Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1916)
OREOON VUIOANIZINO COMPANY
moved to 933 to 3:17 Uurnsld. HI., Hurt'
Innd, Uni. Largest Tin K.palr Plant
In the Northwe.t. Country service
aveclalty. Uh I'ercel Put,
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS,
AT TENTION I
PERFECT PRINTING PLATES
Fnrnlahed on ihort notice, Writ for
Bruit of Prion. Portland Electrotype ot
Stereotype Co., Front i Stark, Portland, Or,
New Houston Hotel
SIXTH AND EVERETT STS.
Four Blocks from Union Station. Under new
manatrement. All ruoma newly decorated.
SPECIAL RATES BY WEEK OR MONTH
Katct 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50 Per Day.
ORE.-CAL. LAND GRANT
2,UU,(XJ0 acres agricultural and timber land In
Western Orvirun. This land granted to p. &
C. R. K. 60 yuan ago; reveated In U, 8. laltj;
present eit. value 30,0flO,(HK) to tMMM.IKIO.
HOMESTEADERS' LAST (EST OPPORTUNITY.
Watch for first opening in Juckstm and Jo
sephine counties. 8nd 2fic for map and in
formation. ANUtkSON MAP CO, hi 1042, fmlUss, Or.
CIVIL WAR i
Nw law rivei tltl when married prior to
Jan 27, 1U05. Remarried widow wain a
widow alfw benefited. Write for blanki. Ask
about Confederate iervic. Byintton & Wit
ton, Wahiiiton, 0. C. EaUfbliittied ltitid.
Veal, Pork, Beef,
Poultry, Butter, Eggs
and Farm Produce
to the Old Reliable Kverding house with a
record of 45 years of Square Dealings, and
be assured of TOP MARKET PRICES.
F, M. CRONKHITE
46-47 Front Street Portland, Oregon
"Please, Blr," piped the tiny custom
er, whose head scarcely reached the
counter, "father wants some oak var
nish." "How much does your father want,
my little man?" Inquired the smiling
"Father says you was to fill this,"
replied the little fellow, handing over
a pint jar.
It was duly filled and handed back.
"Father will pay you next Saturday,"
said the recipient casually. Then the
face of the shopman grew dark.
"We don't give credit here," he said.
"Gimme back the Jar."
Meekly the small boy handed back
the Jar, which was ' emptied and re
turned with a scowl. ,
"Thank you, sir," he said. "Father
said you'd be sure to leave enough
'round the sides for him to finish the
Job he wants to do, and you 'ave, sir."
,yei inflamed by expo
auretn firm. Disland flint1
Ewm. quickly relieved by Ksrino
V5S9 EjeRemetly. NoSmarting.
just Eye Comfort. At
Your Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Eyt
Druggist! or Murine Eye Remedy U., Chicago
"That man you were talking to is
under suspicion of being an anarchist.
"I. don't care," said Miss Cayenne.
"With organized governments heav
ing nitroglycerin around the earth by
the ton, a little thing like a crank
with a hand grenade doesn't seem
worth noticing.' Washington Star.
"The account of the collision says
the engineer of the train in fault lost
"How could that be when the same
account says it was a head-on colli
sion?" Baltimore American.
Po Yew Own iuimbSng
By buying direct from ua at wholesale price,
and save the plumber's profita. W rite us to
day your needs. We will give you our rock
bottom "direct-to-you" prices, f. o. b. rail or
boat. We actually save you from 10 to 86 per
cent All goods guaranteed.
Northwest headquartere for Leader Water
Systems and Fuller A Johnson Engines.
Ill Third Street Portland, Oregon
THE NEW PERKINS HOTEL
. Reduced Rates .
Court Room, Single, 75c; Double, $1.
Outside Room, Single, $1; Double, $1.50
(Bath privilege Included)
Rooms with Private Bath, Single,
$1.50; Double, $2.00.
FREE AUTO GARAGE
Auto-Bus Meets Trains.
All Cara from Union Depot Paas Our Doora.
