The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, October 04, 1911, Image 3
'--.--- rvjs, 'p-sT-s V a"5? . ""Mr-.-. 1 A. Y IGNORANCE IS BLISS. Miss Oldgirl What do you think of Fred proposing to me "when he hasn't known me a week? Miss Frank I think that's the rea son. "ECZEMA ITCHED SO BADLY ICQULDNTSTANDIT." "I suffered "with eczema on my neck for about six months, beginning by lit tle pimples breaking out- I kept scratching till the blood came. It kept getting worse, I couldn't sleep nights any more. It kept itching for about a month, then I went to a doctor and got some liquid to take. It seemed as if I was going to get better. The itching stopped for about three days, but when it started again, was even svorse than before. The eczema itched so badly I couldn't stand it any more. "I went to a doctor and he gave me tone medicine, but didn't do any good. We have been having Cuticura Rem edies in the house, so I decided to try them. I had been using Cuticura Soap, so I got me a box of Cuticura Ointment, and washed off the affected part with Cuticura Soap three times a day. and then put the Cuticura Oint ment on. The first day I put it on. it relieved me of itching so I could sleep all that night. It took about a week, then I could see the scab come off. I Kept the treatment up for three weeks, md my eczema was cured. ".My brother got his face burned with gun-powder, and he used Cuticura Soap and Ointment. The people all :hought he would have scars, but you -an't see that he ever had his face burned. It was simply awful to look at before the Cuticura Remedies Soap and Ointment) cured it." Signed) Miss Elizabeth Gehrki. For rest City. Ark.. Oct. 1G, 1910 Although "uticura Soap and Ointment are sold by druggists and dealers everywhere, a. sample of each, with 32-page book. Ail! be mailed free on application to 'Cuticura." Dept. 17 L, Boston. Degenerates'. Kid McCoy, the hero of 125 battles. Is to open a sanitarium at Stamford. He said the other day to a New York reporter: "I hope in my sanitarium to restore lots of jrrumpy middle-aged people to perfect health, and if I give them back perfect health I'll give them back youth and gayety and romance. If mid dle age is stupid, it middle age is pro saic, it is on!y because the health of middle ae is poor "Th woman," he continued, "who fends her grumpy mate to my estab lishment will no longer have to make the bitter complaint of Mrs. Blank. " "My husband. 15 years ago.' said .Mrs. Blank, "used to kiss me every time we passed through a tunnel. But now ' "i:he gave a bitter laugh. ""Now.' she said, "he takes a long rill at his traveling flask.' " A Student cf Humanity. Mrs. Carter and her cook, says the Brooklyn Citizen, were discussing the nurder which had harrowed the dusky -itizens of the countryside. "Will dey hang him fer killin' of jls wife. Miss Cyarter?" "We can't tell yet. Aunt Jinny. The ourt will decide. Of course, if they prove he did It on purpose " "Done it a purpose! Law. Miss Tyarter. in course he kilt him wife a purpose! Honey, ain't I done been aiarried? Don't I know men?" It's human nature, but bad medi rine. to buck about the walk up hill sfter we'te enjoyed a good long slide down! SOUND SLEEP Can Easily Be Secured. "Up to 2 years ago," a woman writes, "I was in the habit of using both tea and coffee regularly. "I found that my health was begin ning to fail, strange nervous attacks would come suddenly upon me. making me tremble so excessively that I could cot do my work Rhile they lasted; my Bleep left me and I passed long nights in restless discomfort. I was filled with a nervous dread as to the future. "A friend suggested that possibly tea and coffee were to blame, and I decided to give them up. and in cast ing about for a hot table beverage, ahich I felt was an absolute necessity, I was led by good fortune to try Post jm. "For more than a year I have used it three times a day and expect, so much good has it done me, to con tinue its use during the rest of my life. "Soon after beginning the use of Postum. I found, to my surprise, that. Instead of tossing on a sleepless bed through the long, dreary night. I