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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1909)
"mii8cloa In your bleed
Kl9 Kon cillod " Little
that hy ,fl to fight for yeu
oldier?.u ninoneo Rorms that
ig'njL i ondonBor y,ur health.
-Mitan .. - -i b nrn made
dlfforcnt remedial nKontfl
(ral .Jinn mid by process known
id It 1ms for thirty
7 No rubstltuto, 110110 -jubv-uo-buwu.
... .,.1.1 ilic optimist, "of
J, oh Ms pronrewcd -lue.
urro".?1 ,,Ilkc, uNm,
we're looking for thrill
riulu around and
.? !L nrmtor risk 111 llf on
A little l ' M,M SE' ,f y0U
J Mid tb bookkeeper. "Convert
,M..A...rV when tbera It work
BiiDj'Mflfllr .hows. Mr. Addemup,"
.,nl tl typewriter clrl, "that you
nnlv One "unurauMW""""
,UXATtVK MttOMKOUININB. jLook,
.1. urn. tmvrllm? timn looked admlr-
JBJ iiiiio - " ,,
(..! 1 the big iravcnna; num.
& he alJ. "i'u wll Corllw
. .(. mil?"
' .n.ril tlir. liter man. "I'm
Ht for a needle factory Whnt'a your
6WI r Ifalt... !TI. lift
toll inipenilon bridge." .' .
atft. Plll f
fttfi km a fair maiden' nanied"7en, T
ITfco drrtined abe'd been changed to
It wain't her habit , - :. (
led At nerer did eat one again."
Those I) cur Friend.
Via I alnnyi know wben Jack la at
til front door, He glrea juat ono little
l'in-Y-Jut Ilka that ono on your
Othrmla Ubjcol tuunkle.
itrr Myrtle, what are your objectlona
Mjrtftr I hare only one objection.
1!;;, I'd bar to live wltu you.
"That atocky looking man over there
net killed a man with one punch.'
"What la be a puslllat or a be
Too Hneh tot Illm,
Tet," aald tho thin pnrty, "I'm bo-
1L . Ml . M
a; dlgestlre appnratus."
"Tbreo-coursc dinner 1" exclaimed hit
'.Vapklna, Ico water and toothpicks,"
m the renly.
A Holiday Sucrcestlon
Tit brst cift
mil rniic run iiiahi t m
iuujk iiiji sir kf n npri . init nnnrn
r'w aaiiii tiniiviiih in iriifiii i:iir iiihi
1 nrm on 1
hm If-. T . a '. . . . . . . .
ui Jiri if IMF m u 1 1 . 1 1 r i.
r-u. liuurr i up Miip " Mm I nnir 1
r- a"!!! a iiiuiiiirr in ripiirinn
-t vnwa 11 1111 ii.ihi ru tit inr iiirac
.--' iv iii.ikc ncr iicsi nnn res
-iviT r ct nit1 ib n r ti n m in
- -M'iiil5 111 all 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 II ra iiiiifi r
" tVHHIIII V Ullliril IIII.
f . - iiiii 1 c iiiipt nnai nrn
IKPItf lli..a ...
Miuaiiiiirn ivu 11 iimi i f aal im ir
. . "" nviiuuiHl flttll
ii van lu.iiii.i him" -
. 1... iiKc 1 iif 1 .nnt'R
rinri ";. ""Pr a fri5 "cure
tinii nrriK tr mh
."mi irrc you win i
t 'Mill IV 1 111111 1.
- M ill 1 r: Vmi
it-. n 'n,u w,li Rrcc tlmt "The
If an5 r., VOi"a bC C,,CnP. at
,.t -m bJiiciiiiirr vriif rrni at-
1 an. coat Tnkr -SI .1.:.
" juuare nnt nm f I. -1. !.... ..-...
U1 you knnw m i .1. ... .
. ... ...lit ml nil inn Mir in
' vvVKO V... .1 . . .
Ml " HU gun unq
"vuia make a nil.. , i rwi
" OUt I dnn'f ..l.4 i
111 . UUH
Ikk1t. i , , . . .
e you would awnllnur "
OmT Wrnf.V... . ..
u nail r.f.....i ... 7 .
tta Q,;n,WlTat a whopperl
to m. .i .1.; : ' . .
4Cr tllB .
,CK" with .1,: a.?'":" eno5:
1 ..I.. win iiannrikir an v.
1 . iiuul 1 n.i ..I .... . . t
1. em ik. . .