NEW PERKINS HOTEL
Cor. Washington 4 Fifth Sts., PORTLAND. ORE
SKIFF I MILLER,
Take pleaaure In announcing that they are lo
cated at 4S6-469 Morgan Wdg.. (4th floor). Wash
ington at Broadway. Portland. Ore., where they
will be pleased to m-et their friends and patients.
These office, will be conducted on a policy of aerv
tce at moderate prices to the beat of our ebtiity.
We always stand behind our work, as we know
that a satisfied patient is and shall always be trr
Dr. Elof I. HeJind, Dr. Srsrar S. SkM,
Dr, J. Howard M3er,
Telephone, Marhfl 98.
Write anoai your wants in this line to
183 Madison St., Fortland, Ore.
P. N. U.
No. 43. ISIS
w mJJX. IVJI
Of Cencral Interest
640-Acre Bill Not Law.
The Dalles. Because ot numerous
Inquiries regarding the passage ot the
stockralsing homestead 640-acre bill,
Representative N. J, Slnnott has given
out the following statement:
"The statement that has been pub
lished in several small papers in this
state that the stockralsing homestead
640-acre bill had been passed and be
came a law Is erroneous. The bill did
not paBS. The bill went through the
house and passed to the senate, where
several amendments were attached to
It and returned to the house. The re
turn was made on the last day of tlie
session and, therefore, the house could
not have passed it If it wanted to. as
there was not enough time for consid
eration. The bill will not be acted
upon until the next session of con
The bill provides for the taking up
of 640 acres of stockralsing land with
the sanction of the secretary of the
Coos Coal in Demand.
Marshfleld. Local coalmine opera
tors are receiving urgent inquiries
from several points in the Willamette
valley about coal shipments and It is
believed that the fall and winter busi
ness will develop an extensive and
Four mines of average capacity are
now working, but only two could han
dle outside orders over the railroad
at the present time.
The Henryvllle mine Is keeping Its
output only to a point which will fur
nish the Smith-Powers Logging com
pany locomotives their necessary 60
tons per day, and would have to do
some development to increase the
sales to twice that size. The Beaver
Hill mine is capable of handling a
much larger daily output
Bad Men Escape From Pen. .
Salem. James O'Brien and Frank
Smith, two of the most desperate char
acters In the Oregon penitentiary, es
caped Wednesday night. Posses
scoured the surrounding country, but
obtained no trace of the fugitives. A
reward of $50 for the capture of each
man has been offered.
Both Smith and O'Brien were serv
ing from two to five years for bur
The escape was effected after the
men had sawed the steel padlocks on
their cells and scaled the 18-foot wall
with a rope made from their blankets
The men had been confined in new
steel cells placed in the prison yard
especially to hold recalcitrant prls
B. B. Smith, a wall guard, slept
while the men scaled the wall within
40 feet of him, and was later summar
Station Bulletins Now Available.
114 Hop Investigation, Tartar & Pilk
ington. 117 Loganberry By-Products, Lewis &
118 Ammoniflcation and Nitrification
Studies of Certain Types of Ore
gon Soils, Beckwith, Vass, Robin
son. . . .
119 A Report of the Experimental and
Demonstration Work on the Sub
station Farms at Moro, Burns,
Redmond and Metollus, Scudder,
121 The Common Red Spider or Spi
der Mite, Ewing.
122 Irrigation and Soil Moisture In
vestigations in Western Oregon,
123 Somatic Segregation of Charac
ters in the Le Conte Pear, Tuffts.
129 Pollination of Pomaceous Fruits
Part II, Bradford.
132 Economics of Apple Orcharding,
- Lewis & Vlckers,
133 Selection, Adjustment and Care of
Farm Machinery, Bracker.
134 A Study of Variation in Apples
During Growing Season, White-
135 Variation of Internal Structure of
Apple Varieties, Kraus.
136 Vegetable Tests on Sandy Soli at
the Umatilla Experiment Farm,
137 The Drainage of "White Land"
and Other Wet Lands in Oregon,
Powers & Teeter.
