Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Athena press. (Athena, Umatilla County, Or.) 18??-1942 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1916)
Rose Festival Dates
Special Rates on All Railroads.
Cor. Broadway and Stark Streets
Announces that its regular mod
erate rates will prevail. Make
United States Is Pledged to Work for
Harmony Among Nations.
Butter, Eggs &
To the Old Reliable Everdlnl house with a
record of 45 years of Square Dealing! and be
Top Market Prices.
F. H. CRONKHITE,
45-47 Front St, .
PoJTour Own Plumbing
By buying direct from us at wholesale prices
and save the plumber's profits. Write us to
day your needs. We will eive you our rock
bottom "direct-to-you" prices, f. o. b. rait or
boat. We actually lave you from 10 to 85 per
cent All goods guaranteed.
Northwest headquarters for leader Water
Systems and Fuller & Johnson Engines.
212 Third Street. Portland, Oregon
FARMERS PRIMARY ELECTION
If every can of cream coming Into Portland
counts as a vote
HAZELWOOD CO., PORTLAND
Is elected by a large majority. The best house
in Oregon to receive the products of the farm.
Make us your next shipment of Cream, Eggs,
Poultry and Dressed Meats.
HAZELWOOD CO. PORTLAND, OR
KIRK'S ARMY AND NAVY GOODS
3rd k Stark Sts., Portland, Ore,
A Full Line of Big Values at Low
Prices, send for our catalogue
HIDES, PELTS, CASCARA BARK,
WOOL AND MOHAIR.
We want ill you have. Write lor prices and shipping lags
THE H. F. NORTON Co. Portland, Ore, Seattle, Wa
Your next lot of Veal, Hogf, Poultry, Mohair,
Wool. Hide.. Pelts. Etc.. to SCHMALZ. if vou
want batter prices. Check mailed you day after
arrival. Market information, tags, etc., promptly
supplied. Hoof hides, HVfcc lb.; calf skins, 26c lb.
Ask your neighbor to try us. Wanted, 200 Veal
and Hogs; 1000 Broilers and Hens. Write today
for tags, mentioning this paper. F. H. Schmali
& Co. Paid-up capital $111,000. Portland, Ora.
HIGHER DIPLOMACY IS URGED
This Trade Mark Meant
Tho finest Violins, Mandolins,
Guitars, Banjos and Banjo
Mandolins, that can be mad e.
Made In Oregon of Oregon
wood, which Is theflneBtin the
world. Had violins made into
good ones. Write for illuBUat
ad circulars nnd details to
THE COULTER CO..
227 Mi WtiluofiM St, iWliai On.
If you cannot come to
Portland to get your
eyes fitted, I will send
you my method of test
ing eyes by mail. Not
as desirable au person
al service but much
better than going with
out glanaes needed or
trying to tit yourself.
Outfit sent on application,
eler0ptkian, 2tti Morrison it.
STAPLES, the Jeff.
Double Tread Puncture Proof Tires
Made from your old ones. Laat lowr
aa Brand New TIKBS Write us.
OKKGON VULCANIZING CO..
M0 Washington St.. Portland. Ore.
"Please, Mrs. Shea," Bald the little
girl from the houae next door, "mother
says would you be kind enough to
come over and take care of baby for
a little while?"
"Why, certainly," replied Mrs. Shoa.
"Is your mother 1117"
"No'm, but she's writing a paper on
'The Proper Care of Infants,' and she's
afraid she won't be able to get It done
In time to road before tho Mothers'
Club tomorrow afternoon." St. Louis
How the Situation Developed.
"I understand you are now one of
the officials of CrimBon Gulch."
"Yop," replied Bronco Hob. "I come
In on the prohibition ticket."
"And how Is prohibition working
"Fine. We've got It fixed now so
that nobody but tho particular friends
of us authorities can buy or soil a
drop." Washington Star.
Salt to the Sheep.
One of the best means of combat
ting the Btomaoh worm In Bheep 1b to
have a plentiful supply of salt mixed
with a suitable quantity of a reliable
worm powder where the wool pro
ducers can get at it at all times. Salt
is an essential element In the care of
heep, as It makes the food more
palatable and also stimulates the di
v , Difficult.
A sign In an American barroom
"Gentlemen shooting at the bar
keeper will please to try to avoid hit
ting the mirror., which are the largest
In the state and a credit to the town."
If you hava tried other method., mode., aulta
or entente of heallni and have not received relief,
you have tried the wron thini. Chiropractor,
have been suceeuful In removing the cauaea of
dliease where other methods failed. If you ar.
sick or ailing;, hava a trouble of lonr standing. I
will be phased to consult and -rive you a spinal
analysis, which cost, you noUilns.
DR. H. L. CHANDLER
502-3-4 Broadway Bldg., Portland, Ore.
P. N. U,
No, S3, 1918
WHEN wrltl-ut to edrerUaera. t aw.
" tJoa this paper.
Address Before Peace League Inter
preted as "Feeler" Looking to
Ending of European War.
