Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19??, September 29, 1917, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Harvest o f Jonathans and King Davids
In * tiny. N o hoop»; no nails; no
s te e l; no «V ' m I. W n li' for particulars
Stay Round S ilo C o .
706 Rnthehild Bldg.
Portland, Or.
When In thr Market (or a l'Uno, I'laycr
l ’Uno, flayer Musk, or In «hurt, anythlnu
In the music line, write to
S h e rm a n .Jp la y & C o .
fMath ana Moni*.... Sla..
200 Koonu
100 Hath*
N * «r Both
j H o te l
H oyt
1’onMMT SUth and Hoyt St*.. Portland. Ora.
LOU IIIM K8. Manairar.
71c to Kl.
Weak or Month
fo r
trade. W rite f u r p rlrm . Ship ua yuur V«*al.
Itoira. P o u ltry. Kmr*. t ik i« * * ik 1 l ! * w * r * bark.
Tup prfraa and fa ir treatm ent.
Kara lot) par rant o f fual coat by aqulppln^ your
Car with a
Thousand* o f Hati*A«d l i e n .
Prica for tarda. $A OO.
Othar Make*. $11 00
711 Clinton (it ,
Portland. Oration
C leat stoien . Pool Hatla and Candy
D ealers, ask tor PropoalUon C.
S pecialty S ales C o .,
»a it ,
Dealer» I I Halee Stim ula lor*.
« ml e m >m unti 1 er priai te iSippMi tifi
T« H. F. Nom» Co. Nrtle«. Or» ; »ata, »•
J -J Vaal. Pork. B m I,
1 I
Poultry, Buttrr. F-gu«
and Fani. Produce.
to the Old Ketlnble Krerdlne houn. with ■
I o f 46 year* oí Square Dealtnjr*, and
! of T O P M A R K E T PRICES.
4 M 7 front S treat
Portland. Ore «an
Young man and woman with hu*lnaaa tralnlni
And position* evarywhere.
tèi to North w p r I i
U r « .- , ItuR'.nae* (è>lle«a. HER N K K W A I .K KK
PortUml. Ora. A ll count*«. Position* guarantead
W rite for free M lu* tra ted catalog.
Granulated Eyelids,
J S ore E y e«, E y e * In (l»m r il by
^ S s i o . />u*raiui W in d qua kly
• relieved by Murlna. Try it In
1 your f c y « and in baby's Eyes.
&NoSmartipf,Just F.yc Comfort
Marine Eye Remedy
«re aetre, in TUtew Me. Fur /Gw»* o f I*« Kw* — 9r— .
Aak M u r in e Ejre R e m e d y t o . . C h ic a g o .
Home Hope LeTt.
"H e n ry , the flour is all out.”
" S o in my m oney."
“ The potato«« are all gone.”
" S o in my credit. ”
" W e ll , we can’t Htnrve!”
“ Can’t we?
That’« Rood; I was
afraid wo m ight.” — Boston Transcript.
Not So New.
" I see you have a new regim e in
your club, Mr». Comeup."
" Y e » , everybody take« it for a new
outfit, but it ’« really only the old
thing« done u p ." — Exchange.
Regulating Nignt street frame.
Experiment« nre being made by the
pollee of Glasgow with u new method
for Ihe regulation of street vehicular
traffic nt night. At two of the most
rrowded crossings In the centrul dis­
trict of the city the constables are
provided with helmets to which nre
attached small electric lamps, con­
trolled by a battery carried In the
coat pocket. The lumps show the po­
sition of the constable and Indicate
to which lines of truffic the crossing la
Silk-Producing Countries.
China still len d s In silk production,
although the actual amount Is un­
known, with Japan second.
France la
the greatest silk prndnctng center o f
In Ainerlcn the Industry Is
largely centered In Patterson, N. J.,
where silk mills give employment to
a large proportion of the city's Inhab­
itants.— New York World.
