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FROM MEADOWBROOK FARM By William Pitt Test your cows. “No waste land on the farm,’* is a good motto. The run-down farm is where the sheep are needed most. The way to enjoy the fair Is to have some kind of exhibit there. Corn can be too ripe for putting In the silo. Guard ugaiust it. Current and gooseberry bushes if set out in the fall should be well mulched. Easier to keep the hogs healthy than it is to get them well after they are once sick. The drudgery of the farm can be largely eliminated by planning and systematizing the work. What was done with the cultivator after the last time through tho corn? Hope it was not left out to weather. When digging potatoes be sure they do not lie in the sun. They will turn green If they do and will have a bitter taste. Don't let the sheep get wet. Takes a long time to dry out their heavy coats of fleece. Provide shelter. It will imy you. East call for the state, county or township fair. Of course you ought to attend. It will do you good and wife will enjoy it. If the field is not tile drained and is inclined to be a little wet, plow an occasional deep furrow. This will mirry off much of the surplus water and make your crops better. Not the farm work first, but the ed ucation of the children. Days taken from the school for work on the farm should be placed on the debit rather than the credit side of the account. Cow-testing associations as organ ized and managed in many of the states now include between 20 and 30 dairy farmera who own 300 or more cows. The purpose is to make an in dividual study of each cow in the herd. The plan is to secure a compe tent man to visit the farms once each month and remain there for 24 hours. While there he weighs the feed which the cow eats, also weighs and tests the milk. This is done not merely to see how much milk and butter fat the cows will give In a year, but also to determine the cost of producing that milk and butter fat. and to ascertain the profits. He ulso makes a study of each herd and suggests Improvements. For this work the man whom the association employs usually receives $1 per cow per year for each cow tested, together with his board and lodging. Desides this expense there is an assessment of from 25 cents to fl per member, for covering necessary expenses. Why not plant nut trees? Their product Is valuable. The accompany ing table shows the ‘inports of nuts for consumption in the I’nlted States during the last nine years, and it is evident from the Increase each year that nuts are entering more generally into the food consumption of the na tion. This may fairly be considered an encouragement for the planting of nut trees. The values in the tables are only those of the imports and does not include the value of nuts raised in this country: two tan 3.7W.U. MB two 8.aW.72. •904 5.473 3 k. IMtt •• IV* till. I*l7 ISO* In this connection. Robert T. Mor ris of New York says: “I believe that nut trees are latg ly to take the place of the useless trees whl* h are at pres ent plant*d for decorative purposes in public and private grounds. The rca son for this belief is. because there are no more beautiful trees or more attractive than those to be found in nut-bearing group.” A*nurse crop for alfalfa Is not fa vored by the most successful grow era. In cutting such a crop consider able damage is apt to be done the young alfalfa plants. With few gx ceptlons where experiments have been tried at experiment stations it has been found that the second and third years have brought heavier yie'ds where no nurse crop was used. The theory that the nurse crop will pre vent the weeds choking the alfalfa is apparently, as a rule, not well found ed. In the first place, alfalfa should not be sown on foul land, and in the second place proper discing and har rowing at near intervals for four or six weeks before sowing will disturb Kr kill far more weeds than can any urse crop. Besides, the oats or bar ley sown as a nurse will, when cut, leave weeds in good growth, or dor mant and ready to spring up as fast or faster than alfalfa. No nurse crop is ever used with fall growing. When ground has been properly prepared for the preceding crop, and then properly cared for, and made ready tor the alfalfa by the preliminary weed de struction. it will be found advisable to sow alfalfa alone, even in the spring. The