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Health gad Ktnngtk,"
I MISS LEOPOLD, SECY LIEPERKRANZ, WrUMt "Th¥»$ TMM Apt Up lyKm fn Utm-OfW* Candihm. 0«c« lo Fmiwi Uh RtiloralUm to MISS[\ICKALE0P riss RICKA LEOPOLD, 187 Main street, Menasha, Wis^ Bsc'y Lied erkrans, write*: "Three year* ago my •••tern was In a terrible run-down condition and I wai broken out all over my body. I begso to be worried about my condition ana I waa glad to try anything which would relieve me. "Poruna waa recommended to me a fine blood remedy and tonic, and I aoon found that It waa worthy of praise. "A few bottle* changed my condi tion materially and in a abort time 1 waa all over my trouble. "I owe to Pcruna my restoration to health and atrength. I am glad to en dorae It." Pe-ru-na Restores Strength. Mrs. Ilettie Green, R. R. 0, Iuka, III., writes: "I had catarrh and felt misera ble. I began the use of Peruna and be gan to improve in every way. My brad does not hurt me ao much, my appetita la good and 1 am gaining in flesh and strength." 1 How Haggle Waa Found Oat. Tbe little cash girl came back with brimming eyes and choking voice. "Please, Miss Brown, I lost tha mon&y. There was a Jam 'round ths desk, an' somebody Jogged me arm, an' we couldn't find It, nowheres." A fresh burst of sobs. Tbe salesgirl looked annoyed, fluffed ber pompadour and raised ber voice: "Mr. Wilson! Mr. Wilson!" "Wait a minute," exclaimed the cus tomer, glancing down at the shaking figure with pity. "It was only a quar ter. Don't make the poor little thing lose it Here's another quarter." Ten minutes later "Mr. Wilson" fol lowed tbe cash girl luto a dark cor ner behind tbe public telephone booths. She bent down and was evidently tuck ing something into a rather disreputa ble looking laced boot. "Here, Maggie, come out of that You go down to the office and get your time slip. That's 75 cents you've knock ed down this week by your Utte trick of crying and whining at easy custo mers. You don't ioso any more money In this store. Beat It!"—New York World. If Marriage Had Beea a Failure. If marriage had been a failure thla civilization would not be here. So many men are brave after the •rent Many compensations have come ta life that are not Include^ In our pay. One of the very best remedies for un pleasant conversation Is to stop talking. Sometimes we send a thief to catch thief that robbed a thief. Tbe golden calf will always be wor shlped, though it wear tbe tall of a monkey or the ears of au asa.—Ameri can Illustrated Magazine. Tbe Dear Friends. Miss Slimmuo—Harold called me a peach a little while ago. Miss Tartan—The Insulting pappy! I never would speak to htm again. 01 course be meant a dried peach. SALLOW FACES Oftea Can«l fcr Coin Drtnklaa How many persona realise that cof fee ao disturbs digestion that It pr» duces a muddy, yellow complexion? A ten days' trial of Postum Food Cof fee has proven a means, In thousand! of cases, of clearing up bad complex Ions. A Washington young lady tells hot experience: "All of us—father, mother, sister an4 brother—had used tea and coffee (M many years until finally we all had stomach troubles wore or less. "We were all sallow and troubled with pimples, breath bad, dlssgreeabU teste In tbe mouth, and all of as simply so many bundles of nerves. "We didn't realise that codes wai tbe cause of the trouble until one daj we ran oat of coffee and went to borrow some from a neighbor. She gave n some Postum and told us to try that "Although we started to make It, wi all felt sure ws would be sick If wt missed oar strong coffee, but we wen forced to try Pastas aad were sar prtssd to find It