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Everybody like* Libby's because it it good and is taken Libby Llbby McNeill Libby ShoePolishes Finest In Quality. Largest in Variety, They meet every requirement for cleaiUn* and polishing shoes of all kinds and colors. •Jv/HllllMOM LfUr/icJ If jii-.ioh a, I A cat was being chased along the roof of a New York building. It loot Its balance and fell on a boy who was standing on a balcony on the second floor. The startled boy fell in his turn, landing on a baby carriage, for tunately empty, which another boy •was wheeling in the street. The first 'boy dislocated his wrist the cat was Killed. No Wedding Day Bargain. The Husband (during the quarrel) •—You're always making bargains. •Was there ever a time when you didn't? The Wife—Yes, sir on our wedding day. To Mouthful one enjoys a bowl of crisp, delightful Post oasties A r* *t^ ft CDGt i-IjPBfSStHC i' f, FIM: SINKS ilt,v :i 1 ATlif R... ll MuMt }(. COlOR.-iuSTRt-jt' etftCKEST COLOR]1 tiy ladies shoe dressing IL, Blacks and Polishes GILT EDGE the onl that positively contains OI ladies* and children's boots and shoes, shines without ruHbinsr, 25c. «Trench Gloss," 10c, DANDY combination for cleaning and polishing nil kinds of russet or tan 6hoes, 25c. "Star" size, 10o. QUICK. WHITE makes dirty canvas shoos cloan and white. In liquid form so it can be quickly and easily applied. A sponge in every package, so always ready for use. Two sizes, 10 unci 25 ccnts. If your dealer does not keep the kind you want, send us his address and the price in stamps fox full size package. WHITTEMORE BROS. & CO., 20-26 Albany St., Cambridge, Mass, The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers oj Shoe.Polishcs in the World. THEY DON'T WANT WRINKLES. '.She—Mr. Smith advertises all the iiew wrinkles. He—Fatal mistake. He won't get a Woman in his store. A Catastrophe. j. with cream or stewed fruit—or both, i"" 1 Some people make It v£ an entire breakfast out of this combination. Try it I "The Memory Lingers' Sold fey Grocers PoUno Cerssl Coin p—v. Ld. Battle Cnek. Mich,U.S. A. alT COW STALL IS COMFORTABLE h/isiwiyuisnmg rcaiurc 01 Diunen Type Is Movable Manger and Rack—Chain Across Rear. (By GEORGE P. GROUT, Minnesota Unl vrrsity Farm.) The "Bid well" style of stall affords the greatest degree of comfort to the cow. The distinguishing features of this stall are the movable manger and rack, whereby the length of the stand ing-room fore and aft may be varied to suit the individual cow, and the fastening for the cow, which consists of a rope or chain across the rear end of the stall, to keep the cow from backing out. The stall should be three feet wide on centers. The entire stall, from A to (see cut), is seven feet in length. The gates (which should all swing one way), are about four feet long. The rear posts, if usedj should slant 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 to gether. As usually built, the front rack or panel is made of a 2x4 frame work, with 7-16 rods and this frame work is fastened solidly in the man ger but the manger and framework are not attached to the sides of the o4-r.11 un 1 iti_ 1_ occ*n, uut iCil IUUDC, OU its UtJ au- justed to the length of the cow. In some cases, however, the rack is Width o/jUUi 'S' "ior?*'2 v/ide wT '/tiph. fdoG /5~ O CoH- /S" scas-s-/o' .' The Bidwell Stalil. hinged at. the top and the bottom al lowed to swing in the manger, so that it may be swung toward the front sev eral inches. This allows the cow a little more freedom in getting up any lying down. CAN WASHER AND POLISHER Brush Arrangement for Cleaning In terior of Milk Vessels Is Among Latest of Inventions. A brush arrangement for cleaning the interior of milk cans is shown in the illustration. The device is at tached over a water receptacle in such position that a certain amount of Can Cleaner. water may enter the can after the lat ter has been pushed into position over the bushes. The milk cans may be whirled by hand around the brushes, or may be held stationary while the brushes are rotated. ATTENTION TO BULL'S FEET Where Animal Is Rather Closely Con fined His Feet Will Need Con siderable Trimming. The feet of a bull demand more or less attention, especially if he is rath er closely confined and getting a lib eral supply of grain. The feet should be trimmed so that the animal always has the proper use of the same. Some bulls are as easily handled as a gen tle horse, and their feet can be trimmed without the slightest diffi culty. However, this is rather the ex ception than the rule. The most sat isfactory way is to put the animal in stocks and raise it off its feet. Then, by strapping the foot to be trimmed," solid to a beam, so that the sole will be facing upward, the operation can be executed with a