well-kept tool Is the long-last* Ing tool. Care and food are the requisites in profitable stock raising. No. profitable winter dairying is possible without a silo. When the tins begin to show rust discard them from the dairy. The weed which is allowed to go to seed means a lot of extra trouble next season. Feeding experiments have proved that silage is good in fattening cattle if properly fed. The root of a hog like the root of a tree helps it to grow, therefore give the hog a chance to root. Clean water for the hens should he the rule. Have the water dish so ar ranged that the chickens cannot foul it. Cold fall rains never helped put milk in the udder of the cow or flesh on the backs of steers. Provide proper shelter. Keep the ground stirred and the weeds out of your strawberry patch. You will reap the rewards of your la bor next season. Even with the flock which has range It is well to provide a box of grits and charcoal so that they can easily help themselves. Keep the machinery on the farm up to date, but don't go to the foolish ex treme of thinking that every new ma chine is better than the old and tried one. More dairymen are following the practice of keeping individual records of their cows and of also keeping a debit and credit account of their en tire business. Look over your fields carefully, con sider the varying conditions of your soil and then consider if there is not some other layout of fields and crops which would Improve the farm and give greater profit. An old dairyman declares that fatmers make a mistake by looking too much at the creamery, the price they are to receive for their milk, and not enough at the farm end- what tlielr milk is to cost them to pro duce It. That piece of meadow which is get ting thin but which is hardly ready for the plow can be greatly Improved by a liberal scattering of seed follow ed by light harrowing. If this is done just before a rain so much the better will the results be. Don’t let the long ladder stand against the building after getting through with it for the night. A strong wind might throw It over to the wrecking of the ladder and damage uI other things. Pears are best ripened In d«>ors. The time to pic k Is determined, first, by their known season of ripening, and. second, by the ease with which the stem parts from the branch when the fruit Is slightly lifted. Most pears are marketed in a green, but mature, state. Loco disease, which afflicts stock in some sections of the west, has been investigated by the bureau of animal industry and proved to result from eating certain poisonous plants, known as purple loco-weed and rattleweed. which are common in a dozen plains states. The best remedy is to destroy the weeds and remove the stock from access to them. Ordinarily the stock will soon recover when so removed and fed upon alfalfa and other nutri tious grasses. The square or oblong silo are ob jectionable because it is difficult to build the walls strong enough to stand *he pressure caused by the great weight of the silage, and the amount of silage lost in the corners will amount, in a few years, to a con siderable value. The best shape is circular. A silo should be more than twice as high as wide. Do not build u silo too large in diameter, as the amount of silage spoiled from day to day will more than pay the Interest on the cost of an extra smaller one. The main qualities of a silo are that the walls be strong enough to with stand the pressure and It shall be airtight. To get this the first step is fo build a good, solid foundation, commenced below the frost line. Hogging down corn saves the labor of harvesting The hogs become the harvesters and turn the corn into pork light on the field At some of the ex periment stations and on private farms a certain definite acreage of corn lias been fenced ofT and a num ber of hogs turned In to eat the corn. The hogs were weighed before they were turned in and again weighed when they had cleaned up the corn of a definite area. This gave the ex act gains the hogs made on the corn. In most cases cash net gain has amounted to as much or more than the market value of the corn, which makes it an economical method of dis posing of corn, stare harvesting and marketing arc saved. Another value In hogging down corn at maturity in the fall Is the enriching of the soil with the droppings of the animals. The value of this fertilizer