P. N. U.
No. 39, 1917,
Ilom«.— It Is said In Ihe Itttlo Italian
water town of Pallanzn on the border
of the l e g o Maggtore, away up toward
the Swiss Alp«, where I/oiut>urdy and
lledtnont meet, that aome years ago
a learned German with a particular In­
terest In heraldry paused at some
length before a weather-beaten crest
embossed In u quaint old-fashioned
doorway, and observed to those In hie
company 1
“ Remarkable — most
The composition of this coat of arms
points to a line of fate running lu the
same family from father to eon, and
to tremendous achievements to crown
the faintly Uoe. I wouldn't care to he
pitted against tbe star of that fam ­
And be marched hlmeelf off, grow i­
remarkable I’’
Hut It never occurred to him to ask the
name of the family who had once gone
through tho deserted gateway, nor. at
the time, did his reflection strike his
Italian host as anything but a freak
of "kultur."
Time has proved that the Oertmtn
was right for once. Tho star and the
oak tree and what not that had atmek
his fancy ao aro the creat of tho Ca-
dorna. who come from poor but un­
sullied provincial nobility, with two
chief Ideals running In the fam ily ;
Faith In (Jod and devotion to Italy.
The present General Cadorna's grand­
father wna minister to King Carlo A l­
berto, who led the movement for Ital­
ian Independence, granted the constitu­
tion to his kingdom (then restricted to
Piedmont and Sardinia), abdicated In
favor of his son when be thought that
aurh a course of action would help the
formation of new Italy, aud died an
exile at Oporto. General Cadorna's fa ­
ther, Gen. Count IlufTinie Cndornn. led
In lHrttl ,he Italian advance on the
Isanzo, which was cut ahort by diplo­
matic Interference and the subsequent
grunting to Austria of the Italian lands
beyond that same Isonxo and the Adri­
atic; an unjust and therefore unwise
move wiilrh ultimately resulted In the
war o f today.
The “tine of fete running tn the fam ­
ily from father to son” la evident now.
when Gen. Count Luigi Cadorna tnkes
up the reshaping of history left un­
finished by his father, as all Italy of
today takes up the strand of fate Ill-
twined and distorted by the unfortun­
ate events of INI®
Luigi Cadorna himself was horn In
rnllanxa on September 4. 18.10, und
he was barely 19 years old when he
entered the military nondemy, gradu­
ating therefrom as a full fledged lieu­
tenant In 1870. and receiving hts cap-
tnln’s commission In 1879 In an artil­
lery regiment. Opportunity for experi­
ence In Infantry work was afforded
him by his appointment as a major tn
the HIxty-sccond Infantry regiment In
1883 ; tmt since 1802, when lie got his
colonelcy, he has been Identified with
the Itcrsngllerl, Ihe “wideawakes" of
the Italian army.
All these years were spent hy him
In active study of general military
problems, ns well ns of Italy's partic­
ular characteristics In the military
Hue. To this day his essay on the
Krnnco-Gcrmnn war of 1870 and hla
pamphlet nhout teetlos nnd the proper
use o f Infantry tn legitimate warfnre
nre consulted by Ihe experts to advan­
tage. ns nre hts studies on the Italian
boundary lands. These ho knows ,o
perfection, so that he hardly ever
needs to resort to charts nnd maps for
his plHnn; he has It all mapped out In
his head, nnd the fuclllty with which
he draws from his memory the nnntcs
nnd positions of Intricate passes, val­
leys, mule paths nnd roads Is nothing
short of marvelous.
When lie took comrannd of tho Tenth
regiment of the Itcrsngllerl, he started
to work on It after hla own mind, nnd
brought It out In the grand mnneuvera
of 181)9 In splendid form, practicing,
In fact, on the adversary forces that
same type of outflunklng and sur­
rounding move that works so capitally
on tin- Cnrso today. Again, In 1911,
(he Imd attained his generalship then
since some years), he led In the
"grnndes maneuvers,” the Mlue party
against the Red, with all the strategic
odds against his party, and astonished
all experts hy the working out of a
capital plan first; and when this fell
through on unforeseen clrcumstnnccn,
hy the promptness with which he sized
up the new situation nnd turned It
once more to Ills advantage.