138 The Pollination of the Pomaceous
Fruits, Pt III. Gross Vascular
Anatomy of the Apple, Kraus &
Cir. 18 Swine Husbandry.
Graduates All Placed.
Oregon Normal School, Monmouth.
"Every member of both the Febru
ary and the June graduating classes in
1916, who wanted a position, has one
and Is teaching," was the announce
ment made by J. H. Ackerman, presi
dent of the Oregon Normal School,
who aided in distributing the school's
teachers when calls came in. There
were 45 In the February class and 124
at June a total of 169 and from
these 155 are teaching. A few mar
ried and some are pursuing higher
courses before beginning to teach.
$4225 Iifeills Burned.
Baker. Fire destroyed a suitcase
containing $4225 in currency, intended
to be used in the purchase of a ranch,
when the home of Charles Ballew,
near Huntington, was burned. The
money belonged to J. F. Ballew, of
Arkansas, who came west to Invest in
a cattle ranch. The blaze evidently
started while all were away doing
chores and had such a good start that
the six-room house, furniture and
household goods were entirely de
stroyed. The loss besides the cur
rency was $1500, uninsured.
Hunter, Shot, Loses Toe.
Newport, Or. M. H. Abbey, propri
etor of the Abbey hotel, was compel
led last week to have the great toe on
his right foot amputated as a result
of a gunshot wound sustained the first
day of the deer season. He was stand
ing with his rifle muzzle resting on
his foot when it was accidentally dis
charged, shattering a bone in the toe.
Two American Ships Sunk.
London. Two American ships, the
Harvlta and the Columbia, bave been
sunk, according to a dispatch received
by the Norwegian minister In Petro
grad, from H. A. Falsen, the Norwe
gian consul-general at Archangel, Rus
sia. The dispatch says great difficul
ty has been experienced in obtaining
v,Ll m mm BY mm
Trnmrittk nnniiiiTinn rTininiir
ilium uu ruruuMiun jiakviivj
El Paso, Tex. Villa's attack on Cus-
lhulrlochlo ,1s descrlbod by survivors
in an article printed by El Democrata
of Chihuahua, as accompanied by hor
rors without parallel In the history of
the recent revolution,
Women and children as well as men
fell In the massacre, and the survivors
told ot the case of a woman, who, be
cause she had nursed the wounds of
General Garza, was said to have been
shot, wounded, and with hor newborn
child, was soaked with petroleum and
burned to death. Villa Is represented
as turning a deaf ear to all supplica
tions lor mercy.
We are informed, says the paper,
"that the poople in the section are
frightened to such an extent that they
do not sleep In their houses, but seek
refuge In the woods or In the interior
Copies also reached El Paso of a
printed appeal for aid from the char
ity society of Zacatecas. Verifying the
storleB of disease and starvation there
the appeal said typhus and inanition
caused 2000 deaths In the past four
months. It declared that owing to
typhus the fields were not cultivated
and there would be no crops, while
corn is beyond the means of the poor
classes $250 In paper money for a
hectolitre, or less than three bushels
of corn and there is absolutely no
work. The population, the appeal con
cluded, with winter coming on, was
threatened with extinction.
Carranza Makes New Promises.
Atlantic City, N. J. Major-Genoral
Tasker H. Bliss, assistant chief of
staff of the United States army, ap
peared again Tuesday before the
American members of the Mexican
American joint commission. Later it
was intimated that the diBcussion by
the Joint commission of the various
schemes for border control would not
be forced by tlio Americans until a
sufficient time had elapsed for Gener
al Carranza to show the efficiency of
his latest punitive expedition, relative
to which new assurances were given
the commissioners by Ambassador
Designate Arredondo, through Louis
Cabrera, chairman of the Mexican
Mr. Cabrera said his government
would begin at once an "intensive"
campaign against Villa.
