THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIME.
Many a time this summer you're go
|g to be just about done out by the
eat—hot, and so thirsty It just seems
tithing could quench it. When such
Dments arrive or when you just
ant a delicious, palate tickling drink
ep into the first place you can find
here they sell COCA-COLA. It's de
fcious, refreshing and completely
jirst-quenching. At soda-fountains or
irbonated in bottles—6c everywhere,
pnd to the COCA-COLA CO., Atlanta,
I.., for their free booklet "The Truth
bout COCA-COLA." Tells what
DCA-COLA Is and why it is so dell
bus, cooling and wholesome.
Australia Rich In Libraries.
Victoria's (Australia) five hundredth
library was opened lately. One
Id all of the older libraries are well
(tronlzed. The gross revenue re
jived by them in the aggregate from
ills, members' subscriptions, and
is about $340,000. There are
a million books in these libra
and it was claimed that some
Ink like 3,500,000 visits are paid
Ask for Llbby's in the
sealed glass jars.
At All Grocers
Libby, McNeill & Libby
ive Money and Toil
^niize Your (miiitrv Homo
Pleasure of Ltrinr in the Country or
11 Town is Greatly Enhanced by a few
Conveniences, the Moat Necessary
I Comfort Giving of which is a
|m in the year. While works of fic
are read to the greatest extent,
beral literature and history receive
rood deal of attention.
is difficult to convince the head
the house that two heads are bet
Old Hickory Smoked
Try This Recipe
To the contents of
one medium size jar of
Libby* Sliced Driea Beef,
add one tablespoonful of
butter, then sprinkle
with one tablespoonful
of flour and add one-half
cup of cream. Cook 5
minutes and serve on
}u to Light with*
lu to Cook with.
Gat for Laundry purpose*.
Gat to beat water for the bath and
Gat to operate a «ae engine for
ping and other purpotet.
You can have all Jtheae con
veniences cheaply and
automatically by in
Ibci-mm your lofarane*
I rate*. Qsth«tn*rkHover40y*»n.
Mor* thaa 15,000 ia vn la IU«1
•chooU, Collef*t, Hospitals. It wUl I
rYoutoinvMlifBte. Writ* at
KMITKATMIl LIPITlKfl CS.
490 9m Ura* MrtH. WUk.
trMU kill* all
alllM Ntit, cleta*
•tip cm, will not ftoU
l«r Injure aaythlof.
rat prepaid lor 2te.
llMIt blk in.
»1 ulcers,W hlte Swell*
1 a liuiait fiwettL
p! Thttipttt't Eyt Witt
Consult with your help.
Nearly every one can grow phlox.
Good, clean runs are a delight to
A good cow is seldom sold, except
at a high price.
Are you troubled with crows about
your chicken yards?
Feed very little soft feed and you
will raise more chicks.
Clover can be pvwn more cheaply
than timothy or fodder corn.
Bran and meat meal help to supply
the young sows with muscle and hone.
By putting a little fine hay In th»
calf's mouth daily she will soon learn
Parsley is next to lettuce in winter
marketing—both profitable—when well
One of the most important problems
of the farmer is to feed his animate
Borrowing tools, and sending them
home dull or rusty, doesn't make tise
other fellow grin.
Young as well as old orchards shou-d
be plowed in the fall, and thoroughly
harrowed in the spring.
Celery seed should be sown in
shallow drill and covered with Just «.
light sprinklir" of fine earth.
Don't cultivate the potatoes whey
jut in bloom, or coming out, unless
you want a lot of stunted little tubers.
If there are signs of worms in your
hogs, feed concentrated lye, one-half
teaspoonful to each animal well mixed
in slop or soft feed.
If sweet butter is to be made which
will command the highest market
price, cleanliness must begin in the
stable where the milking is done.
Go "ver the young apple trees and
cut off every water sprout with a
sharp knife close to the trunk. Do
it early and they will heal this season.