pincers and chisel in a few minutes. Care should be taken to avoid cutting too deep or into the sensitive part of the foot, as this would be very likely to cause bleeding and lameness. moaiTieci iviiik. Modified milk, so called, is a com bination of milk, cream and sugar, varied or modified to suit each par ticular case. It is prepared especially for bottle-fed babies. It is mixed in accordance with physicians' prescrip tions to meet each Individual case, some requiring more cream, some less cream and more sugar. Of course the foundation is supposed to be fine, pure milk. It commands fancy prices ojnnng th« ott.y families and rangoa from 20 to 30 cents. per quart, deliv ered usually in small packages, fre quently in refrigerator cases. Good Car* of Calves. By good fed and care or the iaok of it, it is easy to make a variation of 1 to |5 or even $10 per head in the value of the calf the first year. 'r. J% 2S jit&r :rr: r':: :'zc ILLINOIS COW WRECKS FLAT Animal Makes Her Way Up Flight of Stairs and Demolishes All Fur niture in Parlor. While a herd of cattle were being driven through a town in southern Illinois, a cow and her calf dashed up a stairway over which hung a "fur nished rooms" sign and made her way into the parlor of a flat on the second story. The astonished occupants of llie apartment fled, and the cow pro ceeded to wreck all the furniture in Cow on a Tear. the place. She could not be forced to walk down stairs, but had to be tied and slid down on a board. Her merry freak cost her owner $97. DAIRY COWS DURING SUMMER Method of Handling Animals on Wash ingtgn Farm—Owner Prefers Fall or Winter Calves. The following is the method of handling dairy cows in summer on (he dairy farm of L. H. Blanchard of Jefferson county, Wash. This dairy farm has been such a success that it has received national renown. The dairy cows on this farm are given a small feed of hay early in the morning. About eight o'clock the cows are turned out to pasture. At noon they are stalled and given a feed of green forage. Another such feed is given at 3:30 p. m., and still an other at 6:00 p. m., after which they are turned out to pasture for the night The quantity given at each of these feeding periods is governed by the amount the cows will clean up. In feeding soiling crops it is impor tant not to put too much feed before the cows at a time. After they have mouthed over the green stuff for a while they refuse to eat it and call for fresh material. They should be given only what they will eat before they have fouled it too much to relish. When the hay is of the best qual ity no grain is fed during the soiling period except when rye is fed, even to fresh cows, but if the hay is not of the best a small quantity of grain is fed fresh cows at the morning feed. The owner of this farm prefers to raise fall and winter calves for the dairy. It is more convenient under his conditions to give them the atten tion they need than in the case of those born at other seasons. The calves are allowed to nurse their dams only once. After this they are fed their mothers' milk for two weeks. The first week they are given two quarts of milk in the morning, one quart at noon, and two quetIs in tli© evening. The second week they are given three quarts twice a day, morn ning and evening. During the next two weeks the feed of the calf con sists of half whole and half skim milk, with a pinch of flax seed meal added to it, about once at a feed. The quantity of milk fed during this pe riod (the second two weeks) is about three quarts twice a day. After a calf is a month old It is given four quarts of skim milk twice a day, with an ounce of flax seed meal and a handful of mixed corn meal and ground oats. The calf is taught to eat this by putting the mixture in the milk a few times. Then the grain is fed dry, after the skim milk. Feed ing this dry material after the skim milk is finished prevents the calves from sucking each other when they are let out of the stanchions in which they are fed. The quantity of grain is gradually increased until at two months of age the calf is receiving a quart of the mixture a day. About this time the feeding of a small quan tity of roots and silage begins and the calves are given all the hay they will eat. Milk is fed until the calves are six months old, sometimes long er. They have access to fresh water at all times. The best churn for home use Is a small barrel churn. Dairy farming makes better farms, better homes, better citizens. Summer or winter, It does not pay to let the milk flow run short. The words Holstein and Holstein Friesian designate the same breed. When cowb are on good pasture they do not require very much grain. Churn the cream as soon as it is ripe. Do not let it stand for another day. It is better to feed after the cows go on pasture than it is to stop too early. Millet is a fairly good feed for dairy cows, but there are other crops much better. The full-blooded dairy cow will never become profitable in the bands of a scrub owner. Good milk and cream can only be produced when the cow is fed a lib eral supply of clean and nutritious leeds. When preparing butter for market always bear in mind that an attractive package will more quickly win a buyer. The dairyman who keeps more than half dozen cows and, expects to in crease hiB herd, can afford to ovi a good dairy bulL LOCATED HIM RIGHT AWAY Possibly Display of Bill of Generous Denomination May Havo Had .