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COLD, GOT VERY WEAK k Bad Cough. Triad Many Remedies. Restored by Parana. Mrs. A. S Rucker, R. F. IX 2, Brent wood. Tenu, writes * "I w ! s h to tell you what Peruna has done for me. I was very sick and so weak X could scare ely be up. I w a a alarmed at my condition. "I had a bad cough for some time and I tried several cough medl c ln e s. b ut I grew worse all the time. II knew If I did not get relief I would soon go into consumption. So I decided to try Peruna. I had confidence ln It be fore I took It and I found It was Just the medicine I needed, for In a short time my cough ceased and my strength returned. ' * I t ; Mrs. A. S. Rucker. , .j „ . „ I .»M Tm, r 6 ;* * e * a anU * •aid. "In yielding to the ladles." j I supp.se you always give way to your wife when you and she happen ; to have an argument?" | „ . , , „ And you never fall to relinquish "I have enjoyed better health since taking It than I had for several previous. years When I see any one weak and run down, especially with a cough, I advise them to take Peruna." Ask Your Druggist tor a Free Perunt Almanac tor 1911. WHERE GALLANTRY CEASES One Thing That a Woman Has No Right to Expect From a Man. "Invariably.' .... , , your seat in the car when It happens : that some woman would have to stand I unless you did so?" "Certainly." Do you take off your hat when yot ] get into an elevator where there are ladies?" "I never fail to do that." "If you had secured the last lower ] berth in a sleeper would you give it i up to a lady who would otherwise have to occupy an upper?" "Of coqrse. I have done It fre- I quently." "In case you stood in line in front I of a ticket window, would you be willing to go away back to the end so that some woman might have your Î place?" ] I "Say, what do you think I am—a ! fool?" The Wise Bishop. To the brilliant Episcopal bishop of j Tennessee, Dr. Thomas F. Gailor, Memphis man, of rather narrow views, | complained about charity balls. "I doubt if it be quite reverent a i j Bishop," the man said, "to give a ball j for the purpose of charity." But Bishop Gailor, with a saving | I ! burst of common sense, laughed and J replied: "Why, my dear fellow, I'm sure, If | dance the whole length of Memphis in full canonicals." The main difference between a pro fesslonal man and a tradesman is that a great many times the tradesman can buy and sell the professor. it would do anybody any good, I'd Communing» by the Wayside. Adam Zawfox—Jovver git through a winter 'thout workin'? Job Sturkey—Yeh; I spent one win ter ln a workhouse. j [ j ] Without a Cook? Never mind—you can have a good breakfast if there's a package of Post Toasties I in the house. This delicious food, ready to serve without cooking, is always welcome and makes Breakfast a Delight "The Memory Lingers POBTUM CEREAL CO., LTD., Battle Creek, Mich. J I sf \A I '\I 20MF0RT IN STALL FOR COW Distinguishing Feature» of One Illus trated Herewith Is Movable Man ger and Rack. The style of stall shown In the 11 ustratlon affords a great degree of 1 :omfort to 016 cow - The distinguish ing features of the stall are the mov able manger and rack whereby the length of the standing room ln front j and behind may be varied to suit the \ Individual cow, and the fastening for j the animal, which consists of | ! j j j I II a rope J or chain across the rear end of the stall, to keep the cow from backing ; out. I The stall should be 3 feet wide on centers. The entire stall, from A to 3 (see cut), is 7 feet in length. The 1 A taj - 7/i »UtO 3 S~ J>- 2 '// So**o rtoo - /*~ 0 to/*- /S~ J to *S- 3-/0* 2 r js 'V A Comfortable Stall. gates (which should all swing way), are about 4 feet long. The rear posts, if used, should Blant, as shown In the cut, to allow the milker a little more room. In some stables these rear posts have been done away with entirely, the gates simply being chained or roped together. As usual ly built, the front rack or panel is made of 2x4 frame-work, with 7-16 inch iron rods; and this frame-work Is fastened solidly to the manger; but the manger and frame-work are not I attached to the sides of the Btall, but left loose, so as to be adjusted to the j len gth of the cow In 80me ca8e8 . however , the rack is hinged at the ; top and the bottom allowed t0 8wI | in the manger, so that it may be swung toward, the front severaf | uc hes. one , This allows the cow a little : more freedom ln getting up and lying I down Wooden slats may be substi tuted for the iron rods, or In some