The Americans were told that "thou
sands of the best troops in the coun
try were being taken into Chihuahua
and Durango for an extensive cam
paign, which it is expected will be
come evident shortly In a series of
movements that will lead either to
Villa's isolation in the mountains with
out a force of aqy size or to his de
EI Paso, Tex. Passengers arriving
at Juarez from Chihuahua City said
a report was current there that a
force of 1000 Carranza Boldiers left
their base at Santa Ysabel Saturday
to operate against Villa, only to meet
a serious reverse at the bands of the
bandits on the road to San Andres,
Arrivals here over the Mexican
Northwestern railway say that Villa's
men are in possession of Narmlquipa.
U. S. Warship Rushes Out.
Bar Harbor, Me., Oct. 15. The ab
rupt recall of a liberty party from the
destroyer McDougall and the ship's
subsequent departure at full speed to
day, suggested important develop
ments in connection with the war
ship's neutrality patrol. Early this
afternoon the vessel put In here from
Eastport and gave shore leave to a
party of her Bailors. Four blasts of
the ship's whistle soon recalled them,
and the last boatload had hardly
reached the destroyer's side when
she steamed out of the harbor.
The wild coast line, In this region,
with its Innumerable coves, has long
been one of the favorite regions pick
ed out by rumor for hidden wireless
stations and secret submarine bases.
Tragedy Bared In Ashes.
Flasher, N. D. That P. B. Wllkison,
a farmer, shot and killed his daughter,
Gladys, and then set fire to the fam
ily home near here and killed himself
was the conclusion reached by au
thorities Tuesday with the finding of
the two bullet-riddled bodies in the
ruins of the house. A shotgun was the
Domestic difficulties, it was said by
neighbors, prompted Mrs, Wllkison
and another child to quit the home two
hours before the fire was discovered,
Kaiser Greets American.
Berlin, by wireless to Sayville, N,
Y. Emperor William, while visiting
Schonbrunn, the Austrian imperial
palace, recently, received Captain Al
lan L. Brlggs, United States military
attache at Vienna, who is about to
leave the capital, says an Overseas
News Agency statement.
The emperor also received the Aus-tro-Hungarian
foreign minister, Baron
Burian; the Austro-Hungarian minis
ter at Berlin, Prince Hohenlohe-Schil-Hngsfurst,
and the Austro-Hungarian
minister of war, General von Krobatin.
Retrial Is Begun.
San Francisco. The second trial of
six men under Indictment In the so
called Oregon land fraud case began
Wednesday morning In Federal Judge
Nat C. Coghlan, chief attorney for
Norman D. Cook, one of the defend
ants, cannot be present on account of
an engagement at Los Angeles, but
his absence is'not expected to delay
the hearing. The Jury disagreed at
the first trial four months ago.
Explosive Cache Bared.
East Machias, Me. An explosion
which shook this village early Satur
day has revealed that a building at
the head of navigation on the East
Machias river has been used secretly
as a storehouse for some powerful ex
plosive. Efforts to ascertain the own
ership of the explosive were unsuc
cessful. Reports that boats had been
heard passing up the river during a
heavy storm Friday night and Satur
day morning could not be confirmed.
Two-Cent Mail Extended.
Washington, D. C Conclusion of a
convention providing for a 2-cent let
ter rate between the United States
and New Zealand is announced by the
postoffice department New Zealand
is approximately 7000 miles from the
eastern coast of the Lulled butts.
that makes it espe
cially appealing: to
those who need a
safe tonic, or who
suffer from any
stomach, liver or
Try it, but insist on Hosteller's
Mrs. Newlywed My husband ad
mires everything about me; my voice,
my eyes, my form, my hands! ,
Friend And what do you admire
Mrs. Newlywed His good taste.
London Suturday Journal.
THE HAZELWOOD POLICY
"The Better the Cream
The Better the Price."
With cooler weather you should
have better cream and profit by our
paying better price for better cream.
Try us and see for yourself. Cash
promptly for each can of cream.
Sentiment and Discretion.
Jack Did she accept you?
Tom Well, she said she'd make a
memorandum of my proposal and con
sider it when the weather gets favor
able for mental effort. Boston Trans
A Woman's Trouble,
l Troutdalo, Orc
l gon. I was
J which women Buf
fer and after tak
ing two bottles of
io Doctor Pierce's
"fX Favorite Prescrip-
'IS5V4Ca reuevea." - mr.