The proper time to set out fru't
and deciduous trees is the latter pact
of October and the latter part of
March or first part of April, in tire
It is estimated that Colorado farm
ers last year received $7,500,000 for
their sugar beet crop, an increase of
$1,000,000 over the product of the
In the opinion of many eastern
feeders, best development of livestock
cannot be had without the use of
roots or silage to supply succulent
'eed during winter.
String a stout wire overhead in the
jow barn and hang the lantern to this
while milking and feeding. It can be
slid along from place to place and is
safe handled this way.
In setting one fruit tree, or many,
the ground should be deeply plowed,
thoroughly harrowed and the rows
for the trees run out with the two
horse plow. Run the plow twice in
A ewe without milk makes a poor
mother. Feed if necessary to get the
milk flow, and you'll find the invest
ment a good one. Roots of any kind,
alfalfa hay, or a small grain feed w.'ll
A stout wire netting fence fastened
to stout posts set two and one-half
feet deep In the ground and eight feet
apart makes the best hog fence have
board at bottom and one at top to
keep the wire tight.
Might as well give the trees plenty
of room at the start because if you
don't they will have to be cut out
later. Thirty feet apart Is the right
distance for apple trees, although 40
feet would not do any harm.
The future of the dairy business de
pends upon the quality of our prod
ucts. It is a sad commentary on the
dairy business, when we hear dealers
and consumers argue that oleo is bet
ter than one-half of the butter, that
finds its way to the market
When the mother's milk cannot be
used for her calf, try to get the milk
from a cow with a calf as old as the
me you are feeding on the bottle, as
be milk of a cow in the seventh or
!ghth month of her period of lacta
-ioc ia bad for a very young catf.
There is nothing like leather.
Plant tomatoes four feet apart each
Don't forget to spray the grape
The Homer pigeon is the best bird
for squab raising.
Sometimes litter gets so filthy that
it is worse than none.
Leave it to the old hen to pick out
the best nest to lay in.
To improve live stock requires in
telligence and thought.
Among all dwarf-growing trees the
Japanese maples stand first.
If possible grow potatoes on clover
sod this saves buying fertilizers.
Oats !s the standard grain for the
healthy development of young ani
In the fattening pen give the pigs
all they will readily clean up but no
Many farmers use a boar of differ
ent breed of that of their sows to pro
duce a cross.
Sound, healthy cows can only be
had by good stabling, careful feeding
and good water.
When the chicks can get away from
it at will, plenty of heat under the
hover is a good thing.
After the calf has learned to drink,
a little fine hay should be tied up in
the pen for the calf to nibble.
Almost all flower seeds germinate
more quickly if soaked in warm
water for a few hours before planting.
Do not plant trees with a bunch of
spreading roots. Trim them off to
within four or five inches of the root
Don't forget to give the little ducks
plenty of drinking water, and after
one week old they want it to swim
Horses that are clipped dry off
fast at night. This is better than
having them stand around in a heavy
A once lively faith in the existence
and possibilities of strains of hens
which would produce 300 eggs a year
At the end of five to eight days re
move the calf to a roomy, clean box
stall and give a clean dry bed of
wheat or oat straw.
The feeding and management of the
young calves should be in the hands
of a competent hand and not left to
the boys or careless help.
Many a man has been surprised at
the effect of one load of barnyard ma
nure scattered about under a tree.
It gives new life and fruitfulness.
The only way to make a profit with
poultry is to attend closely to busi
ness and not leave the feeding and
management of the flock to hired
Extreme care must be taken of the
tiny seedlings, for if allowed to get
dry they will almost surely die and
if kept too moist they incline to
The great secret in successful root
culture is clean, mellow deep soil,
liberal fertilizing, early sowing and
early culture as soon as the plants
can be distinctly seen.
A light sandy soil will be rather
benefited by working it when moist,
as such will have a tendency to make
it more compact and consequently
more retentive of moisture.