cases a section of iron wire fencing ] | R used In place of the rods, The rope across the rear of the stall is usually stapled at one side and hooked with ] other, i I I Î an ordinary harness-strap at the BUILDING UP A DAIRY HERD Fault of Dairymen In General la Proper Application of Knowledge They Possess—Few Points. The fault of dairymen in general is ] not so much the lack of knowledge the proper application of the I knowledge they possess. One thing that we ought to con sider when we start out to buy breed ! as j Ing cattle is the fact that the knowl | we buy them of is «bout as important edge, skill and character of the man i as the animals that we are buying, j Can a man sow poor seed and hope j to get a good crop? Will | favor? nature I make any exceptions In one man's ! These are questions which J ought to Interest the man who keeps on year after year breeding his cows | to some scrub bull. Too many farmers lack the puBh a nd energy required to build up a g n0 herd of dairy cattle. They are poor business men. The cow cannot turn all of her en ergy into the production of milk and still have enough to build up her off spring rightly. To raise good, vig orous calveB, we must see to It that the mother has sufficient of the right kind of food and goes dry long enough to do the work rightly, Age to Sell Cowt. The age to which a cow of the beeÇ (ype can be profitably kept should be j gauged largely by her character as a breeder. If she breeds regularly and [ rears good calves she should be kept j to a reasonable old age. This will militate against the price which she will bring on the block when she is sold, but the lack will be much more than made up in the exceellent char acter of the stock which she has pro duced. On the other hand, when a ] cow of this class Is not possessed of promise as a successful breeder In the first and second calves which she pro duces. she ought to be sold. Such a cow may then be put upon the mar ket, so that she will command a good price. r Salting Butter. When attending a farmers' institute recently Prof. G. L. Martin, head of the dairy department of the North Da kota Agricultural college, was asked the question, "How much should but ter be salted?" His reply was: "For ordinary marketing from three-fourths of an ounce to one ounce to the pound of butter fat." Suocess In Dairying. 8uccess or failure in dairying does sot mean the number of cows a man keeps or the rushing that he does, but | ipon the character of the man, the ln elllgent thought that he gives his n iness and his management. I COWS STANDING IN GUTTER Common Animal® and Young Heifers la Effectively Cured. and Uncleanly Habit of Big Ln modern barna where cow» »re ; tied with the movable stanchions, the berd«man La not much bothered with j their habit of standing ln the gutter; | but where the cows are tied with 1 chains or stationary stanchion», It is \ common Ith big cows or young beif I says » has been ers Just new into the stall, writer ln the Country Gentleman. It la moat irritating to come in every morning and find a cow Ci a TStL WSLW <L"tth End of Stall. standing in the gutter and making a filth of the stall when she steps out I of it, and then lying down and swish , ing her tail in the mess. I have tried the following, and find that with young heifers it cures them \ of the habit in a very short time, and j sometimes old cows can be cured: | You get two pieces of 2 by 4-inch and ; cut them to fit your gutter as shown; angle off one end so that the cow \ does not lie on a sharp corner; make two half diamond cuts and set in you' cross pieces, which nre made of 3 bv 3- inch, and nail securely. If your gut- i ter Is very wide, you may have fa put in three piec.s c: s rip, as an oh'- ; fashioned cow will soon find she can get her feet down between the strips, but I have never seen a cow Btand on the strips. If you have two cows standing together that have this trick, you can make your strips long enough for them both and put an extra 2 by 4- inch piece in the center. If you a_a ] 1 LU U> Strips In Stall. lift the rack back to the wall when turning out the cows, and if it is well made It will last a long time. _ ___ I CARING FOR BUTTER WORKER - To Get Rid of Adhering Grease Use ! Certain Quantity of Hydro chloric Acid Diluted. Every butter maker knows the 1m portance of using a good butter work contains too much water, probably toe J The chief point of the butter work er is to get the water out and also Without it the butter habitually er. large a quantity of