dropped into a sound, dreamless sleep the moment my head touched the pil low. "Then I suddenly realized that nil my nervousness had left me. and my appetite, which had fallen off before, had all at once been restored so that I ate- my fcod with a keen relish. "All the nervous dread has gone. I walk a mile and a half each way to ay work every day and enjoy it. I find an interest in everything that goes on about me that makes life a pleasure. All this I owe to leaving off tea and coffee and the use of Postum, for I have taken no medicine. Name given by Postum Co.. Battle Creek, Mich. "There's a reason." and it is ex plained in the little book, "The Road to Wellville." in pkgs. Ever read the above letter? A new eae appears from tine to time. They are srraulnc, trae. and fall of Kansas latere t. PRACTICE OF HEAVY PRUNING Much Theorizing Has Been Done on This Subject, but Little Knowl edge Has Been Acquired. Much theorizing has been done on pruning, bat comparatively little accu rate knowledge has yet been acquired regarding the relative merit of the easy-going methods practiced with the so-called "natural" form of top and the more careful and heavier cutting followed in the base form and other repressive systems as practiced on the Pacific coast. Many of the eastern orcbardlsts have looked upon heavy pruning as close akin to murder, and we have as a result a large proportion of leggy and awkward trees in most of tne older apple orchards, the bearing wood on which is high in the air and inaccessible both at spraying time and time of harvest, says a writer in an exchange. Such trees require close heading back, and sometimes even need to be "dehorned." Such beading back, which should preferably be done in the spring just before growth starts, need not be done in a single year, but whether done in one year or gradually through a series or years, it should not stop short of bringing the remodeled framework of the tree within convenient reach of the spray nozzle and the light picking ladder. LIGHT LADDER FOR ORCHARD Can Be Made of White Pine and When Placed in Fork of Limb There Is No Danger of Slipping. The Illustration is of a safety ladder for the benefit of fruit growers. Take lix3-inch white pine clear of flaws for sides, and 1x3 for steps, as they are better to stand on than rounds; nail blocks for them to rest on. and to keep it from spreading put a small rod under every third step, or wire will do; double and twist it. Take a solid piece four feet long for the "snout;" bolt this with two -inch bolts, with wedges to make it solid. This makes a much lighter and ban- A Light Fruit Ladder. dier ladder than the old straight one. Put the snout in the fork of a limb and there Is no slipping or turning. , nor knocking the fruit off. Use dlffer- i ent lengths to suit the tree. Protecting Tree Trunks.. j The trunks of fruit trees may be j wrapped with paper to protect them j from mice and rabbits, the paper be- lng tied on with a cord to hold it In j place. Old newspapers may be used for the purpose, the care necessary be- ing to see that the paper entirely cov- ers the trunk of the tree high enough I to prevent the rabbits reaching the exposed portion above the paper. Apples should be carefully assorted. Grapes have been much neglected of late years. Pear and peach trees will need thin ning to save the trees. Do not take up the bulbs of the dahlias, gladioli and cannas until after frost. The foolish man plants his orchard on low ground and the wise man seeks the hills. Nothing grown on the farm pays bet ter for the care bestowed upon It than the orchard. Apples, pears, peaches, plums and cherries should be grown on every farm, large or small Do not place your fruit in competi tion with another by dividing ship ments in any market. The strawberry, like the cranberry and blueberry, prefers a sour soil and will do best in such a soiL There are three processes of prun ,ng a young apple tree; the formative. :he directive and the corrective. When a crop on a tree is too large for normal maturity, thinning is of value and should always be gien. Whenever a large limb is sawed from the tref the wound should be at ance covered with wax or thick paint. As a rule sheep do no harm to the old orchard, but they should not be allowed to have access to the young trees. We never could see the wisdom of allowing the hcgs to run in the orch ard unless it is in cow peas or clover pasture. Never ship fruit to a market that is overstocked and weak. Your com mission merchant will sord you daily Kuctations on a postal cr i faaaBSBBBMBBBB.aBiBBBBBaMMHHHaHpBBSBBBSaBaBBBMBBBMBHBBk I i ! 