delicious. "We read the statements oa the pkg. got more, and la a month aad a hall yon wouldn't have known as. We wen all sble to digest oar food wlthoat an»' trouble, each one's skin became clear tongues cleaned off aad nerves la Sat condition. We never asa anything bat Postum. There Is nothing like If i Nam* glvsa by Postum Os., Battk Creak, Mich. Read the little book. Tha Road WsllvUle." "There's a n»1 a* a« 0m Ms, mxm J-m tT-"X-&- laymlss tArm gumU. The bast Camillas of horses, whether thoroughbred runners or trotters, were produced from a few selected ancestors, iuUrewling being largely practiced, breeding dose to the Hsesmgsr blood, through Hambletonlan, has osttalnly Increased the speed of oar trotters, aad, admitting that the instinct of trotting has been more firmly Impressed, yet there is a much larger proportion of failures, compared with tbe success at tained, if the fact Is considered that tbe number of the whole Is many times greater than that of half a cental ago. The form of tbe trotter, aa well as that of the thoroughbred, shows plainly the work of Inbreeding, for while tbe spirit and will force have been Increased, it has required aa oc casional infusion of new blood (not however, altogether foreign) to retain the stamina ao essential to roadsters. The thoroughbred runner of to-day is largely Indebted to Dlomed, Sir Arc by, Gleucoe and Lexington for improve ment In endurance and speed. The mutton breeds of shsep are now capable of producing specimens exceed ing 400 pounds live weight, with also an Increase In length of wool and weight of fleece, while tbe best meri no* can shear over thirty pounds. Every decade baa witnessed the breaking of "records" among all classes of animals, which Is the best evidence that Improvement Is rapid, much of •the success being due to lnbreediqg, a system that Is unsafe unless practiced by one who fully understands tbe se lection of the choicest Individuals, their adaptation to circumstances and tbe ob ject* sought to be accomplished. reeilif Glatea Meal. Gluteh feed is very valuable In tbe dairy rich In protein and something of ttiicL' tEe iM are very fond, It can be profitably used If handled rightly on the other band there is opportunity to feed It extravagantly as well as to feed so much of It that the cows will be Injured. It should be Invaria bly fed with some other grain, and If other concentrated foods are used It is better not to feed the gluten dally. If, however, bran is used to a consid erable extent the gluten feed may be safely made a part of tbe dally ration. While gluten meal Is frequently fed with ground corn and cob meal, and fed Inexpensively In this way, we pre fer to use it with cornmeal and bran, about three pounds of gluten meal to two pounds each of the bran and corn meal, giving, of course, a liberal quan tity of roughage. As gluten produces considerable body heat, and more when fed In conjunction with cornmeal, It is essentially a valuable winter feed, but is best cat out of tbe summer ra tion. Haadr Salt Box. This handy salt box can be put up against the shed, and cattle can get salt at will. The salt will bn out of tbe weather, and there will be no trjn of salting the cattle every few days. The box should be made IS lachas wide, 24 Inches long, 12 inches deep in front and 16 inches in the back, so that tbe lid will have enough fall to shut itself when released. Tbe lid should extend four Inches over the box for a cow to get bold on. A notch should be cut four inches deep in front of the box (a), so that when a cow smells the box she will smell salt and stick ber tongue In the notch (a) and lick It By •AXDT SALT SOX. pushing a little harder the lid will raise op and she can get enough salt and the box will close.