""nan Ji, ."V"" ""ti.
io, Ma; "?.,u,nfl,"m ApronIf
flio w . -laina. n 11 at II n a ifm
. a ipri 1MI . ' " -
i VT1 from nv,l
tlct ii . .
(I0111I Ilnjf Cut.
Tho A-Rliniiixl Uog cot linn heen modi
fied mid Improved to adapt It to both
Htinimgr and winter conditions. The
Improved form linn u purninnent floor, a
door In. each end, and a ventilating
HyKtem, It Ih constructed by nailing
Inch honrdH on (tlx Joist, 2 In. x In.,
8. feet long for tho floor. Unneath the
poIslH rd nailed three HtrlngciH,
U In. x 0 In., 8 feet long, which Bcrve aH
rtmncrfl for moving tho house. Next Is
HpiKwI n plecp 2 In. x 8 In., 0 ft. 4 In.
long, nt tho ends of tho Joints, liiivliitr
LjUio bottom of tho 2 In. x 8 In. ovun
a uoo txrr.
with the bottom of the Joint which will
allhw It to project above the floor 3
Inches. It will also cxtond out 7 Indies
at each imiiI. This 2 In. x 8 III. forms
a plate to which the rafters and roof
boards tire milled. The 7-Inch exten
slnn of tho, plate nt the ends supports
tno lower corners of tho roof, which
otherwise would bo easily split off.
ijiese 2xjH, besides strengthening tho
house, ,tt lie the rafters and roof boards
nulled ttliiifut lensf.1 Inches off the
floor and tliccny materially Increase
tho floor space and tho capacity of tho
house. If the house Is to be used in
extremely cold weather a movable door
Is necessary. The Illustration shows a
door 2 feet wide ami 2 ft. (1 In. high,
mndo to slide up and down and held
in place by cleats. It is suspended by
a roiw which pusses through a pulley
at the top, and Is fastened to u cleat
at the side near the roof;
Another Important feature of this
house la tho ventilator, which Is a
small cap covering a holo at the top
and tho center of the roof. The hole
Is made by sawing off opposlto ends of
two roof Iwards and covering It with
IClnir of (lie Clilcnso I.lve Htnck Shovr
I'rlmo Lad XVI., "king of Here-
fords," owned by Warren T. McCray,
of Kent land, I nd., former president of
the National Grain Dealers' Assocla
(Ion, nttracted much attention at the
International live stock show. Prime
ail XVI. Is directly descended from
two grand champions, his slro being
Prlmo Lad, grand champion nt the
World's fair In 1003, and his dam
being the world famed Lorna Doone.
Tho "king" Is threo years old ana has
undo clean 'sweeps In competitions.
ICffect at Kreealnif on HaMer.
A series of trials were mado ut tho
I'nmnmit- Ky tinrlllicnt Stilt Oil. WhOrCIIl
milk wn.n divided Into two lots, ono-hulf
niinwiwi to freeze and tho other han
dled In tho usual manner; then churn
ed, tho butter worked and scored.
Neither skimming, ripening nor chum
annealed to bo Impaired.' Not so,
However, with tho scoring. Tho liver-
1 scores of two sets or uueou 101s
h were: Frozen butter, 1)3.2; iuu
butter, 03.0. I'Tcezing leuueu vurj
111111 m.iv, ' - -
uii..iiiiv in lower tho grudo of tho but
ter, yet freezing Is not 'necessarily a
irood buttcr-nuiklng. It
should not ho Inferred, howover, that
Infrequent creamery receipts, delivered
more or less frostbitten, will make as
good a butter as ir uioywm own
Kor I'ouliry Inaecta.
A pint of crudo carlsillc acid, riilxqil
with n gallbn or kevosono, inaites nil
excollont spray for poultry houses, and
I'ro(elln of Itlver Ilnnka.
The statement l constantly mot that
forests are very elllcaclotis In the pro
tection of river banks from undcriuln
lug and steep slopes from sliding. Tho
exact reverse Is tho case, says tho IC11
glnecr. Ah every river engineer knows,
nothing Is more disastrous to a river
bank on an alluvial stream than heavy
trees. This Is duo partly to. tho great
weight, but In largo part to the sway
Ing effect of tho wind end the enor
mous leverage of tho long trunks, which
pry up the grouhd and facilitate the
tendency to undermining. Ono of tho
regular iwllclcs of river' control Is to
cut down these trees for a distance
back from the edge of tho hank winr
ever complications with prlvatcowncr
ship ilo not prevent. .Snugs and drl't
wood In the channels have always been
among tho most serious obstacles to
navigation on streams flowlnc lictwecn
forest-covered banks. Likewise where
railway or highway grading cuts the
skin of unstable mountain slopes, tho
presence of large trees immediately
ahovo tends powerfully to loosen the
ground nnd cause It to slide; and In
such cases It Is necessary to cut down
Href M11 grit r.