Rut nothing then seemed to point
out tho magnificent heights to which
lie was called. In fact, Ihe breaking
out of the Europeun wnr In 1014 still
found him a general on the list for the
command of an army In ense of war.
And the Itnllnn chief of staff was Gen­
eral I’ollln. who, by the way, was
blessed with an Austrian wife. Ills
timely death was n good turn of fate
for Itnly, for the king appointed Gen-
ernl Cndornn to his plnce.
General Cadorna, It may he frankly
stated now, found the Italian army In
practlenlly desperate conditions of un-
prepnredness. Tho way he went to
work nnd reorganised and equipped
It was as remnrksblo and as brilliant
an achievement as any of his most
brilliant achievements In the fighting
line; In fact. It was only the prepara­
tion of 1914 that maken victory pos­
sible In 1917.
H e Is the only commander In the al-
Med world that has retained his posi­
tion, we might aay, kept steadily his
Job, throughout the war, without ever
ns much as a hint of a breakdown
either In the wholesale confidence that
hla country, hla king, his army— and
the alllee— have placed In him, or In
the lively, energetic, all-around quality
o f hts action and command. In fact,
Intimate Sketch of the Man Who
Has Beaten His Enemy’s
Military Machine.
He Hae Molded an Army That Drlvee
Auetrlane Out of Alps Mountains
In Hardest Campaign of World
Conflict During Summer.
Napoleon eald, “An army flghte on
Ita stomach.”
No one hat ever dis­
puted hla wisdom, so it must be right.
If any further proof la needed, to con­
vince “ Doubting Thomases," a visit to
any army camp at mess time will dis­
solve all contradictory opinions. All
United States soldiers are real fight-
era, so It is little wonder that they are
all great eaters.
Uncle Sam’s grub
la good, but it must be plentiful and
the eupply must be on a huge scale to
feed the million or more men Uncle
Sam Is to train and place on the bat­
tlefield In Frmnct.
he seems to thrive on his work, and to
gnther new strength, as the days go
nnd as time tests It, In the conscious­
ness that It Is good.
His faith In God supports his fntth
In victory. For ho Is a deeply religious
man, hla favorite daughter, by the
way, Is a nun, and while such feeling
moans a good deal to human lives thnt
are Intrunted to him. It helps him to
request o f them all tbe sacrifice that
the higher Ideals may require.
It la his firm conviction that “to
sacrifice one life wantonly Is a crime;
to use a hundred thousand If neces­
sary Is a duty,” for the commander of
a nation at war. “If necessary" Is his
condition; nnd “If necessary, let It be
done," hla slogan. Just ns the slogan
of the officers with heavy responsibili­
ties Is: “ When In doubt, go to Ca­
The particular characteristic of his
mind Is breadth of vision and the
sweeping nslde of nil minor Issues, not
to speak of petty details. He Is, above
all, prnctlcnl and simple. The funda­
mental lnw of his thought Is “common
sense nnd a remarkable clearness In
seeing things ns they are”— not ns he
might like them to be or ns he might
object to their being.
H e even has gone the length of writ­
ing thnt "T h e art of w ar must be gov­
erned chiefly by common sense pure
nnd simple.” And hy the study of wnr
on this basis he has reached n deep
knowledge of the world, on the princi­
ple thnt “there Is everything In wnr.
from geology to the human heart."
Given his simplicity nnd directness of
thought, Ihe simplicity nnd directness
of his written words are consequential,
and It may fairly he said tint since
the "Commentaries of Julius Caesar”
Itnly had heard nothing to compnre
with the splendid simplicity nnd the
Latin "line” of his w ar bulletins.