M. E. Johnson,
The mighty restorative cower of
Doctor Pierce's- Favorite Prescription
speedily causes all womanly troubles
w disappear compels the organs to
properly perform their natural funo
tions, corrects displacements, over
comes irregularities, removes pain and
misery at certain times and brings
back health and strength to nervous,
irritable and exhausted women.
For all diseases peculiar to women,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
a nowertul restorative. For nearly
60 years it Las banished from the
Uvea f tens of thousands of women
the pain, worry, misery and distress
caused by irregularities and diseases
of a feminine character.
What Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription has done for thousands it
will do for'you. Get it this very day
from any medicine dealor, in either
nquiu or taoiec lonu ; or send DU cents
to Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo,
N. Y., for trial box of tablets.
Quetiioni of Sext Are fnllv and
properly answered in Tbi People's Com
mon cense Medical Adviser, by ii. V,
Pierce, 11. D. It contains the knowl
edge a young man or woman, wife or
daughter, should have. 1008 pages
with color plates, bound in cloth. By
mall, prepaid on receipt of 3 dimes
Some Never Do.
"We are taking in boarders this
"Have they found it out yet?" Grit
Quite the Thing.
"I wish to give a friend a timely and
"Then why not give him a clock."
MAY AVOID PAIN
Need Only Trust to Lydia E.
Pinkham' Vegetable Cora
pound, says Mrs.Kurtzweg.
Buffalo, NX " My daughter, whose
picture it herewith, was much troubled
wun pains in nsr
back and sides every
month and they
would sometimes be
so bad that it would
seem like acute in
(lamination of some
organ. She read
in the newspapers
and tried Lydia E.
Eh praises it highly as the has been
relieved of all these pains by its use.
All mothors should know of this remedy,
and all young girls who suffer should
try it. "-Mrs. Matilda Kubtzweo, 623
High St, Buffalo, N. Y.
Young women who are troubled with
painful or irregular periods, backache,
headache, dragging-down sensations,
fainting spells or indigestion, should
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. Thousands have been re
stored to health by this root and herb
If yon know of any young" wo
man who Is sick and need help
ful advice, ask her to write to tho
v ...ii.. an 1,1. .1. xr I .. 4
jjVUlw Jlj. r luauaiu iuouiviuv vv.i
Lynn, Mass. Only women will
recelT ber letter, and It will bo
Held in strictest cooaaence .
m i i n mill
NORTHWEST MARKET REPORTS;
GENERAL CROP CONDITIONS
Portland. Wheat Bluostem. $1.39 :
fortyfold, $1.85; club, $1.31; rod fife,
$1.31; red Russian, $1.28.
Oats No. 1 white feed, $28.75.
Uarloy No, 1 feed, $33.60.
MUlfeed Spot prices: Bran, $22
por ton; shorts, $24 per ton;, rolled
CornWhole, $42.50 per ton; crack
ed, $43.50 per ton.
Hay Producers prices: Timothy,
eastern Oregon, $16.50018 per ton;
timothy, valley, 1616 per ton; al
falfa, $14.6015.50; wheat hay, $13.50
4i: 14.60; oat and vetch ,J1313.50;
cheat, $12; clover, $10.
Butter Cubes, extras, 33V40 bid.
Jobbing prices: Prints, extras, 360
37 Vic; butterfat, No. 1, 35c; No. St,
Eggs Oregon ranch, current re
ceipts, 37'&o per dozen; Oregon ranch,
Poultry Hens, 13V614Vc; spring,
10 17o per pound; turkeys, live, 22
23c; ducks, 1216c; geese, 10 11c.
Veal Fancy, lljjillVjo per pound.
Pork Fancy, 1212V4o per pound.
Vegetables Artichokes, 75c$l
per dozen; tomatoes, 5065o per crt.;
cabbage, $1.25 per hundred; peppers,
6 8c per pound; eggplant, 6 8c per
pound; lettuce, 20(a)25o per dozen;
cucumbers, 60c$1.10 per box; celery,
6075o per dozen; corn, 10 20c per
Potatoes Oregon buying price, 90c
sweets, $22.25 per hundred.