One of the most Important of the In
dus'trlerf developed Hi recent years' Ih
the production of sdgnr from sugar
beetH. More or less desultory, work
was done on sugar beets as far bnek
as 18(17. In 18!2 only six factories
were In operation In' this country, the
combined output of which was a little
oyer. 27,000,000 pounds of sugar.
According. to tho National .Magazine,
there are now no less than slxty-ftur
factories In operation, with a combined
output of approximately 500,000 short
tons of sugar manufactured from beets,
with a factory value of fl3.000.000.
One most Important factor has been
the production of a high-grade sugar
beet seed. Kor many years American
srrowers have been dependent almost
exclusively on foreign countries for our
Hiigar beet seed, but for three or four
years pust the Department of Agrlcul
tore has been encouraging the success
ful growth of sugar licet seed In this
country. It has shown that the seed
can be greatly Improved by breeding.
tests of beets from American-grown
seed running as high as 17, 18 and
sometimes 20 per cent sugar.
The Crop SIorlKOKe Syalrin.
As every Informed person knows, the
chief trouble, at the bottom of almost
all the other troubles, Is that many
of the raisers of cotton are In debt.
It Is n remarkable fact that many cot
ton raisers continue in debt (about a
year behind the world) as long as they
live. Of course tho lusufllclent price
of cotton has had much to do with
this; but not all. The policy of adher
Ing to cotton whether It bo low or
high In price also has to do with It
Whatever tho cause, the fact Is fully
agreed upon. It Is further conceded
that If the raisers of cottoii were as.
nearly upon a cash basis oh men In
other lines usually are they could then
assert some authority In fixing tho
price of cotton, because they could hold
It until the terms suited-them. Gal
Tlir CIr of Bine.
A. It. Horwood, of the Leicester
(Hngland) Museum, remarks that tho
colors of birds' eggs can, In a large
number of cases, be traced to tho ne
cessity of "protective resemblance."
White eggs are usually laid by birds
nesting In holes In trees, or In dark sit
uations, like owls, woodpeckers nnd
some pigeons. Most birds nesting on or
near the ground lay eggs of an olive-
green or brown ground color. Tho eggs
of grouse, ptarmigan, and so forth, re
semble the heather among which they
aro laid. Those of tho ringed plover,
little tern and oyster-catcher resemble
the siuid and shingle of the beach.
Tho lapwing's egga closely simulate
baro soli or dried bents. The young
chicks show similar "protective" colors.
The I.lfc Plant.
Ucrmuda possesses a plant of the
houso leek family which has airbus
p'opertles. , When tho leaves begin Y
shrivel nnd fado tlioy put forth new
shoots which In turn boar leaves that
continue to grow fresh and green for
many weeks. The leaves aro about
hour Inches long, rich green in color
nnd of waxen toxture. If ono of tho
lenves is pinned to a wall Indoors It
will begin to sprout within threo or
four dnys, bo it winter or summer. The
limit of existence of the llfo plant scqms
dopendont upon tho quantity of heat
nnd light which" tho plant obtains.
Not ono cow In fifty that Is conllucd
n tho dairy bum gets as much water
as she iie6ds. '
a Kii'iiiiL'D (li)L' ruiinim: through a
herd in a Held will lessen the milk flow
for the next nuiKing rrom a to ju nv
fiuv lmrns should bo 'whitewashed
Inside at, hUt thr$ tliuyjj ti year, and
this 10b should Include every foot of
BEST FORAGE PLANT.
... . ' . -
Washington State Experiment Statlof
Maked' Extensive Investigation.