—Farm Prog fltSSs MlUloaw tf PfMta Ctrraim, According to Sir K. Montague Nelsoc, says the Engineer of London, there are sixty large meat-fretzlng establish ments in the colonies and Argentina the carrying trade Is represented by 174 refrigerated steamers, with a ca pacity calculated at no lea than 10, 000,000 carcasses and In England there are 28 refrigerated stores la London and 100 In provincial towns for die storage of meat on arrival. These dis tribute daily on the average over 26, 000 sheep and lambe and 4,000 quarters beet Tbe total importation of froaen meats Into Great Britain during 1905 consisted of 8£77,731 carcasses mutton aad iamb and 1,271,358 quarters beef. law (s Fraaa Lais* tms. la ohaaging the top of large trees, such branches only should be cut as will Insure a well-balanced top. Two or three years will be rsquired for grafting a large tree. It will not do to slaughter all the branches at once, it would be liable to give a shock from which the tree would never recover, gome of the small side branches or limbs grafted should be sitowod to re main tbe first year, at least, and pruned off when tbe grafts hare at tained considerable stse. it onmt aot ha interest that grafting la Unite* to "IPf^' ""fHin "^Hiw V,' vi-' 1 ••», is tf|Mtip* ar Js »asiaty toa*#* 9t njr [ji'iMM jgsirun Tfcv'pf»Cie*'tfaM Kr Hjfrtinn is ar* NMtorfsi, it jHWf tki dW#** sjffei ths o«tthr*fa*sr*Mk'*y tat so earlier tltoe la pstdsrabw. toqalrfes have mum fail the «Sm *f tha Bbode Islaad Espsrt BMrnt Station regarding the sanas ef the frothy aiassrs «a grass and kertaesNs plants sad aa sbrab tms Popaisrtr this has beea ascrib ed to frogs sad snakes aad nsmsd ei ther frog or osaka splttfe ma the might be. la fact, it is das to a aansM Insect belonging to the Uemlptera ar true bugs, which live inside tbe frothy mass. Coasaealr these hpets srasgfr sd spittle laascts for ohateu*- »sasBl and also frog hoppen, becsoe of tVHr connection with the frothy auiaa which was formerly known ss frag spittle, or becatise In their broad, squatty ap pearance when mature, they iwatk frogs to soma extent it Is sot known exactly how the frothy bums is pro duced, but It Is supposed that the In sect pumps the ssp out of the plants, and In passing It through ths sllmsa tary canal mixes air with It to form small air bubbles. There are quite a number of species foand st ths prssant time, some living on grass, others oa shrubs, sod also oe trees, both ever green snd deciduous. Most of tbe spe cies have their early or nymph stage entirely within the protection of tbe frothy mass. When adult however, they are found outside in tbe open air. Stacktag Arraagg—at. The two pole stacking arrangement here abown can be readily constructed. The poles are leaning against tlM two taut guy wires so the fork bangs di rectly over tbe load. As tbe horse pulls on tbe rope with pulley sttacbed a nhort distance from tbe ground the load of bay on the fork Is drawn op to tbe pulley and the pulling draws tbe poise COWVXXriKT STACKING DEVIOL over as shown In tbe dotted lines so tbe fork bangs over ths stack when the strip Is thrown and the load dUt charged on the stack. Ta r«kat Cabbage Hasgati. For cabbage maggot use lime or wood ashes, or both mixed, sprinkling tbeta over tbe soil and plants. But a new remedy uaed last year waa made from a very strong soapsuds, to which was added one pint of crude carbolic add to a gallon of the boiling suds, and the mixture made Into an emulsion by shaking It together in a tightly covered pall. Take