amounts to much, either when the same land is to be planted to corn the following year, or is to be used for other crops. The manure is well distributed through necessity of the animals feeding even ly over the entire area, and the break ing and tramping down of the stalks places them in a position to be qulcklr acted upon by the fall and winter rains and to be in an advanced stage of decomposition at plowing time the following spring. Corn stalks lying on the ground over winter will decay more quickly than when allowed to stand, and flat on the ground they will hold the soil from erosion on sloping or hilly land. At the time »or hog ging down corn the soil is usually comparatively «*.ryt hence little or no linage Is done from the pasturing. Who’s Who and Why FIGURES MADE HIS FORTUNE Frank Trumbull is perhaps the only one of the great railroad rulers of whom It can be said literally that his figures were his fortune—that is to say. by his marvelous quickness d accu racy at figures ho grew into the great railroad and financial tvorlu until he has become a giant V the age of 12 he was a mathematical "won der” in the little town of Pleasant Hill. Mo. He had then been through and was proficient In all the branches of mathematics from arithmetic to and including trigonometry, hut was compelled to quit school because his head was growing faster than his body. To-day he is president of a big railroad system of the west and south, of wltich he took charge 15 years ago. without a cent in his treasury. His natural ability in handling fig ures early developed an alertness of mind which enabled him to grasp n situation quickly and to act quickly with an unerring judgment as to the result. It was energy supplemented by efficiency that led Mr Trumbull rapidly up from a clerkship in the freight office of the Missouri. Kansas A Texas railway at Sedalia, Mo., where he received $43 a month when he wa« not yet 16. When 21 he was chief clerk at a salary of $173 u month. At 23 he had 170 men under him In the freight claim and accounting department of the Missouri Pacific. In 14 years he had mustered every detail in that depart- Then he did a remarkable thing. He gave up railroading for five years. He went into the coal business In Colorado. Here he saw his chance to study the shipper’s end of the great game. Incidentally he was engaged In making reports on railroads and other properties to New York ami I>ondon bankers. In 1893 there was a bitter fight in Denver over railroad matters. The courts gave the Denver A Gulf railroad, then a pert of the Union Pacific, a sepa rate existence. This road became the Colorado A Soutl-rr i All the tlgh’tng factions were given a week to agro-* on a receiver. On tn«- last night of the week, when six ns-"lies were under discussion, they agreed on Frank Trumbull. And here begins a story as wonderful Si that of Aladdin or any magician who eser said “Presto!” When Frank Trumbull took hold of the road 16 years ago. it was a local ore line In Colorado, a little more than a thousand tulles li&g, and its principal assets were “two streaks of rust ami a right of way. It was bankrupt and In the hands of a receiver. Four months later came the great Debs strike of 1894. But the Colorado A Southern of to-day is nearly 3)000 miles long and the reports of 1908. 13 years after, show earnings of $i3,000,000. and Frank Trumbull is Its president. NEW MINNESOTA GOVERNOR Adolph O. Eberhart. a Repub.lean, formerly lieutenant-governor, has succeeded to the seat of governor of Minnesota to art during the unex plred term of the late Gov. Johnson. Although of different parties, the relations between Mr. | Eberhart and Gov. Johnson were cordial, the chief executive leaving the state often in the hands of Mr. Eberhart. No changes are antici pated in the legislative system of the state. Mr. Eberhart now is a resident of St Paul. Mr. Eberhart was born in Sweden 38 years ago. but come to Minnesota in 1881. when he was 10 years old. lie attended the public schools and whs afterward graduated from Guatavus Adol phus college at St. Peter, as a minister of the gospel. Soon affair his graduation, however. Mr. Eber- hart abandoned church work and took up the study of law in tbs office of Judge Gray at Mankato, his home town. He was successful an an attorney and soon built up a large practice. For many years Mr. Eberhart has been