It Is whispered among those who
know thnt. In the early days of the
war, the task of drafting the dally
communique had been Intrusted to a
very brilliant Itnllnn Journalistic of­
ficer, whoso headline ran. "Oran Qunr-
tlere Generate” (Chief Headqunrtera,
or something to thnt effect, with ob­
vious reference to the Germanic equiv­
General Cadorna, after hav­
ing firmly established Ills men on
the outer side of the Itnllnn border­
line nnd parried the war Into the land
of the enemy (a privilege which the
Italian nrmy nlone of the belligerents
has enjoyed since tho beginning of the
w nr), turned back nnd snw thnt the
reports were not half so good ns the
work— literary, hut not razor-keen.
And this Journalist was thanked
(which, by the way, In the Itnllnn war
zone slang. Is expressed hy sllnrnte
(torpedoed), and this characteristical­
ly Lntln headline wns adopted: Cora-
ando Supreme (Supreme Command).
From that day on, the communion to
Cadorno has brought to the expectant
Italy the dally word o f her great gen­
eral and the unspoken assurance of
his faith In ultimate victory, every
day made nearer and more reaplend-
eat. for tbe general believes In what
might bo called the contagiousness of
faith, and the Identification of the Ideal
with the reality In ultimate achieve­
lie believes that victory, be­
fore materializing as a fact, must be
potentially blazing aa an abaolute cer­
tainty In the hearts of the soldiers
nnd their leaders— In fact, most de­
scend from the leaders to the masses
ns on Irresistible, Joyous flow of truth.
He believes thot discipline Is the spir­
itual flame o f victory. Never for one
Instant has he doubted the ultimate
Issue of tho w a r ; never once doubted
Ids own power to win, not on ac­
count o f personal conceit, but be­
cause he considers himself as an agent
of necessity, an exponent o f the Inevi­
table march of history.
His will Is Inflexible, because he
never seeks strength In the opinion of
others. On the other hand, he never
mikes up Ills mind until every side
tins been considered nnd every Item
of the contention outweighed.
that his conclusions are drawn, nnd
anything that may follow finds him
unswerving. Ills strength lies largely
In his absolute, naive unconsciousness
of anything that might disturb It; that,
lu fact, would disturb another man.
N'o useless anxiety In h im ; no nerve-
racking Impatience.
Once, away back In 1915, a mayor
of an Italian city nent word that his
constituents bud an Italian flag ready
for Oorlts.
Cadorna dlatnlssed tbe
subject with a whimsical smile.
“Tell him to put It aw ay In a drawer
for now.”
Hut when, about one year later. Go-
rltz was taken, the mayor received
this rather cryptic telegram from the
general himself:
“You may now send along that ob­
ject. Cadorna.”
I »ante's famous answer about the egg
with salt, at one year’s distance.
On New Year's day o f 1910, an ac­
quaintance sent him, with good wishes,
the offering o f a shaggy fur coat, and
the general answered accepting “tha
fleece” as a good omen “fo r the con­
quest of our Ideal golden fleece,” and
added: "B ut then, you know. In Ja­
son's time there were no barbed-wire
fences nor other Infernal devices, and
It was possible to step more lively."
Which, by the way. Is a mighty good
hit at the closet-critics o f the war.
It Is characteristic of the general
thnt such a gift he may accept with a
smile; but he definitely waives any
collective token or demonstration.
Knowing his affection for his native
place, and hla regret at circumstances
having compelled his father to part
with the family homestead. It was pro­
posed to purchase and present to him
the house by national subscription.
He stopped that, nnd desired tho pro­
ceeds to be given to the borne for mu­
tilated soldiers nnd victims o f the war.
Other demonstrations were similarly
thwarted, but It Is believed that he
will not refuse to accept a sword once
owned by Garlbnldl, since It Is planned
to present It to him "at the end o f the
If a general proves unfit he Is “tor­
pedoed” on the sp o t; If a soldier shows
the right stuff, he Is rewarded. H is
constant preoccupation Is: “Find the
men who have the stuff. W ith such
men as the Italians, first values must
have been developed during the w a r;
find them and put them up.”