Rhubarb is of easy cultivation, and
when once planted, the ground kept
clean, mellow and heavily manured,
will furnish a generous supply of juicy
stalks for eight to ten years without
The horse can be made to masticate
his food by putting finely cut hay with
the grain. A ration of half prairie
grass hay and half alfalfa will give
almost as good gains as a ration of
A Virginia man writes that for
years he has sown a small patch of
buckwheat for his hens and he says
he is quite certain that they thrive
better and lay more eggs than they
did without this grain.
Since the cost of growing an acre
of roots is two or three times as great
as that of growing an acre of corn,
the yield of dry matter being littl
more, it seems poor farm practice to
abandon the silage in favor of roots.
Poor soil management means in the
end complete or partial soil exhaus
tion, which is a condition of the soil
in which it is deficient in humus con
tent, or food content, or moisture con
tent, or all three, and they usually go
Good sires are very essential If
hogs of the highest quality are to he
grown and a uniformly profitable herd
built up. Only pure-bred boars shortti
be kept and these should be carefully
selected to Insure prepotency, qualify
YEARS A HIT
Old Bill Miner, Stage Coach anc
Has Left I Criminal Trail Over th«
West—Now Faces Long Term
in Prison for Georgia
Gainesville, Ga.—Far back In the
'60s drivers of stage coaches making
trips back and forth across the state
of California began to come in from
their lone-mountain journeys with
cash boxes rifled of their contents,
sometimes a horse shot, and in every
ease with the same story. A lonely
spot on the road, sometimes In the
daytime, sometimes at night, a single
highwayman and the magic words,
"Hands up!" The tale never varied.
For want of a better name the lone
highwayman came to be known, far
and wide, as "California Billy."
The exploits of "California Billy"
continued for several years. All ef
forts at his capture were in vain.
Many posses hunted the lone outlaw,
tempted by offers of generous re
wards. But he seemed to bear a
It was not until 1869 that he was
caught. The driver of a stage that
ran in from the hills back of Sacra
mento jumped from his seat in front
of the office early one morning in the
spring of that year and breathlessly
told how he had been held up but a
few hours before. The strong box of
the stage had been heavy with gold
dust sent in by miners. Never before
had "California Bill" dared to attack
& coach so close to a town.
In 20 minutes from the time the
driver told his story a heavily armed
posse was riding hard back over the
trail. It was not difficult to pick up
traces of the bandit. Before nightfall
his hunters were close upon him and.
as the sun #ault behind the hills they
surrounded Slim. The posse expected
Old Bill Miner.
a fight To their surprise the outlaw
offered no resistance, but surrendered
at their command. His trial was
speedy and less.than a week after his
capture he began serving a term in
San Quentln prison.
When Miner was released he left
California as rapidly as possible. The
wilder country of Colorado offered
greater attractions. In this new field
of operation his methods were the
same as in the old.
Miner and two others on November
7, 1881, reappeared in California after
an absence of twelve years, held up
the stage that ran from Sonora, Tuo
lumne county, to Milton and secured
$32,000 in cash and gold dust.
Two of the gang were quickly
caught Miner managed to elude the
officers for several weeks, but was
finally run to earth. The trial was
brief and justice severe. The three
robbers were sent to San Quentln pris
on for 25 years.
It was 1901, 20 years later, before
"Old Bill" Miner could again breathe
the air a free man. By good behavior
he cut his sentence five years and the
authorities believed that when he
walked out of San Quentln his days
as an outlaw were ended. But they
vi ere mistaken.
Toward the close of 1903 the author
ities of Oregon were startled by the
hold-up of an express train on the
Oregon Railway and Navigation com
pany's line at Mllepost No. 21, near
Corbett, Oregon. A year later the Ca
nadian Pacific's transcontinnetal ex
press was stopped at Mission Junc
tion, British Columbia, by a lone ban
dit, who with cold and deliberate
neive compelled the express messen
ger to open the safe, which contained
close to $10,000.
Less than two years later, ob May
10, 1906, at eleven o'clock in the night,
Miner and two pals robbed the trans
continental express of the Cauedlan
Pacific railway near Durrer, B. C.