In orde'r to discover a forage plant
.vhicli will grow and yield profitable
crops in the so-called "dry section
of the state, the staff of the State
College Experiment Station has car
ried on extensive investigations at
both the local and sjib-stations durin
the past year, bcorcs of toragc pianu
linvc been nlantcd nnd tested, and at
the present stage of this experimenta
tion, II IS KIIUWI1 lll.ll lllliw lll.us.b
Jerusalem corn, artichokes, Kaffir
corn, and amber cane corn arc among
the best adapted plants for "dry
The-work of the sub-station : Con
ncll has been carried along four lines:
First, there has been an effort to de
termine the best method of handling
summer fallow, including a study of
the effect of certain tools; second,
there has been a study of the adapta
bility of various well-known dry lana
forage plants to central Washington
conditions: third, a study of' the effect
of growing a cultivated crop, in place
of the summer taiiow, upon me -wncai
cron: fourth, there has been a study ot
the adaptability and methods of seed
ing of.. well-known dry land grasses,
Although the oast. season has been
an exceptionally dry one, and the re
sults could not Dc cxpectea to snow
forage crops in as favorable a light as
the average season would, yet several
olants snowed up very promising.
Among these were Jerusalem corn,
inilo maize, Kaffir corn, artichokes
' a A K . fl
and amocr cane corn. Anoiner prom
ising one was a- small, early maturing
variety of dent corn.
Other plants tried wcrccov peas,
soy beans, chick pea. common millet,
Japanese millet, Hungarian millet,
golden millet, common 'field peas,
kale, rape, popcorn and flint corn.
On September 10 the Milo maize
showed itself to be the best drouth
resistcr. This plant grows very simi
lar to corn, except that it scatters a
great deal more, and is more leafy,
Jerusalem corn and Kaffir corn, arc
both very similar in appearance to
onimon corn, being about midway
etwecn common corn and Milo maize
In bushincss. Their seed, howevtr, is
borne in a large and fairly compact
head, or bunch on the end of the stalk.
They yield quite- heavily in most
places, and judging from this year's
experience, would mature a fair quan
tity of seed at tonnelf, which makes
very useful feed for poultry and
The difference in tlje showing of
Jerusalem and Kaffir corn and Milo
maize was quite noticeable. While
the leaves of the two former plants
did not dry up, the inner plants of the
plots were about one-third smaller in
size than the plants on the outer edge
This showed that their growth had
jccn materially checked by the short
Age of moisture. The trial leaves u
nder the impression that Jerusalem
nd Kaffir corn arc but poorly adapt-
d to central Washington conditions.
Dent corn made almost a perfect
stand, but the growth was scanty, and
pnly a small quantity of nubbins matured.
The present season's growth could
not be considered a proved crop, but
corn of the same strain grown on land
adjoining the experiment station last
vcar was a fair crop, and may be taken
as a fairly good demonstration of
what could be done with dent corn
on any good, dry land farm. The
seed, however, would have to be
adanted to the locality.
The flint corn and the popcorn
made a good stand, and matured well,
out their growth was so small that
Jicy could not be given consideration
in .comparison with dent corn. The
artichokes made an excellent stand,
nid showed remarkable ability to con
einue their growth throughout the en
ire dry season.
Whether it would pay to utilize
.rain land for the growth of these
oots is an open question. The other
slants that were used made so licht a
trrowth this season that further trin'
will be necessary before they can be
considered as even promising.
Of the non-cultivated forage plants,
the most promising was the alfalfa
1 his made a fairly good stand and
rontinucd to crow slowlv throuchout
'.he entire season. On September 10
it stood about eighteen inches or two
feet high. As the first season is needed-
to establish alfalfa, this is cousidereii
an excellent showing. The alfalfa was
seeded with a grain drill, which al
lowed the seed to be conducted down
into the shoes of the drill, so that it
was deposited in moist soil. It is
questionable whether a good stand
could he secured by broadcast, seed
ing and harrowing in.
Hairy vetch made a poor stand, but
a t promising growth. The tenacity
with which they cling to the soil when
once established makes it rather ones
liouablc whether it would pay to seed
."nou gram land to vetch, unless
permanent pasture is desired.
Of the Brasses, the most nromisincr
was the slender wheat grass; smooth
Drome grass. Neither of these grasses,
however, showed un as well as the
alfalfa. Another season's growth is
needed to determine anything definite
regarding their production. Other
grasses tried were meadow fescue, or
chard grass, tall oat grass. None of
these grasses made a show worthy of
mention. Since the past season has
beep exceptionally dry, they will be
e;ivcn another trial.