interested in politics and hnd worked hard for the success of the Republican party, of which he has been an enthusiastic member ever since he reached his majority. He was at one time clrik of the United States circuit and district courts, and later waa United States cominlssinnei for the district of Minnesota. In 1903 he turned his attention to an elective office and was elected to the state senate. In 1903 be was re-elected. In 1906 lie r. ,i* elected lieutenant-gover nor and was re-elected in 1908. Ilia majority waa almost as high in 1906 ns Johnson’s. N During the session of the legislature lust winter he was brought for ward by a number of the Republican senators as a candidate for the guber natorial nomination, but the boom was squelched at his own request. Mr. Ebcrhart's name originally was Olson Hut there were in Mankato during his residence there lull a dozen or more Adolph Olsons, and as a result many Instances of confusion of identity occurred, not the least of these being error* in the delivery of important mall. So win n the future state official was married he asked the court to permit him to take the name of his wife, a petition that was granted, and since then he i s been Adolph O Eberhart. MAY BECOME CARDINAL the administration 'if the delegu'e’s office, seem to be regarded by the vatltan as ample qualification for the discharge of still more important functions in the church. Not yet 70 years of age. a man of ripe scholarship and profound knowledge of church d'phur.acy. Mgr. Fal conlo, once in Rome, would be eligible to the headship of tin* <’athollc church which he has served all his lile in the humblest as well ns in lie most distin guish'd stations. When he succeeded Martinelii at Washington eight year*- ago. Mgr. Fal conlo was welcomed as an American citizen, for although b ■ was born ?id educated in Italy, be van.e to America as a young man and ninth of his work was done on this side of the- ocean, as an educator at the Co *‘ge of Bt. Hon aventure. at Albany, as n priest in the Italian colony of New York and nmotig the wild peoples of the Newfoundland coast. A Franciscan, tic present apos tollc delegate was at the absolute command of the head* of his order that ancient order of barefooted friars pledged to chastity. »*o\ rfy and obedl ence- and be never hesitated to answer the word of comma' d. In person he is slender rather under than over the middle height, with gray eyes and white hair. Ills address Is excellent, easy. sit . pie. direct, and he speaks English with a very slight accent. Like nil the «>' tr members of his order. Mgr. Falcouio wears a plain brown robe with a w*. ;■ of white about th‘* waist, but his rank In the hleraPfcby Is Indicated by a r asslve bishop’s ring of dull metal with an oriental amethyst, which he invariably wears. NEW JAPANESE ENVOY Y Uchlda, former vlce-mlnis'er of foreign affTlrs, and recently ambassador to the court of .-Mistria, will succeed Karon K. T kahira as Jap anese ambassador to Washington Mr. Uchlda is a distinguished member of the diplomatic corps <if Japan. He was born at Kuniau >to-ben In 1863 and has been In tho diplomatic service of his country since 1887 His first appointment was as attache to the legation at Washington. Three ears later. In 1890, he was made permanent sec: tary to Count Mutsu. minister of agriculture and commerce, and remained with Count Mutsu when 'he latter was transferred to the foreign office. In 1893 he was appointed secretary of legation I at London and remained there until 1893, when ' W as made secretary of legation at Peking. After two years’ service In that capacity he was appointed director of the Japanese political bureau and promoted vice-minister of foreign affairs. From 1901 to 1906 he again served his country at Peking. In February, 1907, he was elevated to the post of Japanese ambassador to Austria Hungary and has remained at Vienna to date. One of the Summer Kind. Uni OT in« He—And when do we get married? She —Oh, John, how can you take an engagemej.t ro oerloualy?