casein. to enable the produce to be made up into a good and consistent sample. But trouble is often caused by tha fact of the butter adhering to tha worker, arising from a want of clean liness in that utenBll. The chief cause of this adherence is that the wood is saturated with the greasy material owing either to in complete washing or the water not being hot enough. To get rid of this grease use a cer tain quantity of hydrochloric acid di luted with four times its quantity of water. j ! I This should cover the worker for i twelve hours and then it should h e thoroughly scrubbed, then washed in' i j boiling water and finally receive a cold douche. j I Cheese-making requires some time, j Cleanliness and feeding are two im- j portant points. :s î m A clean, dry cellar is a very good j place to ripen the cheese. ! The matter of temperature churning is a vexing question. A person with a separator has eral advantages in handling milk. Few farmers or dairymen fully derstand ail the profits from dairying. An Important point is the care of the churn, milk pails and butter bowl. The separator is made for one spe cific purpose—that is of skimming milk. Most cream separators nre so for 1 sev 'll! I I con- j structed that they can be made tc | last a long time. In dairying, where whole milk Is ! sold, manure is still a product lhat should be considered. Considering both its food and tonic properties, buttermilk may be consld ered cheap at 10 tents per quart. When all has been said conditions determine what kind of animals most profitable for a farmer to keep. ! Intensive dairymen hold that noth ing but the distinct dairy type of cow can be profitably used In modern dairying. are After salt is properly mixed In the butter should be molded into I j one pound molds and wrapped in a neat, attractive package. About the only point of difference | between testing milk and cream is, - the cream should be weighed and the i milk may be measured. To make a high grade of butter the | cream should be kept at a low tem perature. below 60 degrees, twelve hours before churning. As farming land becomes scarce and | high priced, farmers in general coming to realize the Importance ol making their land as fertile and p.x> ductive as possible. until BUILDING OF ST. PETER'S More Than 176 Years Were Consumed In the Construction of Pamous Cathedral. ; The building of the present oathed ral occupied over 176 years. The ex j penes of the main building alone has | been estimated at $50.000,000. One 1 writer says "Of the huge and almost \ incredible mass of marbles of every I nature, color, value and description used in building St. Peter'», until the nineteenth century, not an inch, not an atom (except in the case of a few columns of cottanello) comes from modern quarries. All came from clas sic buildings, many of which were leveled to the ground for the sake of one or two pieces only." Michel angelo, then in his seventy second year, was sent for by Pope Julius III. to design the dome, rled it to 1563. No He had only car tie drum when he died, In 'M the dome stands as one of the most magnificent achievements I in architecture. It rises 308 feet , above the roof and is 630 feet in di ameter. There are two vital points in this \ grand cathedral. One is the crypt and j the tomb of the saint, the second is | the rude statue of St. Peter, not very ; far away, press there today as have done so in \ centuries past. Stand aside and watch a while. The pavement is sounding with the round of their fret Just as many devotees ever re imi.s, monks, rnie: ts, tpurists from ff '«-J. pt-i„, children, babies] carried in the arms of their parents. i ot ; Of lot. or high degree, all of the faith kneel, say a prayer and kiss the tended foot of the statue, ex Gregory II. (A. D. 716) wrote to Leo the Isaurian: "Christ is my witness that when 1 enter the temple of the prince of the apostles and contemplate his image, I am filled with such emotion that tears roll down my cheeks like the rain from heaven."