Ills ruddy, genial, open countenance,
hts boyish freedom of movement and
gesture. Interestingly contrasting with
the whiteness o f hair and mustache;
his clear, forceful voice and the defi­
nite, resolute things that It expresses,
with a breexy sense of vitality that Is
quite refreshing to the hearer, all
come In for a ahnre In the exceptional­
ly attractive personality o f this “gen­
tleman warrior,” who, as a young lieu­
tenant tn 1870 stood hy his father and
helped him give Rome to Italy, and as
n mature leader of men may or may
not give Trieste to Rome In 1917, but
will forever stand In the eyes o f Italy
and the light of the world as the true
representative of the righteous fight of
Latin civilization against the barbaric
brutality of the Huns.
Audience Cheers 8oldler W ho
vented Building Burning In
San Antonio, Tex.— In the course of
the “B-10-19-cent” theatrical perform­
ance In a Houston street theater Sun­
day afternoon, one o f the actors had
“died" and had been stretched out
upon the “cooling board" with the con­
ventional candles at head and feet
After the nctlon, which was somewhat
rnpld, one of the actors, alone, stood
before the audience and sang. Soon a
candle fell from Its position and lay
burning on the sheet that lay over
the “dead" person.
In the commotion thnt quickly fol­
lowed, civilians whistled, called, stirred
about nnd motioned to the singer to
put out the flame. A soldier, however,
mounted the stage and put out thq
fire with his bare hands, receiving a
hearty cheer from the audience.
And the singer continued his song.
No Chance.
Dingus— By the way, Shadbolt, talk­
ing of those X-rays------
Shadbolt (sheering o ff)— No use,
old boy. You'll make no x raise from
me this time.
^ Ih jg in s in
Yakima Valley With
" " ^ "r T a b o T T iu p p ly Plentiful.
Wenatchee, Wash. — W ith the pick­
ing o f a big crop of Jonathans esti­
mated at 20 per cent o f the total apple
crop of the valley this year beginning
Tuesday the outlook for successful
hsndling o f the yield is ’ excellent.
There was considerable
picking of
King Davids and W inter Bananna laat
week and some gathering of Jonathans
chiefly thinnings but tbe real harvest
o f Jonathans ia just starting.
In a
few days it will be in full blast proba­
bly the last of the week.
Prospects are that there w ill be no
scarcity o f labor.
N ow there ia a sur­
Many idle men are to be seen
on the streets and at the Harvesters’
League it is said that work cannot be
found for all applying now.
of laborers have come to the valley ex ­
pecting the harvest to begin at the us­
ual time.
Instead, they find it a week
or two late and their services are not
yet needed. The result is that many
o f them are without work.
the State Harvesters’ league nor the
Federal department o f Labor is send­
ing men to the valley.
Hundreds of
men and women are coming to the val­
ley on their own account and they are
having difficulty getting placed.
women and children come by train
from Spokane, Seattle, Everett, Bell­
ingham and other points.
Hotels are
taxed beyond their facilities by de­
mands for rooms and in several hoe-
telries people were glad to sleep on
the floors and in halls.
Among those
arriving were a party of 35 from E v ­
erett who are to work in the Clark or­
M ilk to Raise to 15 Cents.
Tacoma, Wash. — Fifteen cents a
quart and ten cents a pint is the new
price confronting Tacoma consumers.
This was announced
by Tacoma
dairymen, who predicted that the in­
crease would become effective about
October 1.
A ll dairy products, including ice
cream, will be affected by the proposed
increase, which will be caused by de­
mands o f producers for larger quota­
tions from condensaries.
This will
create a higher market level for milk
and butter to city consumers.
Get Good Yields in Latah.
Moscow, Idaho— Nordby
seem to hold the Latah county record
this year for fall wheat, spring wheat
and field peas.