$1 per hundred; country points,
Onions Oregon buying price, $1.75
por sack country points.
Green fruits Apples, new, 7bcQ)$z
per box; cantaloupes, 60c$1.25 per
crate; peaches, 5075c per box; wa
termelons, lc per pound; pears, 75c
$1.50; grapes, 75c$1.60; casabas,
lVfcc; cranberries, $9.6010 por bbl.
HopB 1916 crop, 1012c per pound.
Hides Salted bides, 25 pounds and
up, 17c; salted hldeB, 50 pounds and
up, 12o; salted kip, 15 pounds to 25
pounds, 17c; salted calf, up to 16
pounds. 23c; green hides, 50 pounds
and up, 15c; green stags, 50 pounds
and up, 11c; green kip, 15 pounds, 17c;
dry flint hides, 28c; dry flint calf, up
to 7 pounds, 30c; dry salt hides, 24c.
Wool Eastern Oregon, fine, 23
26c; coarse, 3032c; valley, 3032c.
Cascara Bark Old and new, 5c per
Cattle Steers, prime, $6.507.10;
good, $66.60; common to fair, $5
5.50; cows, choice, $55.75; medium
to good, $44.50; ordinary to fair, $4
4.60; heifers, $4(5)5.75; bulls, $3
4.25; calves, $36.
Hogs Prime, $9.509.75; good to
prime mixed,, $9.50 9.65; rough heavy
$8.7509.25, pigs and skips, $8.258.75
Sheen Lambs, $5,500)8.75; yearling
wethers, $5.76 7.25; old wethers $5.50
63)7.25; ewes, $3.505.50.
Europe Again Buys Refined Sugar.
Negotiations have been completed
by the Federal Sugar Refining com
pany for the sale of 30,000 tons of re
fined sugar to a foreign government,
according to advices just at hand from
New York. This purchase involves
about 3,600,000 and stands as a record
single transaction with any one na
tion. Shipments are to be made over
January, February and March.
The Federal company has Just fin
ished clearing a cargo of 5600 tons for
Greece, and will load 7000 tons for the
British commission. Six thousand
tons will be sent to France. Altogeth
er these four transactions total close
to 50,000 tons of refined sugar worth
about $5,000,000, done by the Federal,
and indicate the pressing need abroad
for sugar. In addition to this business
Norway and Argentina are .In the mar
ket and still to be taken care of by
the refiners of this country.
AH this sugar was bought in the raw
state from Cuba, which, besides sup
plying the United States with most of
Its raws, Is also shipping heavily to
the other side. Cuba's shipments to
Europe thus far in 1916 total some
700,000 tons as against 327,000 last
Fresh Ranch Eggs Are Scarce.
Portland. Receipts of eggs are now
near the low mark and fresh Btock
particularly is hard to find. At the
produce exchange fresh current re
ceipts were sold at 37 cents.
Butter continues firm. For xtras
33 cents was bid, with no offerings
The cheese market Is holding steady.
Oregon triplets were offered at 17 Ms
cents, with 17 cents bid, and Oregon
Young Americas were offered at 18V4
centa, with 18 cents bid.
The poultry market was In fair
shape, with a good demand for small
springs and large hens. Ducks and
geese were dull, but turkeys sold well.
The market was well supplied, with
dressed veal and hogs, and both lines
Cars Short; Mill Closes.
Aberdeen, Wash. The Hoqulam
Sash & Door company, of Montesano,
has closed Its plant Indefinitely, due
to the car shortage, which Is keeping
that plant from disposing of its out
put. This is the second sash and door
factory In the county to close down
because of the car shortage, the big
McCIeary plant having closed about
10 days ago. Due to the combined
shortage of both water and rail ton
nage, many of the mlllyards are be
coming heavily stocked and a big cur
tailment In the lumber production is
New Road Hauling Wood.