—Laura A. Smith in the Indianapolis Star. The Bird Table. In the old countries of Europe the ] bird table may still be seen in the ru ral districts. A bird table is made by driving a stout stake into the ground and firmly nailing a shallow wooden box on top of it. The box generally measures two by three feet and has a number of holes in the bottom to drain it of rain or snow water. It is I always high enough to be beyond reach of any cat that might try to leap to it from the ground. Care also is ! taken to select a spot far enough from ... tenus, trees or buildings to prevent cats from pouncing down on it when r< s 8re ^ eec » nK - * nt0 bird table go scraps from the house table and kitchen, pieces of stale bread and oyke, snips of fat meat, potato par J mgs, carrot ends, bits of any kind of table greens, apple skins and core3 and cabbage leaves. All kinds of non migratory birds come to feed at the bird table and many a song bird has by it from starvation when a deep snow has covered the An English naturalist counted 27 species of birds at the bird table in his garden in a singie morning after a heavy fall of ground and seed grasses, been saved snow. Origin of "Berle," from j caught her name, means uncultivated ! land, a savage characteristic of which I she is now engaged in giving us daily i »lustration. Sclavonian Wends, the earl!est settlers on the sandy plain, c011 '^ umke but little out of the soil; i but Its fruitfulness is growing streets j in modern times has equalled a light The population Berlin." which Berlin has ning American city, in 1832 was only 250.000; less than 40 years later it was 800,000, and now j it runs into 2,000,000. From the fact I that all the roads in the German Em pire lead to Berlin springs a large measure of the city's importance; but it owes much to Prussian monarchs. The man who gave Berlin its present j form was Frederick II., but Freder j * c k i» e Great and the Great Elector started the noble hobby of beautifying j f* 16 wonderful city on the plain of ! sand.—London Chronicle. The Point of View. So much depends on the point ol view. The destruction of haif a city by fire seems a calamity in the most direct and obvious sense. But wait a bit. The "Clerk of the Day" of the Boston Transcript tells us that while Chelsea was burning he crossed Bos ton harbor with a representative of a I big lime company. That gentleman remarked. Jovially: "Where there is so much fire there must be < V- r ; 8n: °' <e - an » lighted a surve >'l n g the doomed city awful swirl of flame, he added: "Ixioks as ^ they were going tc order a consignment of lime." As the idea struck him, he whlstl d mour fu 1 1 y , but from a glad, exultant heart. some I hen nnd th i not T1)e stream The Element of Convenience, man rocked the boat in mid Was he laboring under a misapprehension ? "That isn't as idiotic as mortgaging your house to buy an automobile?" I at length called out to him from the shore. He laughed bitterly. T kuow it," he replied "Hut 1 can rock the boat without haviug to get my wife to sign papers!"—Buck. Goths in Athens. Overheard at the Boston seum on the last day: out this one. Franz Hals?" "What does it matter? Frick paint ed ail of them, didn't he?" Art "I can't make Is it a Rembrandt or a mu it Two bottles Cured My Rheumatism" i .ft » ■\ mi i V m y % M & I " I have been a suf , ferer from rheumatism ioj about two years, and have used many lini ments and patent medi cines which relief. A lady friend of mine' told me she had I used vour Liniment and found relief at once, I , got two bottles and they cured me. I think it is the best Liniment a|person | can have in the house. I shall always keep a bottle in my house as long as I v can get it."—M rs. E. R. Wallace, Morrisons, Va. Another Letter. — Mrs. James McÇraw, of 1216 Mandeville St., New Orleans, La., writes v— " I take pleasure in writing to you that I had a pain in my arm for five-yes^ and I used V no .-■ X j ; -v f ! ; ! SLOANS LINIMENT 1 I [ ; j I recommend your Liniment roty for one week and was completely cured, highly." Sloan's Liniment instantly relieves stiffness of the Joints, Sore Throat, H oarseness, Sprains, Neuralgia, Sciatica and Lumbago, and cheaper than porous plasters. Better At All Druggists. Price "5c., 50c. and $1.00 Address the Horse sent Free. Sloan's Treall»e DR. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. Art in the Nude. The photographer's lady was very 1 preoccupied showing some samples of I work to prospective sitters, when a I tall and raw-honed individual, appar ently from .. the land « Hta i ked so iemn- I ly lnto the Btudlo and , nt , mated that ke W ould like to know what the "pic ters" were worth I "Like that, $3 a dozen," said the ! photographer's lady, handing hlm I | .. And what would , t cost wlth my j Rothes on?" he finally asked, ! I a Girl's Way. "But," he comp i ained when ahe had j refused him, "you have given me ev 8ry reason to believe you cared for me." "I do care for you, George." "Then why won't you be mine?" "I want to let your stuck-up mother and sisters understand that I don't consider you good enough for me." I one. The farmer gazed long and earnest- i ly at the photograph of a very small baby sitting ln a wash basin. For over fifty years Rheumatism, Neu ; ™ lgla - an . d .