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y* lim Hi ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. AVegetable Prcparation&rAs s iraila 1 the Fbocl and Recula linô the Slomachs aiidüowelsof 1É IN-FAN IS ,/C HIIDRE N liSil Promotes Di^catioaOvecrfU ness and Rest.Contains neiöw Opium .Morphine nor Mineral. Not Narcotic. BetyeofaUfoSMWmmi Pmpkin Seed~ Jtx.Semm + JibM/eMs MseSad* ÄESÜm_ ëïaki, Aperfect Remedy for Cona tion , Sour Storakh.Dtarrtoea Worms ,ConvulsHjns.Feverish ness andLos s OF S leep. Facsimile Signatare af YORK. mi For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bough! Bears the Signature of NEW Exart Copy of Wrapper. In Use For Over Thirty Years GASTORIA May Buy Land to Get Water. j The i.ppointment of a national forest ! reservation commission which shall purchase land necessary for the con servation of the navigable rivers is provided for in a bill introduced by Representative Weeks of Massachu setts. The measure provides for an ap propriation of $100,000 for the proto". tion of forest lands from fire. ONLY ONE "BBOMO QUININE" That ia LAXATIVE BROMO QÜTNINE Look for the signature of E. W. GROVE Used the world over to cure > cold iu one day. 25c. Don 't worry. Things are never half as bad as it iB possible for them to be. | Improve Your Baking f K C Baking Powder will do it ! Get a can. Try it for your favorite cake. If I it doesn't raise better, more evenly, higher, —if it isn't daintier, more delicate in flavor, A— —we return your money. Everybody agrees K C has no equal. K( «»OUNCES KC BAKING POWDER Hop Pure, Wholesome, Economical. ^Ues manfo ' THE CORRECT SHOE FOR STYLE, EASE AND GOOD WEAR You could never hope to buy a more stylish or serviceable shoe than the "Leading Lady.'' It is right up-to-date in appear ance and fits the foot perfectly from the very first. Besides being stylish and comfortable, the wears much longer than most shoes. It is so well made that it lasts twice as long as the average shoe, and will retain its shape to the end. Why buy inferior shoes when, with the same money,you can get the "Leading Ladyt" Your dealer will supply you; if not, write to us. Look for the Mayer Trade Mark on the sole. FREE— It you will send us the name of a dealer who does not handle Leading Lady Shoes, we will send you free^post paid. a beautiful picture of Martha Washington, We also make Honorbilt Shoes, Martha Washm^onCom fort Shoes, Yerma Cushion Shoes and Special Ment School Shoes. F. MAYER BOOT & SHOE CO. . MILWAUKEE.WISCONSIN 'KM* LjU CRESCENT RAKINCPOWDER Will DO All THAT ANT HIOH PRICED POWDER WILL DO AND DO rr BETTER A FULL POUND 25c. Get it from 4 your Grocer MAPLEINE A Flavoring. It makes ■ syrup better than Maple. jt jfc Sold by grocer*. An Expedition After Cook, -^ n expedition, financed by private subscription and conducted under the auspices of the Arctic Club of Amer ica, will sail from New York about July 1, to soarch for Dr. Frederick A. Cook, the Brooklyn explorer who made a dash for the pole in 1907, and who has not been heard from since FITS St. Vitus Dance and Nervous DIs :s permanently cured by Dr. J Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Send tor' FREE $2 trial bottle and treatise. Dr, K. H. Kline, Ltd., 981 Arch at., Phlla., Pa. It's easier to make a bluff than it is to get other people to stand for it Graft by any other name would pro duce as many plums. 5# Û Cheap and Stmple Ice Hunne. An icehouse Is oue of the simplest of farm buildings ; In fact, many farm ers make a mistake in putting up too elaborate a building, which fails to en dure and to afford sufficient ventilation for keeping the ice. The simple build ing shown in the drawing, which is re produced from Farm and Home, was put up with about one day's labor. The framework was made of refuse hard wood, some 2x4's and sonje 2x6's. m ITT "TTT . T± L 70 T Sr SECTIONAL VIEW OF ICEHOUSE. Second-rate pine boards were used for siding, which was nailed on the inside of the frame. The roofing was made of similar material as the sides, but of a little better quality. In filling, a space is left between the wall and the ice, to be packed with sawdust. The crevices between the cakes are filled with fine ice shavings, but no sawdust Is used between or on top of the layers of ice until the filling is done, when about one foot of saw dust is placed on top. Openings must be left near the peak of the roof to secure ventilation, and the sawdust filling at the sides must be kept firm and solid while the ice is being removed in summer. It is important to locate the Icehouse where there will be good drainage. Poor drainage at the bottom of the Ice or allowing air to circulate at the top will quickly spoil the contents of the house. Light (or the Barn. Light is one of the great sanitary conditions which promote vigorous health. If the germs of tuberculosis are exposed to the sun a short time their vitality is destroyed, but their infecting power can be preserved for several months if kept