—Fllegende Blnetter If Mgr. Diomede Faleonlo is chosen for eleva lion to the college oi cardinal* at the January ait ting of the consistory at Rom'-, be will blit be follow ing in the footsteps of his Illustrious prede cosors at Washington. Mgr. Satolll and Mgr. Martinelii. It seems to be recognized at Rome lliat those who serve as apostolic delegate* to the United States ure in the direct line o* suc cession and are to be called from their |n>*t only to be the pope** counselors in directing the policy of the ch.Tch throughout the world. As the poi»e’s personal repre dilative in the United States Mgr. Kalcoi.io l.us exercised a Jurisdiction wider than that of any oth« r apos *o!ic delegate, and the qualities of high diplo macy. which are indispensable at Washington in W'en I Hears ol' Trouble singin' a song, an' he ax me ter jine de chorus, dal's de ve’y time I finds It conveni ent ter loet my voice.—Uncle Remus’ Home Magmslne. HEALTH TOO PRECIOUS "Wliat do you mean by refusing to •hop some wood alter the good din ner I have give you!” "Well, lady, de highest medical au thorities gree dat workin’ on u full stomach la Injurious, an' 1 don't want to run any chances of ruinin' me su perb health!” A NURSE'S EXPERIENCE. Backache, Pains in the Kidneys, Bloat ing, Etc., Overcome. A nurse is expected to know what ’o do for common ailments, and woin- en who suffer back ache, constant lan guor, and other com mon symptoms of kidney complaint, should be grateful to Mrs. Minnie Turner, of E. B. St., Ana darko, Okla., for pointing out the way to find quick relief. Mri. Turner used Doan s Kidney Pills for a run down con dition. backache, pains in the sides and kidneys, bloated limbs, etc. "The way they have built me up is simply mar velous," says Mrs. Turner, who is a nurse. "My health improved rapidly. Five boxes did so much for me 1 am telling everybody about It.” Remember the name —Doan's. Sold by all dealers. GO cents a box. Poster* Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. And He Suffered. Little Willie, suffering from an at tuck of toothache, bud paid his first visit to the dentist, accompanied by his mother Father, on his return from the office that evening, was nat urally much Interested "Didn't it hurt?" asked father. "Sure, it hurt,” replied Willie. "Weren’t you scared when the dent ist put you in that big chair and started all those uisz-zizz-zlzz things?” "Oh. not so much.” "That was a brave boy. Hut. surely, you suffered?” "Of course I suffered. But I Just kept repeating over and over the golden text we had in Sunday school last Sunday." "The golden text? What was it?" "Why,'Suffer little children to come iiuto me.'” n-pih-d Willie, glibly "I kept saying that over and over to my ■k« If. and the first thing 1 knew it didn't hurt any more.” Poker Finance. Move t’oonley la winner) — Guess I'll cash in, boys. Abe .Mokeby I also to the good) (bless I'll do de sum** Jefferson Yullerby .Me too! Bill Dingy (the banker, a big loser) Well. ! guess vo' each done got an nddeh guess a coinin', gen’lemen! Ownin' to dis heah attempted an' un called-fo* run on de lumk. de Instertoo tlon am now suspended an' won't re sume oppyrutions till de pnnicky feel in' hub fully subsided an’ de foolish depohitalis continues doin' business as fobmahly. And It's yoiiah deal. .Mose Coonley!” Illustrated Sunday Maga zine. Feeding Farm Hands. Every farmer s wife knows what tre mendous appetites form hands usually have; but while they eat well they work well, too. Here's a good suggestion about feed ing farm hands. Give them plenty or Quaker Scotch Oats. I big dish of Quaker Scotch Oats porridge with sugar and cream or milk Is the great est breakfast in the wctild for a man wiio needs vigor and strength fur a long day's work. The man that eats Quaker Scotch Oats plentifully and eften Is the man who does good work without excessive fatigue. There is a sustaining quality in Quaker Scotch Oats not found in other foods, and for economy it is at the head of the list. Besides the regular size packages Quaker Scotch Oats is packed In large size family packages, with and with out china. 5 A Work of Supererogation. Henry dislikes being bathed and argues with bis mother over every square Inch of his four-year-old anat omy. One night, when bis patience was especially tried by what be consid ered wholly unnecessary work, he exclaimed: "Oh. mamma, couldn’t you skip my stomach* Nobody ever sees my stom ach !Judge's Library. v • Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury, M iMiir)- *LI •urrty the nrrm* ».f tmell and nifnpletei) di-fauae Ok- a hole ■ valent alien artieir* UmiJH Ik- nar«l etrept on preprnp t|..im fn»ta repilUtiN- I»l. ) tu l*i<«. as Ok- dainarr they will do i« tm Wild to Ibr food y«»u r*n puwibly de rive from Own. Hall's Catarrh t'ure. rnanulartur*d by V. J ' y A . I • «!'