this emulsion and add to thirty times Its bulk of water, and use freely around the plants. Of course this remedy would not be practical on a very large area, but for those who raise only a few cabbages it seems to be tbe best plan there la. The large growers do not bother much with reme dies, but rely on using fresh ground about every year to prevent attack by such pests. Foraga aaS Sol Hag Cray*. Of tbe crops grown during tbe three years at tbe Pennsylvania Station sor ghum and cowpeas produced ths larg est yield of green substance per acre and alfalfa tbe greatest weight at air dry substance. Both crops are consid ered very satisfactory aa green forcge. Corn grown as s single crop ranked second In the production of air-dry i matter. Field peas and oats are also considered very satisfactory field crops. Flat pMs and raps are not recommend ed. Cowpsas are considered preferable to eoy beans. Magma Clover Sea*. The clover seed business Is being closely watched by agents of the De partment of Agriculture. Of 821 sam ples of red clover obtained la the open market 116 samples were found to con tain seed of ths dodder, flvs ssmplss were adulterated with seed of yellow trtfoil. s worthless plant of which the seed resembles tbe clover, la fact, cattle have been made sick by sating clover mixed with tbe trtfoil plant, while the dodder plant Is a still more ssrloos psst Brief ram T«»taa. Ttoe farmer who broke bis bos baa die Waning on It was leaning oa thr wrong thing. Two very good waya to market farm crops may be found la the pig akin and In the milk can. r. G. Bartlett of Socorro Coaaty, N. M., recently sold 12,000 pounds of scoured wool, the last year's dip of his owa flocks. He claims to have made 11,300 off his wool. To combat the fraud of selling sheep skin for rssl kid a demonstration was recently mads in Wilmington, DeL, with a view to educating purchasers to buy nothing but ths real artlda. A cow which will not mske more than 125 pounds of batter la a year has ao pises ta a dairy herd kept aa 150 land. She bekwgs to tbe range bead, where It may pay to 1st bsr raise a calf. As a mis It rsqnliws quite a change of the program to Induce a ama to leave the cornfield to sagags ta attar pursuits when thers are so many treads that need killing, bat It Is all right to stop to haul off a lot of hogs that have beea finished (or |fc* MUtst »hsa prices srs right Si-THi 'J -••g&gsfa, anuir to saHrtpaWsa earn of fall tor as sad It Is aotaMs that Aa basic i ittiaaa are af aot oBBsptcaoas ths ssost fsvar- aMs aatara, Wtatte aaw dsaaaads are la say psrtltalar truth of trade, ethsr SsistopMsato eaeaaisgaiaiat The as aatdaaea la a aaatiaaed period of antetlal ptuspsr Hy, and this creates aura disposition to eater urn beav afactarng, railroad soastruetloa. A fall la vahaea of grata and pre visions la entirely ssasoasbls hat qoo tatSoos tor raw materials •alatata thatr rrmarti able streagtb sad ths de mands carry ao sign of exhaasttoa. Consumers' needs require increasing shipments «f Iron an. BalMing am terials rsaisla la sUaag raqasst aad new undertakings In future coosttae tloa have not diminished. The market for lumber Is mpre active aad prices have an upward teadsacy. Movements of commodities show ex pansion. and the earnings of ths Wsst ara roads and lak« carriers steadily exceed those of last year. The Mil quantity of grala handled at thla port aggregated 7,780,000 boabela, against 7,030,232 bushels last wsek. Live stock receipts were 207.542 head, against MM06 bead last week. Lumber re ceipts, 82^112,000 feet exceed both the 46,082.000 feet last week aad the 31, 156,000 feet of a year ago. Bank