1 f ! ! i 1 j n l I li l 'I I yi'Bltfl gBZgVk BBBBBmaVBBv.PmBLmBBBBl NOTES MEADCWBROOK FARM jjytvciuamifur iT ' Sows should be bred in trios. Put the Iambs out of the bearing of the ewes. Never sacrifice a good mother or a prolific sow. It costs no more to raise a good hog than a poor one. Overcrowding is the cause of many deaths in the brooder. Give plenty of oats or barley with some corn and good pasture. Push the shoats and early spring pigs, and get them to market early. To maintain normal soil fertility the supply of humus must be conserved. The most expert Judge cannot se lect a dairy bull by appearances alone. Great care should be used in water ing horses. A little and often is the best way. There is no question that beef cat tle relish silage just as well as dairy cattle do. In grading up the chickens, only those that are most vigorous should be considered. Early hatches do better than those brought off after the heat of the sum mer has begun. A "cheap" harness is really about the most expensive thing on the farm, as it sometimes costs life. Whatever material is used for bed ding, it should be changed sufficiently often to insure cleanliness. It is nearly always best to save some of the old sows, especially to farrow the early spring litters. Sweet corn is one of the very best crops to grow to feed as a soiling crop to the dairy cows in summer. Green fodder at the tall end or the summer is relished by the cows as ice cream is relished by the school chil dren. All ewe Iambs that are not desir able to raise as breeders should be given extra feed and sent to the block early. The dairy cannot be managed just right without the use of a thermome ter and it must be a good one, no 25 cent affair. The ultimate end of the hog is pork and the quicker the growth to market maturity the more profit there Is In it for the feeder. Ensilage is not considered good for sheep and if it is fed at all it should be fed very sparingly and at intervals of two or three days. At no time of the year is dairying more unpleasant work than during the time when pastures are short and the flies are troublesome. A hen that runs to meat may lay steadily for a week in the spring and summer, and then go on a vacation for the balance of the year. If the onions are not growing well, a little nitrate of soda or hen manure sown broadcast, before or during a rain often helps them to fill out. Prune out old canes of raspberries and blackberries, and burn them. Thin the hills to three or forr shoots. Cul tivate, and add some manure to the soil Stirring and pouring the freshly drawn milk will reduce In part the peculiar odor present in quality and ! with more good butter on the market j more is consumed After farrowing when the digest! we ' system of the sow has reached a nor mal condition her ration should be gradually increased until she is get ting all she can eat. There is no animal that responds so quickly to good treatment and gener ous feeding as the pig. And none that will degenerate so rapidly if not cared for and poorly fed. There are great possibilities in plant YiTmMnse thrnuch seed selection hut every gardener or fanner must learn ' to do his own work, as it is hardly I possible for a commercial seedsman to do much along this line. When filling the cheese hoops, pack the curd well in the center, so that when pressure is applied the curd will close up in the center first and the air ; and whey will have a chance to es-, cape. Many hog growers supply salt to i their animals by mixing it with such substances as bone meal, charcoal, ashes, etc., keeping the resulting com pound before the animals all the -time. Eggs laid "before the hens get the spring run and exercise, variety of scratched out things, etc. are net thought to hatch so well or to bring so strong chicks as eggs laid a little . later. j nr ( JA L'-S JO i S -V&J 7 I It is a mistaka ta treat the her cat lectirely. The poultry house should be venU lated thoroughly. Feed goes farther with a young aai mal than an older one. The individual cow must be consld ered and reckoned with. Wrap your butter in parchment pa per and keep it in a cool place. Shorts and braa make, an excellent ration for sows that are suckling piss You can hardly push pigs too fast, providing you use the right kind of food. The cleaner the feed and feeding places, the better the quality of the pork in alL Less grain is needed for fowls when bone "and vegetables are fed In abundance. Sheep do not drink much water, but what little there is drunk must be ab solutely clean. Aim to get the top price for the best, and if prices are cut, let it be for the cullings. Chilled or long-laid eggs will not produce as strong chicks as fresh, well-cared-for eggs. It is conductive to health to feed hogs when they can have the range of the pasture field. The successful dairyman endeavors to raise all the feed needed for his cows en his own farm. The dry season will emphasize still more strongly the need of preparing more food for the stock. Turkey raisers find it profitable to have Guinea fowls with the turkey flock. They act as police. Feeding bay not will have a tenden- i cy to increase rather than decrease i the milk flow next winter. ' The fleece of the ram should be dense, even in quality, and of a strong, j clear white fiber "roughouL The farmer ha. not yet discovered a more efficient fertilizer and bumus for the soil than animal manure. There Is nothing like silage to keep the dairy cow's appetite on edge throughout the long winter period. The separator should be placed where the lishi Is good. Working In a dark place i. always a disadvantage. Farmers will soon be feeding new t hay and new grain. Change from the , old to the new should be made grad- ually. After the haying and harvesting is completed it is often desirable to j change the sheep from the regular ' pasture. i The shortage in the hay crop in many sections makes the silo all the more needful. It is now the mainstay of the dairy. ' ; Swigs Woman Preacher. There is only one time when a poul- Miss Getrrude von Petzold wll! prob tryman is justified in selling a good ably be the first woman preacher in puller, and that is when he is going Switzerland, now that the synod of out of business. I The hen is admitted to be one ot the greatest financial factors in the country today, and she is also one of the most overworked. r Bacteria does not thrive in the cole but In heat only. If you keep your milk below 40 degrees the bacteria will have small chance. Some good poultry men think bj feeding sitting hens in the morning they are more apt to remain content edly on their nests all day. To secure the best results the speed of the separator must be uni form and up to the standard requirec for the make of the separator used. Now is a good time to observe what was once the wet places on the farm where tile was laid and see how it ' compares with other parts of the field I The cream should be cooled Jusl as quickly as possible after separat ing this weather and it should be kept cool until it is delivered at the cream ery. Clover Is rich in nitrogen, and it homogeneous soils it develops tuber cles which attract nitrogen from the air.where it is stored in inexhaustible ' quantities. In large pastures the animals roam J from one especially attractive patch of grass to another, traveling all over the field, and trampling down more than they eat. Cull the flock so that the steep art of uniform type, and present an even apeparance. Only such as show evi dence of motherhood and hardiness should be retained. Some people assert that sheep do not drink water at all but it may be because they do not have a chance to get clean water and must subsist on the dew on the grass. Soils that have been under cultiva tion for a series of years without