..»>. omtaltis no inrr rury. ami to taken internal.jr. ania*r dlrertly upon the blood arwl munxia aurfarra of the *y»t#**. .In buylnc Hall a Catarrh cure I* wr» you *n (ht Kintilne. it M taken lnt<-roal!y and mads In lolcdOb Ohio, by F. J. tVnry A Co. Testimonial* free. Hold by lirossMta. ITiee. Tsr. prr bottle. Take Hall» f amily Cilia for ronrtipatioa. Interchange of Opinion. Said Williams Wife—William can make money, but be will never be able to save any. Said William's Mother—That is Just 1 what I warned iny son when be want ed to marry you.—Baltimore Amer ican. Ever Notice? ' Why are the children of the rich I bo often intractably?” "Where you see a home without a 1 woodshed, there you are apt to find ] a spoiled kid." There are $15,000,000 worth of but tons made In this country every year, yet lots ot men use nails to connect their suspenders with their trousers. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES Afraid of Ghosts Many people are efraid of ghosts. Few people • - *» vWfcv are afraid of germs. Yet the ghost is e fancy and fi, /•*■*_ A the germ is a fact. If the germ could be magnified I to a size equal to its terror* it would appear more •jy terrible than any fire-breathing dragon. Germs \ _, v can’t be avoided. They are in the air we breathe, the water we drink. - The germ can only prosper when the condition rrS^ ©I the system gives it free scope to establish it >«lf and develop. When there is a deficiency of vital force, languor, restlessness, a sallow cheek, a hollow eye, when the appetite is poor and the I sleep is broken, it is time to guard against the germ. You can ■ |MS| fortify the body against all germs by the use of Dr. Pierce’s Gold- ■ cn Medical Discovery. It increases the vital power, cleanses the ■ system of clogging impurities, enriches the blood, puts the atom ach and organs of digestion and nutrition in working condition, so U j1 1 1 that the germ finds no weak or tainted spot In which to breed. \\ \\ | * "Golden Medical Discovery” contains no aloohol, whisky or l\ I 111 habit-forming drugs. All its ingredients printed on its outsido H ,111 wrapper. It is not • secret nostrum but a medicine or known > ) l\| composition end with e record of 40 yean •/ cures. Accept no ul substitute—there is nothing “just as good.” Ask your neighbors. B COLT DISTEMPER handled eery *a»lly. Th* nick mkl *ll otb#»» » .table. no m« i frr |«*y. I. a* m* tbs db I hCT t n n^e,'!! r lu'Vol'V-’-u? on tl'r’hl.HMl U1..1 e • 1-T» u-rnm n f I. nil forum of dl.tem|»-r. Hr. I remedy ever kou»Dfur nmrr. In foal. - /■C'i . < >nr iKiltla ir»anuitred InnirKiini' «•»««'■ M»-*u II * hot tl.-: •* WCV J •lodo«en or •IriiKKl.l.am: l'»m<-ee ile»ler* or w-n»« i|irw i»nl »., / n>*nilf*<-tur*r* <ut nIiOKK l.o« t.. I-Miltw llovnln Our frm fyJK.rtMu 1 , I ln~.lilrtirlrn«T»rTininK. l/» nl l-*rv»t sMluw bdnwrrnwljlmial-co i.rlmjwrs APOHM MiPIOAL Oft. OwimwOmMiiiikii. Ooelien, iwL, U.B.A. WHERE THEY LEARN ECONOMY Matron Knew What She Was About When She Went to Engage Maid. The manager of the employment agency wus used to hearing women In search of maids ask applicants all soils of queer questions, says the New York Tribune, hut this matron made him mildly curious. Of 14 girls In turn she liud inquired: "Have you worked in a minister's family?” None of them had. "Too bad." said the ma tron to the manuger. "None of these girls will do." ' May 1 ask," said the manager, "why you are anxious to know If these girls have worked In ministers’ families?” Why, the fad Is. we’re very hard up Just now," said the matron, candid ly; "I want a girl who knows how to economize, and those who have worked in clergymen's families. I've discov ered. have learned that lesaon.” CHILD ATE CUTICURA OINTMENT. Spread Whole Box of It on Crackers —Not the Least Injury Resulted. Cuticura Thus Proven Pure and 8weet. A New York friend of Cuticura writes: "My three year old son and heir, after being put to bed on a trip across the Atlantic. Investigated the state room and located a box of graham crackers and a box of Cuticura Oint ment. When a search was made for the box. It was found empty and the kid admitted that he had eaten the contents of the entire box sprecd on the crackers. It cured him of a bad cold and I don't know what else." i No more conclusive evidence could be offered that every lngr« dlent of Cu ticura Ointment Is absolutely pure, sweet and harmless. If It may bo safely eaten by a young child, none but the most beneficial r» suits can be ex petted to attend Its applies! Ion to even the tenderest skin or youngest Infant. FwU«r l nag A CSriu. C««rp.. >.