Washington, D. C President Wil
son declared here Saturday night be
fore the League to Enforce Peace that
the United States was ready to join in
any feasible association of nations to
preserve the peace of the world against
political ambition and selfish hostil
ity" and in service of "a common or
der, a common justice and a common
peace. He expressed the hope that
the terms of peace which end the pres
ent war would include such an arrangement.
Outlining suggestions for peace,
which the President said he hoped the
United States would make when it has
the opportunity to do so, he included
provision for absolute freedom of the
seas, a contention which has been the
keystone of all the diplomatic discus
sions with Germany -and Great Britain,
and virtual guarantees of territorial
integrity and political independence.
Officials interpreted the President's
address as a preliminary feeler for
peace in Europe. He outlined the
conditions on winch the United States
would move if it made a formal medi
atory offer with the idea, it was un
derstood, of learning how such sug
gestions would be received abroad.
I am sure," said the President,
"that the people of the United States
would wish their government to move
along these lines :
First Such a settlement with re
gard to their own immediate interests
as the belligerents may agree upon.
We have nothing material of any kind
to ask for ourselves and are quite
aware that we are in no sense or de
gree parties to the present quarrel.
Our interest is only in peace and its
"Second An universal association
of the nations to maintain the invio
late security of the highway of the
seas for the common and unhindered
use of all the nations of the world and
to prevent any war begun either con
trary to treaty covenants or without
warning and full submission of the
causes to the opinion of the world a
virtual guarantee of territorial integ
rity and political independence."
The fundamentals of a lasting peace,
President Wilson said he believed
"First That every people has a
right to chooBe the sovereignty under
which they shall live.
"Like other nations," the President
said, "we have ourselves, no doubt,
once and again offended against that
principle when for a little while con
trolled by selfish passion, as our
franker historians have been honorable
enough to admit, but it has become
more our rule of life and action.
"Second That the small states of
the world have a right to enjoy the
same respect for their soverignty and
for their territorial integrity that
great and powerful nations expect and
"And, third, that the world has a
right to be free from every distrub
ance of its peace that has its origin in
aggression and disregard of the rights
of people and nations."
The outstanding lesson of the world
war, the President said, had been that
the peace of the world must henceforth
depend upon "a new and more whole
German Fliers Raid Riga.
Berlin An air raid by a German
flying squadron on a Russian aeroplane
station at Papenholm on the Island of
Oesel, in the Gulf of Riga, is an
nounced in an official communication
issued by the war office.
"Thursday night a German air
squadron again dropped bombs on a
Russian aeroplane station at Panen-
h.lm, on the Wand of Oesel. The
squadron obtained lucky hits, mostly
on the air station itself. In spite of a
heavy fire directed against them, all
our aeroplanes returned safely."
Villista Cache Is Found.
Field Headquarters near Namiquipa,
via wirelesB to Coulmbus, N. M. A
VilliBta cache of machine guns, rifles
and ammunition was unearthed Mon
day in a canyon near here by towns
people of Namiquipa workine under
American direction. The find, which
was officially reported to General J. J.
Pershing, expeditionary commander,
is regarded as important, not only
because of the quantity of armament
discovered, but because it reveals a
change in the spirit manifested toward
the American troocs bv the natives.
Athens "Whoever dreamed to see
the Bulgarian flag supplant the Greek
nag m Macedonia? Just for this we
have maintained mobilization at the
cost of the economic ruin of the coun
try." M. Venizolos, the former premier,
thus writes in the Herald, the Veniiel
ist organ. Feeling runs high over the
Bulgarian invasion of Greece. The
Herald appeared with a black border
as a token of national mourning.
. Texas Militiamen Report.
San Antonio, Texas Rapid decreas
es in the number of Texas National
guardsmen who did not resnond to th
call to mobilize for service on the bor
der were reported Monday at Fort San
Houston, or the original 116 who
were cited for court-martial, only 41
remain who still are liable for trial
and it is confidently expected that be
fore the hearing opens next week the
number will be reduced to leu than a
v. - a,
Hub It in
Balsam of Myrrh
For GalU, Wire
Strain. Bunches, ,
Thrush. Old Sores,
Nail Wounds, Foot Rot,
Fistula. Bleeding, Etc., Etc,
Made Since 1846. 1f?tt
Price.2Se.50c and $1.00
n OB WRITE
All Dealers S'ysss.s
Shattering Auto Records.
Shattering all existing records be
tween Portland and Spokane, F. W.
Vogler, northwest representative of
the Reo line, and H. C. Harris, factory
representative of the line, arrived in
Spokane Tuesday in a 1916 Reo four
cylinder touring car. The actual run
ning time between Portland and Spo
kane was 20 hours and 69 minutes for
a distance slightly In excess of 475
miles, an average speed of almost 23
miles an hour over all kinds of roads.
Not satisfied with making a Portland-Spokane
record, Mr. Vogler and
Mr. Harris also set marks between
Pendleton and Dayton and Colfax and
Spokane. They made the run from
Pendleton to Dayton In two hours and
38 minutes and drove from Colfax to
Spokane in two hours and three min
utes. It Is seldom that the trip from Port
land to Spokane is attempted by auto
mobile and because It has been made
so few times many motorists think it
can not be made. According to Mr.