prop: er rotation of crops lose the original i numus uiaL uaiuie uiu prcviaeu IC make the land produce the uecessarie: of life. Most people have the idea that ducks must always have mixed feed but It is a mistake, for they will eat wheat or barley off the ground, just like a chicken, and seem to think it good stuff. Some men refuse to help their wives and daughters make flower gardens or allow them to have a piano or pretty carpets on the floor because they don't care for such things." Neither joes a mule. WEAK, ILL AND MISERABLE. How many people suffer from back ache, headache and dizziness with out realizing the cause? These symp toms of kidney trouble are too serious to neglect. James C. Hardia, Weatherford, Texas, says: "My feet and limbs became numb and I had terrible pains through the small of my back. Kidney secretions caused untold annoy ance by their fre quency in passage and I began to think there was no hope for me. Doan's Kidney Pills cured me and I have not had the slightest trouble since.' "When Your Back is Lame, Remem ber the Name DOAN'S." For sale by druggists and general storekeepers everywhere. Price 50c Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Red Cross Christmas Seals. A statement denying the recent re ports about the abandonment of the Red Cross Christmas seal sale has been issued by the National Associa tion tor tne stuay ana prevention oi Tuberculosis. The statement declares j that not only will the sale be held ' this year, as in the past three years, but that it will be conducted on broad er lines than ever before. The only order Issued by the postofflce depart- ment which bears on the sale of Red ' Cross seals was sent out on July 1, and prohibits the use of the mails to letters and packages bearing non I postage stamps on the face, and also to any mail bearing seals which re ' semble postage stamps, if used either ' on the face or back. The Red Cross seal to be used this year has been submitted to the postofflce depart J mehnt and approved, and thus may be i used, but only on the back of letters 1 and packages. The design to be used ! this year depicts a pretty winter scene 1 enclosed in a heavy red circle. The corners are white, thus giving the ef- feet when affixed to a letter or a package of a round seal. The Simple Life. Anna Maria Wilhelmlna Pickering, in her "Memoirs," edited by her son. tells a Yorkshire incident which con tains a great deal of human nature. Variety spices life; the plain is monot onous, until Its extent entitles it to the name of prairie or desert, and it gains interest through vastness. There was an old couple in the vil lage whom I used often to go to see. One day, when I found them sitting, one on each side of the fire, the old man said to me: "Well, f missis and me. we've been married night on 50 years, and weve never had one quarrel." The old woman looked at me. with a twinkle in her eye. and said: "It war verle conscientious, but varie dool." Youth's Companion. Usual Thing. "Been taxing your eyes lately?" asked the oculist. "Yes," said the patient; "I looked all through a newspaper of 144 pages which came through the mail to me bearing the words 'marked copy. " "Xo wonder your eyes smart!" "Oh. but that isn't the worst of it. I didn't find anything marked." Buf falo Express. the cantons has decided that women may preach. She was formerly min ister of the Free Christian church in Leicester. England, where she was born. She has also preached in this country. Nipped in the Bud. "Until now I have never had to ask for a small loan." "And until now I have never been obliged to refuse you." Cole's Carbollsalve quickly reltev? and ' cures burning, itching and torturinp skin diseases. It instantly stops the pain of , burns. Cures without scars. Sc and V by druirjrists. For free sample write to j J. T. Cole & Co.. Black River Falls. Wlb. Its Location. Little Brother Where's my fishin' pole gone to? Bigger Brother Sister's usln' It for a hatpin! Puck. BEAUTIFUL POST CA1DS FREE Send 3c stamp for fl samples of my rery choic est Gold BmbuBied Birthday. Flower and Motto Poet Cards; beantifnl colors and loveliest