Clackamas, Or. Three thousand
cords of wood have been hauled to
Mllwaukie and Portland over the Ore
gon City Railway company's line with
in the past 10 months, according to In
formation given out recently by Ste
phen Carver, president of the new rail
road. Nine hundred cords of wood
belonging to Frank Robertson are
piled at Carver station now and will
be shipped soon. Mr. Carver has just
bought a tract of timber near Lewth
waite Btation containing more than
2000 cords of wood.
Late Peaches Moving.
Portland. There was a fairly good
demand for late peaches this week.
Salways were In liberal supply and
sold at 6570 cents and clings brought
65 cents. Storage stocks of Elbertas
are almost cleaned up. Jonathan ap
ples are moving regularly at $1.25(3)
1.60, and there Is a moderate Inquiry
for Winter Bananas.
Grazing On Reserve Increase
San Francisco. During 1916, live
stock grazing on the United States
national forest reserves, In the west
principally, Increased by 740,079 head
of cattle, horses, swine, sheep ana
gnats, Albert F. Potter, associate
United States forester, told a conven
tion of western district forester here.
. L. DOUGLAS
"THE 8HOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE "
$3.00 $3.50 $4.00 $4,50 & $5.00 MVtJAn
Save Money by Wearing W. Douglas
hoes. For aale by over 0OOO shoe dealer.
The Beat Known Shoea In the World.
W. L. Dougtu name and the retail price It tamped on the bot
tom of all shoes at the factory. The valus U guaranteed and
the wearer protected against high prion for inferior (hoes. The
retail prices are the tame everywhere. They cote no more In San
Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the
price paid for them.
Hp,, quality of W. L. Douglas product Is guaranteed by more
1 than 40 yean experience in making fine shoes. The smart
stylet are the leaden in the Fashion Centres of America.
They are made in a wtll eauipped factory at Brockton, Man.,
by the highest paid, skilled ihoemaken, undet
supervision of experienced men, all working
determination to make the belt shoes for the
Ask your shoe dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes. If he n.
uut supply you with tlie Islsift yon want, take no other
uiMku. Vrlt fur Interesting; booklet explaining how to
a-ot .line. of the hlirli.t stitmlard of Quality for the orioe.
by returu umll, po.lHgo free.
LOOK FOR W. L Douglas
name and the retail price
stamped on the bottom.
It will be money saved to protect the lumber against winter
weather. Get Color Cards from your local dealer.
He Met HI Match.
A tight fisted old man, feeling very
sick, asked a friend to recommend a
physician. The friend named a certain
"Is ho very expensive? asked the
"Well, not so very. He'll charge you
$4 for the first visit and $2 for each
one after that."
The old fellow soon afterward walk
ed Into the office of the physician
named by his friend, and, upon being
admitted to the consulting room,
planked down $2, remarking: "Well,
doctor, here I am again."
The physician calmly picked up the
money and put It In a drawer, which
he locked securely. The sick man
looked on expectantly, awaiting the
"Well, I'm ready to be examined,"
he Bald at length.
"I don t think It s necessary," re
plied the shrewd specialist There's
no need to do It again. Keep right on
taking the same medicine. Good day,
sir." Washington Post.
Shake Into Tom Shoes
ARjm'a Font-Eaae. a rjowder for the fact. It eurae
painful awollen, smarting, Bweatlng feet Makaa
new .hoes eaay. Bold by all Druinrlsta and Shoe
Storm. Don't accept any substitute. Sample
FRISK. Addrma A. S. Olmstal, Le Koy. M.I.
An old Scotch woman, who had re
sisted all the entreaties of her friends
to have her photograph taken and who
was at last Induced o consent, In or
der that she might send her likeness
to her eon In America, is the heroine
of the following anecdote:
On receiving the first proof she fail
ed to recognize the figure thereon rep
resented as herself, so, card in hand,
she set out for the artist's studio.
"Is that me?" she queried.
"Yes, madam," replied the artist.
"And. is it like me?" she again
"Yes, madam, It's a speaking like
"Aweel," she said resignedly, "It's
a humblln' slcht" Tit-Bits.
