinkliam’s Vegetable Compound has ' ~ a eiven mo new life. iffii J suffered for ten Sr years with serious \BgPS| female troubles, in ißLf llanimation, ulcer 'fluY'W' ation, indigestion, |k| nervousness, an d ftfQr \ jjgfrg could not Bleep. w&i Doctors gave nm up, as they said my troult 1 e s were chronic. in despair, anti did net car© whether J lived or died, when I read about .Lydia 11 Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound; bo I begpn to take it, and am well again and relieved of all my saffering.*'—Mrs. Georc.e Jordy, Dox 40, Marlton, NJT. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegotablo Com pound, m.ule from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotics or liarm ful drugs, and to-day bolds tho record for the largest number of actual cures of female diseases wo know of, and thousandsof voluntary tcstimonialßaro on file in tho Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, Mass., from women who have been cured from almost every form of female complaints, inflammation, ul ceration, displacements, flbrold tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, indigestion and nervous prostration. Every suffering woman owes it to her self to give Lyuia E. I’inkhum’s Vege table Compound a trial. If you would like special ml vice about your case write a confiden tial letter to Mrs. Plnkliam, at Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free, vnd always hcl:»fuL SICK HEADACHE I a— Positively cured bjf teARJERS I^^TLE trvHafpom liyaiwp-la. Is> Itfrik illgrslloii and Tun llrartp H I Vt_R A prrffd rrra ■■ m| | «•«!y for Dhilnriui, Nutt- W rl LLv, V#, I)ren»»lllfM, H.l d MM Taatnln tbr Mouth, Coals ! ||||§||||lS|S|ra r<l Tongnr, Pain in tha lHide, TORPID I.IVKR. They rt-gulal*? tbw ISowrl*. Purely Vcgr table. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SHALL PRICE. PADTn'el Genuine Must Bear jjan I Lrto Fac-Simile Signature I®. mnM REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. Big Assets Four hundred thousand people take a CASCARFT every night —and rise op in the morning and call them blesaed. Ifyoudon’tl>elongto this great crowd of CASCARKT takers you are missing the greatest asset of your life. CAHCARRTS tnr a hog for a wcwk'S Irralnirtn all <|r uggista Hnrgret aril ex la Uk.wuiKL Million bm,a mwiltt. This Trade-mark yjjw Himinates All A in Ihr purchav- r»f ft ii an alxwJute sturanttr of tx.r ity an<f quality. E&f ‘iH T~J l'Or your own I* f *n the iM*- «»f TSevr-ry k»-g of white lea<J J RATPkAL If»0 COWART V W 1»» Tns-»r »«■!*«. Rtw Tart YOU’LL feel better for work, play or rest if you eat Quaker Scotch •v Oats at least once a day. > DEFIMCE Cold Water Starch make* laundry work a plaasun: 18 oz. pk* iuc. W. N. U.. DENVER, NO. 39-1909.