«• 1‘rup*.. Itoatom Reasons Enough. Father You seem to look at things in a very different light since your marriage. Mrs. Newly Married Daughter—Well, ' I ought to after receiving 14 lamps and nine candelabra for wedding prea | enta.—Tit-lilts. Of Some Benefit. i Itarber-Did the bottle of hair re storer I sold you do any good? | Customer —Yes. Indeed; It kept me ; from wasting tny money on any more. PERRY DAVIS’ PAIKILLER hMbfi-n nml In Bunr fainlli"- fur » II I* n-liiit upon li.r mid*. n*-uri«1*1*. m-IbUcs, »train*. burn*. »r brul««» Ik. *kc ■ bolll*. Many a true word bus been spoken regardless of grammar. c.rtifttlpv'lon mu*r* nn<1 *#Tinu*ly »fsra*sls* rniinr ell*-**'* It I* iboromrhir rnr»-<l hy in Flrrr* * IVlIrt*. Ttny *mrar-ma<rd sranulr*. Ooaaip has a thousand tongues—and they all work overtime. \£a\n\\xo\ Mayk o\\xcon\s> by \rrcper w-rtVW. av VwndVcuX \axaVvc6 tscicAy .Sy ny vfivfr &LVa\r (J Seniaxtndli cmMis wi TsjjAor V>\n\s ioi\\y sc VboX auisXancc la nature, may be graAuaWy &vspsns*4 w\VK uKnnb Vontyr ntwkd.as Xtvt bsA sj runtAics an. XtassxsV naXur&.anAna U. suypVart ttwmfluiaV JuneVvou&. wKi&umsX kyenA vMv— maWy upunpropw nourishment, proper ejjorls.awl tbs CALIFORNIA Fio Syrup Co. AOtO STALL LCAOINO ONUCOISTS SMC s«u only-ncouuw Mice so« pcs bottle quickest with safety piso'S t I For the bsby often mesne rest for I I both mother and child. Little ones I I like it too —it's so palatable to take. ■ ■ Free from opiates. ■ VERY ENCOURAGING Old Ijidy—Is there any danger? Boatman —Well, mum. It don’t mats ter much —the boat's insured. Overcoming Tuberculosis. Statistics published by the Imperial (Jazette show that in recent years there lias been a steady decrease iu the number of deaths in Oermany from tuberculosis, and especially from tu berculosis of the lungs. In urban «*cn ters the deutli rate per 100,000 fell from 220.6 In 1903 to I9Z.1& In I90K. No matter how long joui imk may he or how tore your throat, Hamlins Wizard Oil will cure it surely and piMklj. It drives out all soreness ami iiitfaiuiaation. When a woman has occasion to loaf, she calls It either shopping, visiting or entertaining. DON'T NEGLECT THAT COUGH? llmulnlr rack* four mpA m*y ran jirt; Bnmrll.lnc wrliHl*. Allrn • uWAatlBiBwtn It ifulekly sit-1 |M-fnjAii*-ntlr VoT*••«•»BjIdraaatMA. Many a man's honesty has saved him from becoming a politician. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup. I nr rhl.drro U-*tbln«. soften* lkB«Ui' *. rrdvw tm~ BabhuaO >u. alls; a pain, cuiw wta«loolJu. 3&catsMUa» Home men never do anything on time except quit work. SICK HEADACHE gTTiro.Ul.«lj> r.rK fcjr IQ 1h... LlUl. r.iu. Tkt; alao re Here D In- Ire mm (rvm D; apepaln. I w _ <ll*r«tlwai tsod Too Hearty iff kailn*. A psrferl rem- L® e<ly fwr DtulneM, R»s -b a***, DruwilnrM, Had TimUS I■ tbs Mouth, Cos*- e.l Toncnr. I’wln In the lam*- TOKPID I.IVRR. 1 TUsy remUnts tbs Bowel*. Purely Vr*ei»bl*. SMALL PILL. SHILL POSE. ISILI PBICE. ! [pinreo'cl Genuin* Mull Bear LAKItnO Fac-Simils Signature IS Mu* REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. Work While You Sleep Million! of peopto have CAS CARETS do Health work for them. If you have never tried this gnat health maker—Get a 10c box —and yon will never use any other howei medicine. si* CASCARKTN toe a box for a week's treatment, all druHials. Megrtt aeller in the world. Million boas > * mouth. PUBLIC LAND DRAWING 23.000 acres of irrigated Government Ijmf in Arkan.vts Valley. Colorado, will Iw thrown open for settlement October 21 . 190). under the Carey Act Opportunity to get an irrigated farm at low cost on easy pay ments. Only short residence required. Send for book giving full information. Taro Buttes Irrigation and Reservoir Company Lamar, C-'orado GRAZING LANDS NEAR rIIICAOO- Hi* iIuHMh m tbia year only ; ulfnlfa mikl elover »un no better land for *« awl fsrulnif *n«l /rult. H|ilen.ll«l climate ; pur* wwter. One nx*ht from t.'hlca*i> by rail nr Irmil. E»»* termn. Write formupaii<lUlua*r»ted laHiklet J. T. MK«»ITT. Mutt Mt. Ml< h. W. N. U-, DENVER, NO. 41-1909.