designs. Art Post Card Clob. 731 Jackson SU Topeka, Kan&as There are cures for the dope and rum addictions, but the self-kidder never gets it out of bis system! Mr. Wrnstow' Soothing Syrcp for Children teething, (-often. the nm, reduce inflamma tion, allays pais, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle. The fact that beauty is only skin deep should influence a woman to be shallow Good For Toil When the Stomach, Liver and Bowels have "gone back" on you there is nothing: will do yon so much good as a short course of HMtthV Sttaaeh Bitters For 58 YEARS it helping sickly folks health. Try it today. to It Does the Work PUTNAM icmrmcregpoos nrttyterana taster colors than any aye scy garment without ripping apart. Wnte (or JJEV-i Ptasrt ,Jlf MW n. n jfr I Wire Uncle Joshua. "Be you the elevator conductor?" asked Uncle Joshua, who had strayed into town out of the sweet rusticity of a comic paper. "Yes. sir,- grinned the boy. "Well. I come ter this village ter see the high buildin'. Haow high up d yegor "To the top twenty-flrst floor." "Take me up to th leventh. Shol What's th' use o' riskin' my lire an' goin' all the hull way when the folks to home '11 never believe I went any higher than ten stories, no matter what I tell "em?" Determined. Gillet What did you pay that world famous specialist 950 for if you felt perfectly well? Perry I wanted to know how he pronounced appendicitis. Lewin Single Binder straight 5c cigar is made to nutiffv the smoker. But many a college graduate avoids the disgrace of dyinsr rich. from women's .ailments are Invited to write to the names and addresses here given, for positive proof that Lydia EL PinkhanVa Vegetable Compound docs core female ills. Taaaor Brmoml. Boo, Mo.-Mr3.Sar.ili J.Stuart,BJI. Ko.2, BoxlC Peoris.ni. Sin. Christina R!,106Mo3ad9t. Katick, Mat;.-Mr. .it!un B. tiraatoa, 61 North 3Iaia St. Mil waulec. Wis. Mrs. Ezsma Imse, 833 1st St. Chicago. 111. Mrs. Alreaa Sperling, IMS Cly- boarne Are. Galena. Kan. Mra.R.R.Hnv,7I3MinraLkv. Vlctcra,Mss. Mrs. Willio Edwan's. Cincinnati. Ohio.-Xrs.'W. H. HouB,?Eaat view Ave. . Change of Life. Eppinc. K.R. Mrs. CeliA . Stores. Strcatcr, 11L Mrs. J. H. Campbell; aoCKorta, Second St. BrookUvn. N. Y. Mrs. Erens. Kt Halsey St. Koah, K;. Mrs. lizzie Holland. Catbamet,Waab. Mrs.ElraBuber Edwards. CircIeTiHe, Ohio. Mrs. AUeeKirlin,X3 Weat Huston St. Salem. Ind. Mrs. Lizzie 9. Rlnkle.R.K. Vo.S. 2ew Orleans. La.-Mrs. tiastoaBIoatieausn Terpsichore St. MUUawaka. Ind. Mrs. Cams. Baser, Sr., B23 East Marion St. Kacine.Wis.-Mrs. Katie Kubik. R. Z. Box 61. BeaTerFaUs.Pi.-Mrs.W.l'.BoyU,aU03thAT. Maternity Troahle. Brasaagb, Mo. Mrs. D. F. Aleshlr. rhenix, KX-Mr. Wm.O. King, BoxSS. Carlstadt, X.J. Mrs. Louis Fischer, i: Moa- roaSt. South Sanford, Me. Mrs. Charles A. Atxstla. bchenectadX.Y. Mrs.H.Portr,732Aibaay St. Tavlorrille. TO. Mrs. Joa Grantham. EST. 'YandereerSt. Cincinnati. Ohio. Mrs. Sophia HoflT, 515 Mo- Mlcken Are. B2f Ran. Pa.-Mrs. "tT. E. Pooler. Philadelphia, Pa. Mrs. M. Juaastoa, 210 Ste,1St Back, Peoria. r.l.-Mrs.Clara L. Gaawitx, B. R.Ko. 4, Box S3. Acffnsta, Me. Mrs-TTIcfleld IHna, R. F. D. 2. 8U Paul. Minu.Mrs. B. M. Schorn, 1083 Woodbridge St. Pittsbanr. Pa.-Mrs. G. Ltoer,62 Kiakaid St.. E.E. Reamer. Mo. Mrs. Thosoas Asbnrry. Bice Island. IlL-Mrs. Anna Schwartz, 328 Grore St. East Earl, Pa.-Mrs. Angastns Lyoc,R.FJZ. Operations A raided. Slkerton. Mo. Mrs. Dema Bethona. Gardiner. Me. Mrs. S. A. Williams, H2 Wash ington Are. Chicago. m.-Mrs.tVm.Ahreiis,223SW.21it Sc BeUerne. Ohio-Mrs. Edith Wieland, 231 Monroe St. DcForest.WIs. Mr. Augusta Vespamaan. Dexter. Kansas. Mrs. Lirzia Scute These women are only a few of the power of Lydia E. Finkham's Vegetable Compound to cure female diseases. Xot one of these women ever received compensation in any form for the use of their names in this advertisement but are will ing that we should refer to them because of the good they mar do other suffering women to prove that Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and that the statements made in oar advertisements regarding its merit are the truth and nothing but the truth. W. L. DOUGLAS. 