• Some Effect. -•», A southerner who was visiting St Louis wandered Into the dining room of the hotel and, seeing a negro serv ant who had all the importance of an army officer standing near the door, asked him who the "head nigger" was iround there. The negro stretched aimself to his full height, and pom pously replied that "there ain't no nig gers in Si.. Louis, salt. We is all gem'men of color." "Well," said the southerner, drawing a $100 bill from his pocket and finger ing it, "I expect to be at the hotel for some time and want to make sure that I will be taken care of. "Oh, snh," said the negro, whoso eyes were popping from his head, "did you want to know who the head 'nig ger waiter' is? That's me."—Allen town Call. PITIFUL SIGHT WITH ECZEMA "A few days after birth we noticed an inflamed spot on our baby's hip which soon began spreading until baby was completely covered even in his eyes, ears and scalp. For eight weeks he was bandaged from liead to foot. He could not have a stitch of clothing on. Our regular physician pronounced it chronic eczema. He is a very able physician and ranks with the best in this locality, nevertheless, the disease began spreading until baby was completely covered. He was losing flesh so rapidly that we he came alarmed and decided to try Cutl cura Soap and Ointment. "Not until I commenced using Cuti cura Soap and Ointment could we tell what he looked like, as we dared not wash him, and I had been putting one application after another on him. On removing the scale from his head the hair came off, and left him entirely bald, but since we have been using Cuticura Soap and Ointment he has as much hair as ever. Four weeks after we began to use the Cuticura Soap and Ointment he was entirely cured. I don't believe anyone could have eczema worse than our baby. "Before we used the Cuticura Rem edies we could hardly look at him, he was such a pitiful sight. He would fuss until I would treat him, they semed to relieve him so much. Cuti cura Soap and Ointment stand by themselves an.J the result they quick ly and surely bring is their own rec ommendation." (Signed) Mrs. T. B. Rosser, Mill Hall, Pa., Feb. 20, 1911. Although Cuticura Soap and Oint ment are sold by druggists and deal ers everywhere, a sample of each, with 32-page book, will be mailed free on application to "Cuticura," Dept 29 K, Boston. Her Father's Child. The six-year-old daughter of a well known evangelical preacher was playing on the sidewilk one day, when a shabbily dressed and downcast man approached her father's house. Halting at the foot of the steps, he looked at her, and in a weary voice— the voice of an unsuccessful book agent—he asked if her father might be found in his study. "He Isn't home," said the little girl, drawing close to him, and gazing up into the tired face, "but he'll be home pretty soon. You go into the house, you poor, perishing soul, and mother'll look after you till he comes."—Youth's Companion. Not for Mr. Hercules. Hercules had finished his twelfth labor. "That's the last!" he exclaimed. I positively refuse to do another one!" Thus we see that even Hercules was not free from the "13" supersti tion. 5 S ALCOHOL—3 PER CENT XVegetable Preparation for As similating the Food andRegula ting the Stomachs and Bowels of INFVVN TS/C HI tb N Promotes Digestion,Cheerful ness and Rest Con tai ns neither Opium,Morphine nor Mineral N N a JUtrjt* crOld DrSAMVEimC/fER' J\unpktn Jtx.Strmm "T Aiji SttJ finptrmM 1 HirmSt,d Ctmrifiid Sum** \Wmkrynt* flawr. li A perfect Remedy for Constipa tion Sour Stomach,DiarrMea, Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and S! I?' I Loss OF SLEEP. facsimile Signature of if The. C&ntalir Company^ NEW YORK. At (J rnoiithi old DOSF.S jC I: VI guaranteed under the Foodiig tact Copy rfW«PP* Send for our.intereti ing booklet. The Truth About Coca-Cola'* toYourGood Health aad Pleasure Come—follow the arrow til you join the merry throng of palate pleased men and women who have quit seeking for the one best beverage because they've found it— SHE WAS WISE. Real satisfaction in every glass—-snap and sparkle—vim and go. Quenches the thirst—cools like a breeze. Delicious—Refreshing—Wholesome He—Ah, sweetheart, I love you more than all my wealth. She—Yes, but you only got ten a week. To Make Fruit Jar Rubbers Last. To have fruit jar rubbers last, keep them well covered in a jar full of flour until used, and as soon as removed from empty jars. One can then afford a good quality of rubbers, as kept thus they will safely last several sea sons, When there is doubt of old rubbers, they may often be made to eke out one more season by using two of the rubbers to each jar and screw ing down tight. Always stand newly filled jars upside down until cool, to test the tops and rubbers.