The only stiKcestions the station
has to make to farmers reardinu
these; forage crops arc' that alfalfa,
brome .grass, acclimated dent corn,
Milo maize, Jerusalem corn nnd Kaffir
com are worthy of trial Jn a small
wny. The farmer had better learn
'W to handle them, however, before
trying them on a,kirgc scale.
i-Whcti you HvoulSput your "dexter fln
Around a girl, it Is a sin, " '
" A crylnff Blmme,' . ,,,'
To get, I claim,
All lacerated by a'pln.
UTho Gosklp. '.-
Decaus9 there 1b plenty of business
In a big town, It does not follow that
a inna from a llttlo town can get It
.Buy n man's good will, nnd you will
find, each time you luwp occasion to
ask It, that tho prlco hna goue up.
A TRaUIlHir; TF.RRIfSLE COUGH
betpcaka impending peril. Coiutant coughing irritate and inflame! tho
Iun, inviting tho ravaging attacla of deadly diseate. Pin a Cure toothe
nnd heal the inflamed turf ace, clear the clogged atr pauagc and top
Iho cough. The firtt dote will bring UTpruing felief. Fua a Cure has
held the confidence of people everywhere for half a century. No matter
how teriou and obrtinale ihe nature of your cold, or I10W many reme
die have failed, you can be convinced by, fair trial that tho ideal re
medy for ueh condition i
mil IJi.l Hl.ll I '11J 7'ifW.TtiT
W Wrk iksa
A Boston Touch,
Once upoff n time DeWolf Hopper
met a Hoston person In that town
whom he had not Been for a long period
"Hello! How are you? Where bnvoi
. ... a . v - ... i. t t ...
you occur sniu iiopper 111 uiu ni-unj-way,
govlng the New York pronuncia
tion to the word "been."
"Please don't say 'bin,' but 'been,'"
pleaded the Boston person, plaintively.
"Sorry, but I can't," pleaded the big
fellow. ' "I never had a bean In my
mouth In my life, not even In Boston."
Mother will find Mrs. TVInrtoy-oothtnt
Byrup tho Iwst remedr to vte loz their ch.'Mi"E
aurlnff the teething period.
Accounting for tbe SUe.
"Do you remember that hut you sold
mo yesterday afternoon?" said the man
entering the hat store.
"Very well, sir," replied the clerk.
"Well, when I got home 1 found It
too small for me." '
"I suppose you didn't get homo until
morning." Yonkers Statesman. .
CfTC Bt. Vltoi" Dunce ana nrrtras tnncaaoa penu
rllJntnUf nni T Dr.'' .'Ino'a Groat Kerro Be.
ttorer. Send for FBCE $2.00 tual bottle and troatlra.
Dr. I IL Kllno. Ld., SU Arch St., Philadelphia. Fa.
The fiery orator was predicting that
"tb?- bank guaranty scheme would win yet.
In Bplte of everything.
"But can you guarantee that the slot
machine will deliver the stick of chewing.
gum!" demanded his hearers.
Completely nonplused, ho changed the
aubject. Chlcaco Tribune.
Oh, 3Ie, I'm GIni I'm Free!"
"Funny thing ubout a woman."
"She'll scream at a mouse, yet not
turn a hair over .a dressmaker's bill
that makes her husband's teeth chat
ter." Boston Transcript
Elderly Relative Reginald, why do you
wear auch a mop of hair on your head?
Reginald I belong to a acrub football
John Wouldn't lie Tliere.
"I caiinn' leave ye thus, Nancy," a
good old Scotchman walled. "Ye're too
aula to work an' ye couldna live In tho
almshouse. Girt I dfe, ye maun marry
anltber man, wha'H keep ye In comfort
In yer auld age."
"Nay, nay, Andy," answered tho good
spoiiFe, "I could na' wed nnlther man,
for what wad I do wl' two husbands In
heaven?" Andy pondered long over
this; but suddenly his face brightened.
"I hae it. Nancy I' he cried. "Yo
ken auld John- Clemens? He's a kind
man, but he Is na a member o the
kirk. Ho likes yc, Nancy, an gin ye'll
marry him. 'twill be nil the same In
heavcu John's nn Christian."
KLKS CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT I guaranteed to cure njr
cane of Itthinir, Blind, Dleedlnu or Protruding-
n II n . . . , .1 . .. .... tuilnnilal fjjr
X 11CS ill U 41 UttJU UI WUIICjr rvw
In h Art Gallery.
Old Lady Haven't you got any
moce figures In marble?