Hearings, f2124Saj»& exceed those of the corresponding week in 1005 by 10.4 per cent Failures reported in ths Chicago dis trict number 20, against 24 test wsek and 24 s year ago. Ubw Vnrfc (ICY I ul neas of mercantile trade Is testified to by the July and seven months' returns of fs I lures to Bradstreet's, which point fewer fail ures and smaller liabilities than la any but tbe beet of years. Shipments of fall snd winter goods srs beginning. Some primary markets are being visited by country merchants, who, on account of crop coadltiona, are expected to buy liberally. But the general influx is not anticipated for tea days yet. In retail lines clearance salss con tinue tbe feature, but business la ths Esst has beea considerably bsmpered by rainy or cloudy weather. Wheat (including flour) exporte from the United Statea aad Canada for tbe week ending on Aug: 3 were 2AKUU0 bushels, against 1,708,700 last week. 1,401,686 this week last year. 1,379,196 in 1904, and 8,831,188 la 1001. For the Iaat five weeks of tba fiscal ysar the exports were 9337.308 bushels, against 5,434,287 In 1900, 6J63.372 la 1904. and 32JB07.140 la 1901. Corn exports for tbe we*k were 083, 146 bushels, against 599,073 last week, 1.013,678 a year ago, awl 27SJ65 la 1901 For the fiscal year to dats tbe exports were 3,285,719 bushels, sgainst (.747,763 la 1006 and 2,583,000 la 1901 Chicago—Cattle, commas to prtaa, H.00 to 10.00 hogs, prime hesvy, 4.00 to 96.15 sheep, fair to choice, 93.00 ta IUB wheat. No. 2, 71c te 72c corn. So. 2, 49c to 80c oats, standard, 84c to SSe rye, No. 2, 56c to 88c hay, timo thy, 910.00 to $10.00 prairie, 96-00 to 91&80 butter, cbota* ercaatery, 18c to 21c sggs, trash, 19c to 30c potatoes, COc to 55c. Indianapolis—Cattle, shipping, f&00 to t&&5 hogs, chetee hesvy, 9-i.OO to 9&63 sheep, common to prime, 9&30 te HS0 wheat. No. 2, 60c to 70c core. No. 2 white, 61c to 52e oats. No. 2 whits, 33c to 33c. St Louis—Cattle, $450 to $6.25 hogs, 94.00 to 9&38 sheep, 94.00 to $SJOO whsat. No. 2, No. 2 67c to 68c corn, No. 2, 48e to 49c oat a, Ko. 3, 29e te 31c rye, Ns 2, 63c to 64c. Cincinnati—Cattle, $4.00 to 95-25 begs, $4jOO te 9648 abet* |2jOO to $4J0: srhsst No. 2, 70c to 71c cera. ssissd, 84c te B8c: osta, No. mixed, 90c te 31c qs, *r- ,: i r* 2 No. 2, 00c. Detroit—Cattle, $440 to $540 b««a. $4J» to 99-80 sheep. 92£0 to 94-80 whsat No. 2. 73e to 73c cera. No. 3 yallew, 83c to 54c oats, No. 3 white. Sic to 32c rye, Ne. 2, 5Sc to 87c. Ifilwsakse—Wbset. No. 3 northern, 79* to T6c: corn. No. 3, 48c to Stic oats, standard, 34c to 33c rye. No. 1. 58c to 9Bc barley, stsadard, 89c to He: pork, mas, $MJG. TaMo—Wheat, No. mind, 70r to 73c corn. No. 2 to asixed, 53c ta 53c oats, No. 3 mixed, 30c to 33r rye. No. 2, 98c to 89e elover seed, —*-»e. f7J0t. Baffalo—Cattle, dales i »iag steers, $4J00 $6.00 hof air to choke, 94.09 to 9640 sheep, o wa to goad mtaed, HjOO to $5.10 hurts, fair anno *a aaM New Terh—Cattle, $4i» ta »Mftl bog* $4.00 HIS to $7.10 sheep. $340 to wheat No. 3 red. 76c to tie coca. No. 3, 87c to 88c eats, aataral whto, S8c to 39c hattar, wssawiy, 1?« ta Sr s oggo. wsstsra. 18e ta Mc.. W. Lehstaas. wkieiy kaswa as a chessist, 4led la Baltimore. Ud 1 AanfaCy. *Ml aaia y^* ast ha tm mftm ttwt 1 dldsTt mdk ya tor isfc."