—Designer. In the long run it is better to tell the truth about things that must b*. told, even if it scares you half to death to tell it. GASTORIA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of eryw COCA-COLA Atlanta Sensitive. "You don't like educated Indians!" "Oh, yes, like them we'll enough, hut I always feel a sense of shame when I meet one. He knows that my an cestors cheated his ancestors out of their land, and he knows that I know he knows it." Right to a Dot. "I can tell you," said he* "how much water runs over Niagara falls to a quart." "Mow much?" asked she. "Two pints."—Christian Advocate. Stop the Pain. The hurt of a burn or a cut stops when Cole's Carbolisalve Is applied. It heals quickly and prevents scars. 25c and 50c by druggists. For free sample1 write to J. W. Cole & Co.. Black River Falls, Wis. 4 '$ In 3 For Over CASTORIA Whenever foa tee an Arrow think of Coca• Cola Trying to Be Witty. They were sitting in the parlor wlthi the lights turned low. The hour was pretty late. He and she had talked! about everything, from the weather to1 the latest shows. He yawned and she yawned, but he made no attempt to1 move toward home, and she was be coming weary. At last she said: "I heard a noise outside just now. I wonder If It could be burglars?" Of course he tried to be funny. I "Maybe it was the night falling?"! he said. "O, I guess not," she exclaimed "guess It was the day breaking."' (Hasty exit of he.) A Busy Place. "Where is that spot you call the 'lovers' lane?'" diffidently asks the young man while the young lady waits ou the hotel piazza. "Right down yonder," replies the clerk. "Just keep going until you see the porter from the barber shop. Lovers' lane is so crowded now thatj we have him stationed there to give the guests checks, so that each mar have his turn,"—Judge's^ Library. W Adam Was Grouchy. The Serpent What's Adam so grouchy about today? The Ape—Oh, he says that the ar rival of woman means that all his plans for universal peace have been knocked in the head for good.—Puck. A man can't always depend upon a grass widow to see that his grave Is kept green. ASK FOB A LLEN'S FOOT-EASH the Antiseptic powder to shake Into your (hues. lievos Oorns, Bunions, Ingrowing Nails, Bwollon m4 Sweating feet. Blisters and Gallons spots. BolC everywhere, 26c. Don't accept anv lubttUute. Sam ple FKKE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le B07, N.ft Watch the hobble girl trying to skip over the cobbles. Don't Persecute Your Bowels Cut out cathartics and purgative*. They axw brutal, harsh, unnecessary. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS Purely vegetable. Act, gently on the liwr, eliminate bile, ami_ soothe the delicate^ membrane ofthe^ bowel. Curtj Constipation, Biliousness, Sick Head ache and Indigestion, st CARTER'S ITTLE PILLS. millions know. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear -I"*:. Signature 2 Instead of Liquid AntisepticsorPeroxide 100,000 people last year used Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic The new toilet germicide powder to bo dissolved in water as needed. For all toilet and hygienic uses it is better and more economical. To save and beautify the teeth, remove tartar and prevent decay. To disinfect the mouth, de stroy disease germs, and purify the breath. To keep artificial teeth and bridgework clean, odorless' To remove nicotine from the teeth and purify the breath after smoking. To eradicate perspiration and body odors by sponge bathing. The best antiseptic wash known. Relieves and strengthens tired, weak, inflamedeyes. Heals sore throat, onnda and cuts, 25 and 50 cts. a box, druggists or by mail nostpaid. Sample Free. THEPAXTCN TOILET CO..BosTON,M*sfc »leee ssrywWpee ek traati kills all MM. Neat, dm. lent,cieap. 1 .. ii—* Caa'tspUlw llnmw. wtU Mt lor taftirr uytUaf. Guaranteed tfled* hr* OtrtHwiluifli teat unpaid (or Mb. uwunma 1M Dafotb Readers-^ siring to bay tiled in its coliimm having what they _uk (or, iduug'all wbfikutes'ocimitslioiM. '.pssttiss! —other starches only 12 oonn*s ssws irtas sa* "DEFIANCE" IS SUlHMiOR OUALmE. PATENTS E£$££.S2 nutfeiajd* OstaBttt W. N.