Their spring wheat,
24 acres o f Marquis, went 26 bushels
to the acre and never had a drop of
rain from the time it was planted until
it was harvested. They had 23 acres
o f fall wheat. Red Russian, that went
48 bushels to the acre. Their peas, 38
acres of Blue Prussian, averaged 875
pounds to the acre and they were offer­
ed 7 cents for these as they came
from the machine.
It W orks! T ry It
Talla how to loosen a sore,
tender corn so It lifts
out without pain.
N o hum bug 1 Any corn, whether
hard, soft or between the toes, will
loosen right op and lift ont. without
a particle of pain or soreness.
This d rag la called freezone and la
a compound of ether discovered by a
Cincinnati man.
A sk at any drag store for a small
bottle of freezone. which will cost but
a trifle, but Is sufficient to rid one's
feet of every corn or callous.
Put a few drops directly upon any
tender, aching corn or callous.
stantly the soreness disappears and
shortly the corn or callous will loosen
and can be lifted off with the fingers.
This drug freezone doesn’t eat ont
the corns or callouses but shrivels
them without even Irritating the sur­
rounding skin.
Just think! N o pain at all; no sors-
ness or smarting when applying It or
If your druggist don’t
have freezone have him order It for
ep u ap n or n om in ee.
Romance may be alive under the
glare o f the bright lights o f the great
cities, hut In this quaint old mountain
town lta swan song has been sung.
W itness»the following:
A young woman employee o f a N ew
York publishing house wrote her name
on an Inside page o f a magazine pub­
lished by the company. The magazine
felt Into the hands of A. B. Watson,
twenty-one years old. of this place,
who Is considered matrimonial timber.
W atson wrote the young woman.
Did he propose marriBge? Not on your
life. H e told her she should be
ashamed of herself for seeking ac­
quaintance In thla manner.— Weldon.
W . Va., Dispatch In Chicago Tribune.
In the Clutch o f Fear.
“ How do you know that man drives
a motor car? You never saw him in one.
" N o , ” replied Miss Cayenne. " B u t
he invariably acts nervous and looks
over his shoulder when he hears a mo­
torcycle approaching.” — Washington
N o Objection.
" J ib b s says he is ready to shed the
last drop o f blood to defend his coun­
try .”
" S o he is, i f it only happens to be
somebody else’s blood.’’— Exchange.
Bathe W ith Cutlcura Soap and Apply
the Ointment— Trial Free.
For eczemas, rashes, ltchinga. Irri­
tations, pimples, dandruff, sore hands
and baby humors, Cuticura Soap and
Ointment are supremely effective. Be­
sides they tend to prevent these dis­
tressing conditions. If used for every­
day toilet and nursery preparations.
Free sample each by mall with
A ddress postcard, Cuticura,
Dept. L , Boston.
Sold everywhere.
— Adv.
Height of Fame.
“And how is your son Henry getting
on In literature?" asked the visitor.
“Oh, he's doing famously,” said the
proud mother. “His autograph brought
$10 the other day.”
“Yes— Blgned to a promissory note
for $300. I bought It myself.”— H arp ­
ers’ Weekly.
Portland— W heat Bluestem, $2.05;
fortyfold, $2.03; club, $2; red Rus­
sian, $1.98.
Flour— Patents, $10.60.
M illfeed — Spot prices: Bran, $34
per ton; shorts, $37; middlings, $44;
rolled barley, $55® 57; rolled oats, $55.
Corn— Whole, $81 per ton; cracked,
H ay — Buying prices f. o. b. Port­
land; Eastern Oregon timothy, $27
per ton; valley timothy, $23® 25; al­
falfa, $22.50® 24; valley grain hay,
$20; clover, $20; straw, $8.
Butter— Cubes, extras, 47c; prime
firsts, 45)c. Jobbing prices:
extras, 48c; cartons, lc extra; butter- Positive Proof That Lydia
fat, No. 1, 49c.
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
E ggs — Oregon ranch, current re­
Compound Relieves
ceipts, candled, 44® 45c; selects, 48®
50c per dozen.