For this crime he was sent for life
to the penitentiary at New Westmin
ster and at once began planning an
escape. With two companions, who
were confined in the brickyard of the
prison, he tunneled to freedom and
nothing more was heard of him until
last February, when one night a train
on the Southern railroad was held up
and the Pinkertons at once concluded
from the nature of the Job that Old
Bill Miner was at work again. They
were not mistaken and a few days
later Miner and two companions, bla
pals In the hold-up, were taken pris
oners. Miner, now sixty-nine yearr
old, will bo eighty-nine when his tenr
of service expires, and It Is probabU
that the end has been reached in hit
DON'T NEGLECT YOUR KIDNEYS.
Kidney troubles are too serious to
neglect. Slight ailments are often
ney illness and
should be treat
ed without de
Crane, 222 First
S. Dak., says: "I
was taken wlth
and my left limb
ras almost paralyzed. I hobbled
around with a cane as weak as a child.
I was afflicted with a bladder weak
ness and was compelled to arise sev
eral times during the night Shortly
after I commenced to use Doan's Kld
nely Pills, I could do work, that was
before impossible. I am stronger and
better than in years."
Remember the name—Doan's.
For sale by druggists and general
storekeepers everywhere. Price 60c.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The Adjutant—Inform Corporal
Stripes that his application made some
time since for a furlough has been
granted by the war department.
Sergeant—I'm sorry to say, sir, that
Corporal Stripes died some six weeks
THREE CURED OF ECZEMA
"When a child, I suffered eight
years with eczema. I could not sleep
at night, and had sores all over my
chest. We had doctors and none
could do any good, until my mother
saw the advertisement of the Cuti
cura Remedies in the paper. We used
the Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Resolvent, and they cured me of
eczema. I also used*tliem on my five
children. Tm of them had eczema
very badly. When my children had
eczema, I was not worried at all, as
I knew the Cuticura Remedies would
do their work. They ha«J sores all
over their heads, their hair would fall
out, and they would scratch all night
and day. They had it on their heads,
face, and in back of the ears so that I
thought their ears would drop oft. I
washed their heads and bodies with
Cuticura Soap and they are as clean
as the driven Bnow. Cuticura Soap
and Ointment also cured my children
of ringworm. I would not be without
the Cuticura Remedies. They are
wonderful." (Signed) Mrs. Violet
Cole, 26 S. Red field St., Philadelphia,
Pa., Oct. 29,1910.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment are
sold throughout the world. Send to
Potter Drug & Chera. Corp., sole
props., Boston, for free book on skin
and scalp diseases and their treat
Test of Social Standing.
Old Porkenlarrd—Sh! My wife has
a pearl necklace concealed in her
Old Porkenlarrd—Don't overlook it,
that's ail! She wants to get her name
in the papers as a society leader!
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOItlA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
For Over lo'Vears.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Margaret—I think Mr. Baker could
easily hypnotize people.
Katherine—Why do you think so?
Margaret—He often holds my hand
till it falls asleep.—Puck.
Garfield Tea corrects constipation by
aruufing the digestive organs to their in
tended activity. Composed of Herbs.
Isn't it about time to bury the dead
Woman'* moat florloni endowment is tbe power
to awaken and bold the pure and honest love oi a
worthy man. When she loses it and still loves on,
ao one in the wide world can know the heart afony
•be endures. The woman who suffers from weak
ness and derangement of her special womanly or.'
fanlsm soon loses the power to sway the heart of
man. Her general health suffers and she loses
her food looks, ber attractiveness, her amiability•
and her power and prestije as a woman. Dr. R.V. Pierce, of Buffalo. N.Y..witk
£e assistance of hts staff of able ph^icians, has prescribed for and cured maar
thousands of women. He has devised a successful remedy for woman's ail.
"Yes," said Nagget, "a woman us
ually treats her husband as the aver
age servant treats bric-a-brac."