2.50. '3.00, '3.50 i4.00 SHOES WOMEN WXJ3ocUs stySsk. ki Tboats.hsraaisati fitting-, easy Ions; asW-LDglssM s THE STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS The wwlpaTswhip which has madcW.L. Douglas shoes famous the world over n&avaibed n every pair. K I could lake you mto my large bdories at Brocktoa. Mast, and ahow you how carefully W .LDouglas shoes axe made, you would then uodentand why they .are war ranted to hold their shape, fit better sod wear loogeruW any other makefor the price ClimnN Tb Bare W- L. Daagtaa ?w.w" l llflfl ! dial aci hnflini If to a cannot obtain W L. Pou? las shoes oar town, write for catalog Shoes nent direct ONE PAIR off say BOYS' Stt.aKJS) xrczi tacKiry to wearer, all eharse prepaid. vuiuuu, ao spare e iutockmq. 9 Milady Who Is on Having Defiance Starch for dresses, skirts, petticoats, eta Defiance produces a finish and freshness impossible with any other starch, The Best Hot or Cold Water Starch Ever Made. One Trial Will Soon Convince You. CsBsaassVlaBBBBBr mm- FADELESS DYES ether dye. One 10c package colors all fibers. ThcrdyeiacoldwerbetttrtaaBacTatleree. You free bookkt- nam w iyc. rwen ana ag isnrs. Don't Persecute Your Bowels Cat eat cathartics aad purgative. They avau Bans, oaaeceamxy. irxasa CARTE!'! LIVE FILLS Forer? vegetable. oa tne tebOe. soothe the deacate. membrane oft bowel. Car SMALL POL, SHALL DO SMALL FIH3L must bear Signature U.. OMAHA, NO. 40-1911. OrgaaJe: Black Dock. Minn. Urs. Anna Aaaaneo, Box IS. WeslerrUle.Pa.-Xrs. MacgioEster.RJJ). 1. Trenton. Mo.-Mrs.V. T7ParaeU,3t7 Liaeoia Arense. Camden" J. Mrs.EJTaJoaratnn,aWLisgrty St. Chicago, IU.-Mrs. Wss. Tally, 3K3 Ogsa Araaao. Patera!: Caledonia, Wla,-Mrs. Ph. Sehatt BuM. r.BJLls, Adrian, Moj-Mrs. C. B. Masoa.RB. No. 2. X. Oxford, Mass. Miss Amelia Ihwo. Box 14, BaltiJBore,Ohio.-MrsA.BalengertRJJ.t. "egauneeVMich.-Mrs.M:4TTSedlo!k3x m Orrrtlle, Ohio. Mrs. E. F. Wagner, Box SSL Atwater, Ohio. Miss Minnie Maelhaapt. PralriedaCalsB.Wte. Mrs. Jnllagnnirbecs, KKcL Irragalarfty. Baa!aIo,X.Y.-Mr3. Clara DarBraka,nMaris- most St. Winchester, Ind. Mrs. May Baal. TUL No. T. St. Regis Falls, N.Y.-M.-S. J. H. Breyere. GrayriUa. In. Mrs. Jessia Schaar, Box 22. ' liaison, Ohio.-Mrs. Geo. Stricter, B. "c. A, Box 32. Orarlasi TiauMsw Marrayviua, TO. Mrs. Chas. Moors. B. B. 9. ' Philadelphia, PaMra Chas. Boeli, 2215 X. MoIaSC Mtaaeaaolis, Mlna. Mrs. Joha G. Moldaa, BIS Secoad St., North, Hadson, Ohio. Mrs. LenaCartsoetao3JJ.7. West wood, Md. Mrs. John F. Blehard. t Benjamin, Mo. Mrs. Julia Fraatx, fi.FJ. L Fesaala We W.TerraBant,InL Mrs-ArtlellaTaailtoB. Elmo, Mo. Mrs. A. C. DaVaoit. I-airresce.Iowa. Mrs.JalUA.Saov.B.No.8. Utica, Ohio. Mrs. Mary Earlwiae, R. F. D. 3. Beilerne, Ohio. Mrs. Charley Chapman, B-F. D.No.7. Ugn, Ill.-Mrs. Henry LeJseberg. 743 Adaaai St. Sehaefferstown, Pa, Mrs. CyrcaHetrieh. Cresana, Pa,-Mra. EUa E. Alkey. Fairchanee,Pa Mrs. IdsllaA.l)aaaS9Boz 162. Xm miaa 1 Kaoxrinclowa. Mrs. Clara FranksLF.X.S, Oroaogo, Mo. Mrs. Mas McJCnight. i Camden, N-J.-Mrs. W. P.Ysl ttsa, SsSLia- coin Arenue. Muddy, III. Mrs. Mar Nolea. Brookrille. Ohio. Mrs. R. Kinnisoav Fitchrille. Ohio. Mrs. C. Cole. Philadelphia, Pa.-Mrs. Frank dark, 2412 JL Allegheny Are. I thousands of living1 witnesses of, la W.L. SP.OB SHOES UI pefjtlswly tt. iwu MTAMMMQt te Particular Insists Nothing But 5 UTTIE .sav7?v. SaH ActariiTPa entiy oa tM aver. gggggavMff. I UU eliminate bSe. and aSafairrri r hegggggggwT IgflVfcK saaaawfgsaY MLLS. pisa's ? for Coughs B Coldi 3 W. N. : !Sfcs. 2X VC M&X" aasasst a&rn: ... .ysjc kaBBaMsaBaasasaBBS. 'asaBBsV SBBBasaVflsBsisH ssrSBBBVB bbbbbbbbbbP" !?: tjcwj laWv sHsaaasBBsaS-- j BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBK.'H m "atBBBBBBBBBBBBSBBBBBB? -V .asaHB'-slsaR aW .33EaaBBlP- asaaV .aBBBBBBaf BBBBBBBB3" "-" SBaBBBBaV sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV 1 a " " f I bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW Big 16-ounce package for 10 cents; only 12 ounces for same price of any other kind. Not Best Because it Is Cheapest, But Cheapest Because it Is Best. Defiance Starch Co. OMAHA. NEBRASKA iG mmrnwOK. Psmfc CMffANT. H IM.