in a dark recep tacle. The State veterinarians who inspect dairy accommodations now recommend plenty of light, and the new dairy barns are featured with an Increased number of windows. If possible the windows of a dairy barn should be so placed as to cause the sun at some portion of the day to shine on all parts of the floor, as the rays will search for disease microbes and destroy them. Sunlight acts as a powerful disinfect ant, and nothing is cheaper nor more effective in preventing disease than sunlight. Dark, underground stables are now condemned as insanitary and disease breeding. Dark stables are often also damp, and present especially favorable conditions for the evolution and propa gation of tuberculosis. Cattle on the plains, which live only under the shel ter of the firmament, are immune to tuberculosis and many other diseases, and barns for housing live stock should be constructed with plenty of windows to promote the sanitary condition of their occupants.—Goodall's Farmer. able their ly try, the head the has not is use ing can out ply. In the for 4 Automatic Cheese Press. This form of cheese press maintair a constant pressure for any desired length of time by means of a rope t H0 ■ wrapped around a pulley at the end and over a small pulley on a beam overhead. The 140-pound weight is suf ficient to keep the screw pressed up to the cheese. A close cheese is ob tained, free from any mechanical open ings. __ Better Result» wltb Corn. According to the estimate made by the government a few weeks ago. the average per acre of corn produced in Texas this year is only about five bush els below that of Iowa, one of the greatest of the corn-producing States. In the amount produced It was esti mated that Texas would be fifth in the States of the Union. This is a splen did showing compared with what it was only a few years ago, and is ac counted for by the fact that the Texas farmer is beginning to realize the great advantage there is in raising his own meat and bread, and In the further fact that the Texas Corn Growers' Associa tion has done eome splendid work In not only pointing out the blessings to the farmer in growing corn, but also in promoting the study of seed selec tion »nil cultivation-—Galvesto? Newa, Hone Vaine of Country, Almost $2,000,000,000 worth ot horses are owned in the United States, according to the Year Book of the De partment of Agriculture. It is prob able that if the horses were taken at their real value, instead of their as sessed value, this figure would be great ly increased. According to this report, there are 19,992,000 horses in this coun try, with a value of $1,867,530,000, and the average value per head is $93.40. Anybody knows that has tried to buy horses of late that the average per head is too small, for even an ordinary work horse is worth more than that However, the showing is very encour aging. In the last ten or twelve years the number of horses in this country has almost doubled, and, instead of there belug too many horses, there are not enough to do all the business that is required, and if it were not for the use of automobile trucks in the large cities the merchants of this country ould be hard pressed for methods of transportation for their goods. With business increasing, as every sign indi cates, there will be a greater demand than ever for horses during the com ing year. In view of this, breeders can go on increasing their business, with every confidence that all the horses they can produce will find a ready sate at a good figure. As for good trotters, horses capable of going out and winning in their class, the de mand is greatly in excess of the sup ply. Auction sale malingers complnln that there are not enough of the good ones to supply the gentlemen who are In the market for likely prospects. The coming year will be a banner one in the horse business, especially in the breeding business. MaklnK tine ot the Do*. This sketch shows an arrangement for making use of the dog for carrying water. It simply consists of a wheel. 8 ft. in diameter and 18 in. wide, with room enough inside for the dog to walk around, where he acts as a tread DOO POWER FOR PUMPING WATER, power, which causes the pump, e, to re volve. In southern California there are of « 53 1 DOQ POWER FOR PUMPING WATER. number of these dog-power pumps, which cost less than $15. A good-sized dog can easily earn his living in an arrangement of this kind.