"Oo ahead," said the wise Mrs. Nag
get. "What's the answer?"
"Why, the more he's worth the more
she tries to break him."
In all its forms among all ages of horses,
as well as dogs, cured and others in same
stable prevented from having the disease
with SPOHN'8 DISTEMPER CURE.
Every bottle guaranteed. Over 600,000
bottles sold last year f.iiO and $1.00. Any
good druggist, or send to manufacturers.
Agents wanted. Spohn Medical Co., Spec.
Contagious Diseases, Goshen, lnd.
Best in the World.
Maud—What excuse have you for
doing such an unmaidenly thing as
proposing to Jack?
Ethel—The golden rule.
SHARK INTO YOUR SIIOE8
AllfinFoot-Banc, the AtitJucpUc powder for Tli«4v
aching, swollen, ni*rvouB foot, (ilvoi nwt and
comfort. MakeBwnlklngaUelight, Sold every
Don't accept uny bubstltuie. Knr KRiflH
sample, address Allen
Olmsted. Lo Roy, N. T.
If thou knowest anything good of a
man, tell it unto others if anything
ill, tell It privately and prudently to
Rye SalTe In Aaeptlr Tnbfi
Prevents Infection—Murine Eye Salve
In Tubes for all Eye Ills. No Morphine.
Ask Druggists for New Size 2fc. Val
uable Eye Book In Each Package.
Wrath and wine unveil the heart of
friend to friend.—Plutarch.
Start afresh this Spring—cleanse and
purify the system bv a course of (Jarfield
Tea, llerb laxative and lilood-punfier.
A halting speech may be the result
of a lame excuse.
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Got it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets nailed Sareatabd.
Prompt Relief—Permanent Cure
LIVER PILLS never
fail. Purely vegeta
ble act surely
but gently on
improve the complexion, brighten the eyes.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Byrnp for ChiMrea
teething-, softens the trums, retJm'OH iuHtinina
lion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 2&c a Init tle.
If yon don't believe honesty is the
best policy, try It.
Garfield Tea regulates a lazy liver.
Flattery is praise we hear of others.
Genuine must bear Signature
The Farmer's Son's
wait for the old farm to bmiui*
your Inheritance'/ H-Kinnow
prcimru for your
tunity awaits you
or Alberta, wJ)«»ro you
can Kecure a Krcfl loun
BteiiU or buy land ux r«:a
—not a year from now,
cr. Tho profits &<cun*1
from tho fthmulant crop* of
Wheat, Owtn nud Jlnrl«-v,
as well a» cattle mintr*. a*io
A cuuhlnu a uteudy advanco In
,» price. Government returns hho\»'
that Uie number of 8ettl«'r»
Iti Western Canada from
the U. H. wrn OO u«r
larger In liuo tliau tho
Many farmers have paid
for their land out of lliu
proceeds of one crop.
Free Homestead* of 1GO
acres and pre-emption* of
160 seres at ClU.oAati uere.
Fine climate, tfood sehooix.
excellent railway facilities,
low freight rates Mood, wu
i*T ""d lumber easily ob
"Last Itast Wpfi
pnrtlculuruas to Bultitbl* locaLlun
and low BeltlerN1 rate, apply to
Nupt of lmmltrmtlon, Ottawa.
Can., or to Canadian tioT't A^cnt.
I. M. MAC LACHLAN
Driver 197 totertni. S. d.
Use address nearest yon.
j,e/ce F«vorite Prescription. It is a positive
specific for the weaknesses and disorders peculiar to women. It purifieeTfeta.
ktes, strengthens and heals. Medicine dealers sell it. No AKl'
•dvue you to accept substitute in order to make little larger profit?^
IT HAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG.
/, 8ZCK WOMEN WELL.
CAN NVEST'°r'"»nr""nto«am40ft. Your
*,,n "t* Investment may bo with Jniwn on
demand. WK8TBRNBKJUWTv\ u., Toledo. Obul
W. N. U., SIOUX FALL8, NO. 23-1911.
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