P o u ltry — Hens, 17J@19c; broilers,
B ridgeton,N.J.— " I cannot speak too
20®21c; ducks, 16®20c; geese, 8 (a
10c; turkeys, live, 20®22c; dressed, highly o f Lydia EL Pinkham’s Vegeta­
ble Compound f o r
28(0 30c.
inflammation a n d
V eal— Fancy, 28® 30c.
other weaknesses. I
Pork— Fancy, 21 J@22c.
w as very irregular
Vegetables — Tomatoes, 40@70c per
and would have ter­
crate; cabbage, l j ® 2 c per pound; let­
rible pains so that I
tuce, 50@76c per dozen; cucumbers,
could hardly take a
40w 50c; peppers, 6®7c per pound;
Sometimes I
cauliflower, $1.25 per dozen; beans, 6
would be so misera­
( ii 7c per pound; corn, 30c per dozen;
ble that I could not
carrots, $1.50 per sack; beets, $1.50;
sweep a room.
j turnips, $2.
doctored part o f the
Potatoes — N ew Oregon, 2@2$c per
time but f e l t n o
pound; sweets, 3 )@ 3 {c .
I later took Lydia E. Pink­
Onions — Oregon, $2.35; California change.
ham’s Vegetable Compound and soon
brown, $2.50.
felt a change for the better. I took it
Green Fruits— Peaches, 55® 90c per until I was in good healthy condition.
box; apples, $1®2; pears, 75c® $1.75; I recommend the Pinkham remedies to
grapes, $1 (it 1.40; casabas, l j e per all women as I have used them with such
good results.’’— Mrs. M il f o r d T. C u m ­
Hops— 1917 crop, 41® 42c per pound; m in g s , 322 Harmony S t , Penn’s Grove,
N . J.
1916 crop, 25®26c; fuggles, 50c.
W ool — Extra Oregon, fine, 60®60c
Such testimony should be accepted by
per pound; coarse, 55®60c; valley, 55 all women as convincing evidence o f
excellence o f Lydia E. Pinkham’s
i<t 6()c; mohair long staple 55c.
Cascara Bark— N ew 7Ac per pound ; Vegetable Compound as a remedy for
the distressing ills o f women such aa
old 8c.
displacements, inflammation.ulceration,
backache, painful periods, nervousness
Best beef steers. . . . . . . $ 9.00® 9.75 and kindred ailments.
7.50® 8.75
Good beef steers........ . . .
Best beef cow s........ . . .
6.75® 7.50
4.00® 6.75 DON’T CUT OUT
Ordinary to good . . . . . .
7.00® 8.00 A Shoe Boil,Capped'
Best h e i f e r s .............. . . .
B ulls........................... . . . 4.00® 6.50
C a lv e s ....................... . . .
7.00® 9.50 Hock or B u rsitis
Stockers and feeders. . . .
4.00® 7.25
Prime light hogs . . .. . . . $17.85® 18.00
TRADE MAO» WG *S **T 0ft
Prime heavy hogs .. . . . . 17.50® 17.75
F i g s ........................... . . . 16.00®16.50 will reduce them and leave no blemishes.
17.75 Stop« lameness promntly. D o e s not blis­
Bulk .........................
ter or remove the nair, and horse can be
Western lam bs.......... .. . $13.00®'13.50 worked. $2 a bottle delivered. Book 6 M free.
ARSORRINE. JR.. I«* bm M o S. A» t«tìw»«l.
Valley lam bs.............. . . . 11.76® 12.75 Uniment
tot Bnlte. »m iare. Sows, Sw ell!no. V a rie««« Vatos.
Y earlin gs................... . . . 10.75®11.00 Aliare Pain an.! Inflammation. Prie* SI and fi a hoettn as
W eth ers..................... . . . 10.50®10.76 dress uu ar delirerei W M ten fn* more N rtre wtSa
f . F. rouse, P.O.F., 40t Tempi. St. SfHsgflsId. lass.
E w e s .........................