AttendantNo, madam; these are
all. Is there some particular one you
jire-looking for? . ' ' '
Old Lady Yes. l want me staiue
of limitation's I've heard, my husband
talk so much about
And Tli en Some. .
"The air In here is something awful,"
said the stranger, who bad never been . In
. i it.it i. r
Uie Ullicago posiomce uuuuiug ueiuie.
"What's the reason it smells so bad?"
"According to some of our bacteriolog
ical expert?!," nnswered the stamp clerk;
"there are irJ7,344,Tj,lSl.3,d'J.UOi reasons
for die odor. I've never counted them
myself, but I believe the experts are ap
proximately correct." Chicago Tribune.
Ill Working Capitol.
"What a striking, looking man yon have,
for a driver of one of your coal wagons,"
observed Ihe customer.
"Yes," said the dealer ; "he used to be
"How came he to drift into this kind of
"Well, he said he wanted some Job la
which he could use bis vocabulary."
A Flavoring". It makes a
syrup better than Maple,
jfr 3 Sold by froccia.
HOWAltD 1Z. BUnTOXAssnyer nrs Cbsmlst.
I-emJville, Colorado. (Specimen price : Hold,
Silver, 1.- atl, l ; Oold, SIlTer.Tic: Oold, Sou; Zinc or
Ccpr-r,(l. Cyanide tests. Mailing envelopes nnd
run price list sent on application. Control and Um
pire wort solicited. lltiorencsi Carbonate K
There's nothing so genteel as enirraved work
that Is nit'Ktically done. We ilo Ihe linest
work on the Pa-iiic Coast, at most reasonable
prices. Wo wilt mail you specimens ot latest
lettering and wording: of invitations, etc..
upon request. Send us your name on a postal
AND PRINTING CO.
OUT OF DOOR WORKERS
Hen who cannot slop ,
for a rainy day.- will v
una me greaiesr
comforl and freedon
of bodily movement
Every garment bearing
Ihe sian of the fish '
A J IOWIR fft HIIITAn'ii A
a. ii a i
T N U
WHKK -writing; to advertlaars please
mention this paper.
MAKE OLD SILVER NEW
Have you some old. tarnished Knives. Forks
and Spoons that look bad? Would yon like to
have them plated with pure silver so they wiU
look and wear like solid silver?
SEND US YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS
and irive us a list of what you have that needs.
rchn.ph:ns and we will send you by return
mail full information and particulars bow to
have it done at little cost.
It Doesn't Cost Yoa a Cent to Learn It
Pimply send us your name and address, aa
above, and we will do as we agree.
OREGON PLAT.NG W03KS, Silver Department
IGih and" Alder Streets. Portland, Oregon
HAVE YOU EVER USED
"IMPERIAL" RICE ?
Imported Rice, supcr'o.- quality. Comes In
bulk or 3-lb. bass. If your dealer doesn't
keep it send us his name and address.
We also handle all classes of Domestic Utco
at lowest prices.
The only Rice Mill and largest dealers on
PORTLAND RICE MILLING COMPANY
tt.Mt av .
t hf.ritfnllaMTa nam
Imi.i1 H vt.1n v
, , -.f - - we a iiiuuiii ail"!.. t fj laEQ
llSMlt Aalllit-iTiat ft.w. a a
(rlln A tnnrlfM rl... a
C a I la f V vnn Wa -.Ml TT- 1
wucre. uar isao KeM AiinuAl ivm.
it ruo io
D. M. FERRY A CO
' ii iaV
WU. DO AU
DO IT HffTER
"" F ' 11 11,1 1111 1111 11,OTr-iiTFffiirn
A FULL POUND 25c
OUT OF TOWN PEOPLE
Should remember tha our force fa so organized that WE CJAN
SKAiI)MeSSa,r' TOSlTlVElaX PA1NI.ES3
EXTRACT1NO FREE when plates or bridges are ordered
WE REMOVE TllB MOST SENSITIVE TEETH AND
ROOTS WITHOUT THE LEAST PAIN. J0 OT0DENT3;
WISE DENTAL COMPANY. INC.
irI?n,W'..W.Uc'Mr.",21 vean ,n TortUnd. Second floor
Falling bulUiius. Third and . Washington atreeU. Office
U7iS 8 &.M w 8 XM' 8unay 9 to IP. M. Palnlaw ex.
Iractlng COc; pUtcs 15 up. . -
It Is tho cheapest.
tho.stallB nnd mangers.