°™ ? ainf , u .i £ av . e a good honest remedy and you will not regret having a bottle ready f ( J or use. Army of Telegraphers. The telegraph companies of ibis ! . 1 country employ about 20,000 persons | does not include the railroad service, FILES CFRED TTf 6 TO 1 4 DAYS Yonrdruggist will rwîund money If PAZO OlNT MMNT fulU to I blooding ofTru f ItehinK, Blind, utrudin# Piles ln 6 u> 14 days. 60c. Modern life pushes a man into the mud and then chides him for mater ialism. I Mri. Wlnsiow's Soothing Sjrnp. For children teething, softens the gurus, reducesln flamuiiitiun, allays puiu, cure» wind colic. £>ca boUlu. Many who think they mean right ere right mean. Faint ? Have you weak heart, dizzy feelings, oppressed breathing after meals? Or do you experience pain over the heart, shortness of breath on going up-stairs end the many distressing symptoms which indicate poor circulation and bad blood? A heart tonio, blood and body-builder that baa atood the teat ot over 40 years of cures is K Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery The heart become» regular as clock-work. The red blood corpuscles are increased in number—and tha nerve» in turn are well fed. The arterie» are filled with good rich blood. That is why nervous debility, irritability, fainting spells, disappear and are over come by this alterative extract of medicinal root» put up by Dr. Pierce without the use of alcohol. Ask your neighbor. Many have been cured aI scrofulous conditions, ulcers, ''fever-sores/* white swellings, etc., by taking Dr. Pierce's Discovery. Just the refreshing and vitalizing tonic needed for excessive tissue waste, in convalescence from fevers or for run-down, araemio, thin-blooded people. Stick to this safe and sane remedy and refute all " just as good " kinds offered by the dealer who is looking for a larger profit. Noth ing will do you half as much good as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. W. I,. DOUGLAS <3.50 & <4 SHOES FOR MEN / A WOMEN K IK VOIT COULD VISIT W. U DOUGLAS LARGE M FACTORIES AT BROCKTON, MASS., and see how MB carefully W. L. Douglas shoes :iw made, you would then under- fe s Stand Wily dollar for dollar they aie guaranteed to hold their K . shape, look and lit better and wear longer than any other 53.00, Lik Jt.i.50or $4.00 shoos you can buy. Quality counts.—It has made W . L. Douglas shoes a household word evorvwhere. W. L Douglas name and the retail price are stamped on the bottom, which I» a safeguard against subetHutes, the true vaines of whi-h are unknown. Kef use all theae substitutes. You are entitled to the best. Insist upon having? the genuine W. 1^ Douglas shoes. .. r°. ,,r 'I'Hl « 1 -jm« «iil.pl 7 .oo with W . I. llourtM StioM, writ« for Mail ' _ _ Ortfnr I ual->( W. L. Soadu, | «1 «pu-, j L , Bnekln, Mw. S 2 .O 0 t 2.50 4 SS. 0 O I I ! I I Two Cruises to the WEST INDIES Two delightful crul.cs leaving: Ntw February 25 aid March 28.1911 York S.S. Noltke BY THE 12,500 TON TO THU I Spanish Main, Weal Indies, Paaai Canal, Bermuda, ale. Two cruises of 28 daya duration 9I3Q and up. One cruise, 16 days. SBS and up. Also cruises to the Orient, South A nr eri ca and Around tho World. i Wr for llluftrattd Bookltt. HAMBURG-AMI: RICAN LINE F. Oil« 17(7 41 lad 45 Brsadwty, N. I. A POSTAL CARD BRINGS YOU A TAM COMPLETE PRICE U*T ON RAW FURS HIDES PELTS WOOL r WRfTE ETC r TO-OXY AM C6TP03TM, v LOTI HIDE £ , lHa_«TU»MS DKNYKK, COLORADO S W A MP- Is not recommended for everything; but if you ROOT h ave kidney, J bladder trouble It will bs Hver o» ! f 01 " 11 ! Just the remedy you need. At dru* 1 gists in fifty cent and dollar sizes. You may have a sample bottle of this wonder ful new discovery by mail pamphlet telling all about It. Address, Dr. Kilmer A Co., Bingbsmtoa, V. Y. free, else nÜuA 1 U Gold and blWer, |lJt| nv|/n I W Gold. Hllvor and Copper. tlUL Gold ànd Hllyer refined and bought. Writ« tog OGDEN ASSAY (XX* 1630 Court 1 luto, Denver, Colorada. RELIABLE i PROMPT Boys and Girls I Ül, KuuntaJu pen < S«1124 packa^rcs Port Ganta a* iff «*»ch and receive Camera «rll&out» $1 cash. J.J.karsUlt«r,HiNert 4 M,<lM«, n A TCIIT TOUr 64~P&g* book mmê \rß\ Fil I »ul v Ice F K K K KMablIiüked IM ■ Ml mmum I nugeraid a («. Hui s, miBjrÇ W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 4-1911.