What a Nerve.
"Boy, take these flowers to Miss
Bertie Bohoo, room No. 12." -
"My, Blr, you're the fourth gent wot's
sent her flowers today."
"What's that? What the deuce? Who
sent the flowers?"
"Oh, they didn't send , any name,
They all said, 'She'll know who they
"Well, here, take my card and tell
her these are from the same gentle
man who sent the other three lots."
Is no more necessary
than Smallpox, Army
experience bss demonstrated
the almost mlruculous effi
cacy, and hnrmlessne, of Antityphoid Vaccination.
Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you and
jrour family. It la more vital than bouse Insurance.
Ask your physician, druggist, or send for ' Hava
you had Typboidr" telling ot Typhoid Vaccine,
results from us , and danger from Typhoid Carriers'.
THE CUTTER LABOBATOiiY,' Br.KRH.tY, CAU
rsooucia. vaccimis a bssuhs unos. u. I, ov. UCSBB. ,
Fixed That All Right.
Gallelgh Hero's the dress suit you
loaned mo, old man, and many thanks.
It didn't fit me very well, bo I had tho
tailor make a fow alterations.'
Green Tho deuce you did! Well,
of all the
Gallelgh Oh, it's all right, old chap,
I told him to send the bill to me. Bos
Mother Our daughter sends 20
kisses and wants 10 by return?
Father Ten klsseB?
Mother Don't be absurd, John!
Ten pounds, of couisel London An
swers. To keep clean ar.d healthy take Dr.
Pierce's I'leHBant Pellets. They regu
late liver, bowels and stomach.
A Wise Guy.
"So Jack Is going to get married.
Me doesn't know when he Is well off."
"Maybe not; but he knows when a
girl's falhor Is well off." Boston
"Do you ever read aloud to your
"Yen, Indeed. I read all the key
lines to tho moving pieturo we see to
him." Detroit Free Press.
Might be an Ass.
"Would you advlso me to bull or
bear the market?"
"1 would advise you not to monkey
with it." Boston Transcript.
A BRONCHIAL COUGH
is wearing and dangerous because the inflamed,
mucus-filled tubes interfere with breathing and the
fresh air passes through that unhealthy tissue.
Probably no other remedy affords such prompt
and permanent relief as Scott's Emulsion; it
checks the cough, heals the linings of the throat
and bronchial tubes and strengthens the lungs to
avert tuberculosis. Thi point cannot be empha
sized too strongly that Scott's Emulsion has
been suppressing bronchitis for forty years and
will help VOU.
Be careful to avoid substitute! And Insist on SCOTT S.
AT ANY DRUO STORI. 11-77
AjoutfA' t tf ' r
the direction and
with an honest
price that money
. V V I Boys' S
W. I.. IioHElae Hhoe 0".,
The Bergeant halted the new sentry
opposite the man he was to relieve.
"Give over your orders, he said.
The old sentry reeled off the routine
Instructions with confidence, but one
of the special orders baffled him.
'Come on, man!" Bald the sergeant
"On no account, stammered the
sentry, "are you to lot any question
able character pass the lines, except
the colonel's wife." London Answers.
about results in
baking if you use
It has been a stand
by for a quarter of
a century. Guaran
teed under all
pure food laws.
(More than pound and
ball lor quartcxi
Foolish to Tell Her.
Wife You never seem to worry
now when I'm late dressing for the
Hub You're never late now. I al
ways sot the clock ahead. Boston
Degrees of Fatigue.
"Here's a millionaire says you soon
get tired of riding in private yachts
"Not half as tired as you get of
walking twp miles to work every day
to save carfaro." Baltimore Ameri
Balsam of Myrrh
For Cuts, Burnt.
Strains, Stiff Neck,
Chilblains, Lame Back,
Old Sores, Open Wounds,
and all External Injuries.
Made Since 1846. A,kWr
. Price 25c, BOc and $1.00
hums OR WRITE
AH Dealers 'ffiaw
jwjo civ, : yfjy'j)
CV Relief A Vfl iP j