— COOLO M&T KEEP Iff, Mia. A. fnlar, of Whartea, X, J. had kldaey tnwhh te its palafui I ssvets tarfmrw I depreassd, so stek snd weak that I eoaM aot keep azv tion aad geaeral health Is fine." 9oM by all deaisra. Hasbsad (tims 1 m'd«tr, I—*te-~di4at 'sfcpset hie—«ittia" ap for sae. Wife ralmlyK-Ob! that's all right. A la Kafae Nad. While oa a professional trip with Mr. Riley. Bill N|s ussd to ssy, snd white my wife was with ma boaad tor tbe Wast we girt ward at Kanaaa City that ths cblidrsa had bssa attacked simultaneoualy with the ecartet fsvab and aa It was nst jaaary to give ap the California trip. Our gtsnager hat ed to give up ths tour entirely, aad, to order to make It mors liaprsaalv. wired that I waa 111, which waa all right for a manger, tat weald as* do for anybody else. Ke asat ths fallow* tag mcsssgs, totally uapuactaatod, to Fisid: "Kanssi CRy. April 20, 1889. "toigeoe Field, Newa, CWcago:— Nye very III west of Mlaeourl what would you take tor sixty alghte with Riley T" Eugene did aot seem to eaderstaad ths telegram, 1 judge, for he wired bock: "Chicago, April 31, 1989. "J. & Pood, Kaaaaa aty:—1 aleo aa sick west of ths Mlsaoari, hat do aot kaow what 1 would takfe "Eegeoe Fleid." —Talent TEBUBLE SCA1T SCZEMA. Xruptiona Appeared aa Cheat, amd Face aad Veek Were AU Brakaa Oat—Cured by Outteusa. "I had aa eruption appear aa my ebeet and body aad extend upwards and downwarda, so that my neck aad fsca were all broken oat alee my anas and too lower Umbo aa tar aa tba kneee. I at drat thought tt was prick ly heat But aoou scales or craato formed where tbe breaking out waa. lastesd of golag ta a physician, 1 pur chased a complete treatment af tha Cuticura itemed lee, la which 1 had great faith, and all waa satisfactory. A ysar ar two later toe miptiea ap peared again, only a little lower hut before It had time to sprasd I pro cursd another supply af the Cutlcurs Remedies, sad coatlaued toolr aae un til the cure was oomplste. It la now five ysars since tta teat attack, aad have aot seen say signs of a retain. 1 have mars fsith la Caflcata BOOM dies tor skla dHMsasa than anything 1 know of. Kmma E. Wilson. Lteeomb. Iowa, Oct. 1, 1909." "Maria, wall havs to glvs ap thai amasiT- trip. My acesaat st ths bsah already overdrawn." "O. Jaha, yoe are each a wsstchsd fiaaacier Why didn't yea pal year ac coast la a baafe that had plenty el aaoasyT* Tea OsaOo* Altoah VOat- 58c ta af It aad mthmaed tha body sad di vidad ths maaey. Be was a SMaa Kasa, i XI"1^ &£ V iiOwltoa .\,T*" »\, -•**, f*» fata. awn sche, pslas la the side aad Mas, dfaay spalls and hot. feverish haadaabaa. girt TMs the day ths a very wtos yvtii of tha to MS Bred la Wt Thsre war a hsarlag dsa a paiask and ths kidasy secvetioae paaaod too, fwqasatly. aad with a haralag tloa. Thar shewed ssdlmeat 1 caasa asceatagsd. wssk. laagrid sad lady, "oat thers la Msatla I As doctors i ^ttawad to .1 boy. I only got ta aaysaif Meat 9va wpapato bay whole ship load did curs ma 1 derided ta try Ooaa's KM-1 ui aey Ptlis. aad with aach sy cease that my troobies were all gaaa after aslag sight boxes, aad my streagtb. aad tta af aat aad the aawfc tgl tha aaiah 90 cents a box. Fsster-Mllhara Oa. Bdhlk N. V. for Mm Taft tt Mat governor the s. st.)—I ta 9' as asters to ^T pasgia givtag sss (MaaMa.* sral partiea. a ac I 1*1 wtththdi aa I I told thsm 1 hat thar af tta I aaM (Am Well, they ftgad it i A rale ar BoaXata. wd. I think As aa» to aa shsy, saaal aervant ar yea after being held ap tea dsys srs wsta aad ths aawk m) parasa tothal orteat tor that tea daySk*—Now Tosh" IrW» Vbathsftop (at ths "Dwsi't ths sir awea bssvy hi hatf Miss Tsrtaa—"I hada't aathad ft ay bs that jnm are saasasOy—ar—light hseted this ivsalag !l!tK» I»: '.1 SICK HEADACHE CARTERS amm. aataa. aatt It carea Used, ewsellag. bet, saatlsa. esh- iMUllJtl tttoafcto MmI BmT Aa oM aai nasaad Kaas was harlsd la Egregy. Uaagary, with hie fsrtaas sC $17^00 la his e&m*. Bis relatives hsard Sale Ten Million Boxea aYear BEST FOR THE BOWELS WBSTIfVVIIs .T.aei