—Farm and Home. to ed Twin Limba, An experienced breeder says that In the case of twins it is well to place them with the mother in a small, sep arate pen for a day or two, in order that they may become acquainted, and to avoid the danger of one of the lambs straying away, which may cause trou hie. When lambs are born weakly more care is required, and unless the shepherd is with them to see that they are suckled soon after birth they are liable to become chilled and die. the lamb is too weak to stand up and suck, it should be held up and some milk milked into its mouth, when will soon take the teat and help itself, or the ewe may be gently laid upon her side and the lamb brought to the teat on its knees or side, and held, ns above indicated. When Buying "Porkers." If you hear that your neighbor's hogs have the cholera, do not rush over to see them. Keep away from them and do not let anybody from the infected lot come near your own hogs. If you buy pigs from a point distant from your own neighborhood, keep them by themselves for at least two weeks, as during that time the disease will show if they have it. Sorgrhum for the Hilo. Under Florida conditions sorghum makes the best and cheapest crop for the silo. Analysis shows sorghuin silage to be a little richer in total digestible nutrients than corn silage. It makes a heavier field of green forage per acre than corn. The station favors sorghum for silage. Winter Poultry Note». When your hens sing know then that they are feeling good and will lay. Hens will not lay well or thrive un less they have plenty of sunlight Keep the windows clean. Don't fuss around your hens too much. Like some people, they want to be let alone at times. Take the chill off the water. Hens will not lay many eggs if they are compelled to drink ice water and eat corn mixed with snow. Get rid of te useless cockerels and old hens. Stuff them and they will grow fat and tender—not too tender— but enough to grace a boarding house table. Throw some rusty nails in the drink ing trough. The hens need the iron us a tonic. But do not let anything else besides clean water go in with nails. Dressed fowls, wrapped in clean, white paper and packed In new boxes will bring enough more to pay well for the trouble. It is not hard to get top i nri<n b» a little thought and work. HONEY PACTS. Lütl« Known Pointa Abont World's 1 Medium of Exchange. While the first actual coining of money is attributed to Pheidon, King of Argos, in 895 B. C., it must not be supposed that there had not existed keen appreciation of the value and ______^___________ uses of money for centuries previous to the introduction of coinage. The P ancient Egyptians had a gold and ml- our ver standard of currency, and their money was in the form of gold and silver ornaments, rings and nuggets, the purchasing power of which depend ed on the weight. The Greeks improved somewhat on this system by first marking the weight on gold and silver nuggets so that it would no longer be necessary to re weigh them every time they were to be used for purposes of exchange or trade. Then came the introduction of gold, sil ver and copper nuggets of graded uni form sizes and value. The next step was the moulding and stamping of discs made from the precious metals. Some of these first coins were enor mous, the idea apparently being to dis courage the greedy from attempting to accumulate and carry around too many of them. There were copper coins as large as dinner plates. While the idea was based on excellent motives, it had to give way before the demand for smaller and more convenient forms of currency and the giant pennies soon dwindled In size to meet the popular demand. The earliest trace of the use of gold as money is to be found in the pictures of the ancient Egyptians weighing in scales heaps of rings of gold and sil ver. There is no actual record, how ever, that these rings were what may be termed coins with a fixed value. Iron, judging from the statement of Aristotle, was once extensively em ployed as currency. Lead has also served as money. In fact it still does so in Burmah. Copper has been more widely em ployed as money than either of the two last mentioned metals. The early He brew coins were chiefly composed of it, while down to 268 B. C. the sole Ro man coinage was an alloy of copper. Tin money was once used In England, probably on account of the rich tin mines of Cornwall. Early English coin ages contained much of this tin money, principally In the form of farthings and halfpence. Silver formed the basis for the early Greek coins and was Introduced in Rome in 269 B. C. Mediaeval money was principally composed of sliver, The only other metals for money are platinum and nickel. The former was coined for a short time by the Russian government, and then given up as un suitable. The latter Is used as an al loy and in this country for the 5-cent piece familiarly referred to as a nick Coined money was first used on the continent of Europe 25 years before the Christian era. It was in copper nnd silver. Gold was not coined there till the eleventh century, and money did not receive the round form to which we are accustomed until the lapse of another hundred years or sa PE-RU-NA TDlCFOR COUGHS, COLDS, CATARRH. JOSEPH HALL CHASE. Peruna Drug Co., Columbus, Ohio. Gentlemen : I have used Peruna and find that it cannot be equaled as a tonic, as well as a cure for coughs, colds and catarrh. You are authorized to use my photo with testimonial in any pub- • lication. Joseph H. Chase, 804 Tenth St., Washington, D. C. Cold and La Grippe Mr. C. Happy, Hardin, Ray Co., Mo., writes: "I can safely recom mend Peruna as a remedy that will cure all catarrhal troubles. ,, T . - . . _ . It was of great benefit to me, as It cured me of catarrh of the throat, and I took a very bad cold and had la grippe last February. It settled in my throat and lungs. I took three bottles of Peruna and it cured me. 'I highly recommend it to all who are sick, and I am glad to add my en dorsement to that of others." Pe-ru-na for Colds, Mr. L. Clifford Figg, Jr., 2929 East Marshall St., Richmond, Va., writes that when he gets a cold he takes Pe runa, and it soon drives it out of his system. For several years he was not entirely well, but Peruna completely cured him. People who object to liquid medicines can now secure Peruna tablets. For a free illustrated booklet en titled "The Truth About Peruna," ad lre8s The Peruna Co., Columbus, Ohio, •failed postpaid. All Physicians Must prescribe some of the In gredients that are contained In Hood's Sarsaparilla-for all trou bles of the blood# stomach, kid neys and liver. They include sarsaparilla, stillingia, yellow dock, gentian, wild cherry bark, mandrake, dandelion, juniper berries, '^"mwtation and proportions are our own formula and give power to cure beyond the reach of any other prescrip tion or substitute. That's why it is wise to get Hood's and only Hood's, ONLY «2.48 by name, Clallam. Slxe V 8» x 6', 8-, made of dry flr lumber 1%" thick, size ot glees in top of door 22x28, double strength clear glass, our priee only «2.45, sold by dealers gen* erally from $3.50 to $4.00 per door. We baye our own mill and we are among the largest makers and distrib uters of glass doors in the Northwest. We have only ONE prioe, the lowest possible wholesale price, and we sell to anybody. Cross panel flr doors only $1.35, the world's standard door. Two light house windows, size of glass 24x28, only $1.10, All our win dows are made of flr lumber, glass la silver clear. Send for our price lists In which we illustrate and describe hundreds of dif ferent articles. We make shipments everywhere throughout the West, and guarantee absolutely Bafe delivery. Price lists mailed free, with inform ation how to order. We have only one price. A thousand bargains. Write today. O. B. WILLIAMS OO. 1010 Weatorn Ave. Seattle. Wn. mm MES B in WATE OILED SUCKERS SUITS guaranteed waterproof Catalog free HOFS »1.00 TO *3.00 The Reason I Make and Sell More Men's $3.00 A $3.60 Shoes Than Any Other Manufacturer if because I give the wearer the benefit of the most complete organization of trained expert* and shilled shoemakers In the country. The selection of the leathers for each part of the «hoe, and every detail of the mäkln« In every department, la looked alter by the best shoemakers In the shoe Industry. If I could show you how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, you would then understand why they hold their shape, fit better, and wear longer than any other make. My Method of Tanning the Soles makes them Mors Flexible and Longer Wearing than any others. Nhoes l*«»r lîv*»ry Member of the Family, Men, lloys, Women, Hfl Use« and Children. For aide by shoe dealers everywhere. ,'AIITinM I None genuine without w. 1,. Douglas UHU I lull 1 name and price stamped Ofi bottom. Fist Color Eyelets Used Exclusively. Catalog mailed free. W. L. DOUGLAS, 167 Spark St., Brockton, Miss. 60 cts. a bu. SEED OATS AM Per Salzer's catalog page 129 .1 Largest growers of seed oats, wheat, barley. I b pelts, corn, potatoes, grasses and clovers and I farm seeds in the world. Big catalog free : or. I send lOo in stamps and receive sample ofl Billion Dollar Grass, yielding 10 tons of hay T per acre, oats, speltz, barley, etc., easily worth I $10.00 of any man's money to get astart with. I and catalog free. Or. send 14c and we add a I sample farm seed novelty never Been before! by you. SALZER SEED CO.. do» PC la Cross», Wit. I Sp. n. u. mo» No. Wilbur Wright's record breaking I flight, which won the Michelin trophy, lasted 2 hours 9 minutes and 33 sec I onds. He covered 76.5 miles. Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days. PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to eurs I any case of itching, blind, bleeding or pro truding piles iu 6 to 14 days or money re funded. 50c. One woman is always suspicious of another woman who doesn't talk much, „ t Mothers will find Mrs. Wmelow'e Bootn gyrup the beat remedy to use for their children during the «••thing period. Most men are cheerful givers when | they have a chance to hand out advice, ] I | | | iBIiSiQi Beware of the Cough that hangs on persistently, breaking ÿour night's rest and exhausting you with the violence of the paroxysms. A few doses of Piso's Cure will relieve won derfully any cough, no matter how far advanced or serious. It soothes and heals the Irritated surfaces, clears the clogged air passages and the cough disap pears.* At all druggists*, 25 cts.