Vogler it is as nice a three-day tour
as there is in the northwest, the, scen
ery along the route comparing favor
ably with any in the country.
By All Means-TRY
"Rafferty," said Mr. Dolan, "what
would be your feelln's If you should
hear a man speaking with disrespect
of the American flag?"
"My feelings would be those of great
delight. I could think of nothin' more
joyous than the pleasure I was going
to take in giving him a licking."
WIFE TOO ILL
IN BED MOST OF TIME
Of General Interest
Her Health Restored by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Indianapolis, Indiana. " My health
was so poor and my constitution so run
down that I could
not work. I was
thin, pale and weak,
weighed but 109
pounds and was in
bed moat of the
time. I began tak
ing Lydia E. Pink
Compound and five
months later I
weighed 133 pounds.
I do all the house
work and washing for eleven and I can
truthfully say Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound has been a godsend
to me for I would have been in my grave
today but for it I would tell all wo
men suffering as I was to try your valu
able remedy." Mrs. Wm. Green, 832
S. Addison Street, Indianapolis,Indiana.
There is hardly a neighborhood in this
country, wherein some woman has not
found health by using this good old
fashioned root and herb remedy.
If tkere is anything about which you
would like special advice, write to the
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
C Gee Wo
Hit luccMifttt herb
I rvuMiltoa cura all
kinds of allmants of
man and woman with
out operation, used
from tha wonderful
China barb, toota.
bud and vegetable, whloh are unknown to
Mi medical acienoa of this country.
Write for blank and circulars. Send stamp,
CONSULTATION FKtiK. Addieea
The C Gee Wo Chinese Medicine Ce.
W First St.. Portland, Or.
Secretary Classifies Lands in
Whitman National Forest
Portland Announcement is made by
the district forester, George H. Cecil,
Portland, Ore., of the classification,
by the secretary of Agriculture, of
practically all the lands within the
boundaries of the Whitman national
forest in north eastern Oregon. ' A net
area of approximately 879,218 acres is
embraced in this classification, and a
small area of 2742 acres is left for ex
The Whitman national forest lies in
the Blue mountains, and, according to
the report, consists mainly of a large
body of positive forest land. The re
port shows that there is a Btand of
about four billion feet of valuable com
mercial timber within the forest, fifty
per cent of which is western yellow
pine. There is also a considerable
stand of young timber and inferior
species which has a high value for wa
tershed protection for the streams
which are uesd for irrigation outside
the national forest.
This forest, it is said, has little ag
ricultural value, and isolated, scattered
tracts only could be used for farm pur
poses. The soil, although fertile, is
rocky and shallow, and although rec
ords are meager, the rainfall is known
to vary from 10 to 40 inches, the snow
fall from 20 inches to 30 feet in the
higher altitudes the snow comes as
late as mid-June or as early as the
last of August; the killing frosts oc
cur every month in the year, The
temperature is also known to vary
from 30 degrees below zero to 120
above. Practically the entire forest
is at elevations from 4000 to 10,000
feet. The topography is rough, char
acterized by deep, precititous canyons,
and jagged peaks. Although over 70,
000 acres of alienated land exist with
in the forest boundaries, taken up un
der the homestead and timber and
stone acts, it is claimed that most at
tempts at agriculture have proven fail
ures, and a large per cent of the pri
vate lands have eihter been abandoned
or are being held for their timber and
In view, therefore, of these circum
stances, and with the exception of
small isolated tracts, aggregating 2742
acres left for later examination, the
secretary has classified the entire area
of the Whitman national forest as
chiefly valuable for forest purposes
and not suited to agriculture or list
able under the act of June 11, 1906.
27-Year Wait Is Rewarded.
Marshfield George W. Suydam,
who has a secret preparation for pre
serving woods, waited 27 long years
before realizing on his knowledge of
chemicals. Nearly 30 years ago Mr.
Suydam, who is a resident of Den
mark, Curry county, prepared with his
process a number of different woods
and placed them away with woods of
the same variety to see what time
would do with each of his keepsakes.
Now that the woods have been ex
amined and passed upon by experts, it
is found that those which were treated
27 years ago are as well preserved as
when they were put away, while the
wood which was not treated has rotted
away and decayed.
L. E. Swan, of Detroit, Mich., hear
ing of the successful preservative, came
to Curry county and, after an investi
gation, purchased a half interest in
the secret process and will finance its
Voters Order Irrigation.
Vale Land owners in the Malheur
valley voted 84 to 11 Saturday to or
ganize an irrigation district, which
contemplates construction of a dam at
Riverside, holding 200,000 acre-feet of
water. Government engineers have
reported it to be the most feasible and
cheapest project in the West and 25,-
000 acres of new land will be put un
Ten thousand acres are owned by the
Oregon Western Colonization com
pany, or St. raw. Directors are
George McLaughlin, R. E. Weant,
James Harvey, C. W. Mallett, A. W.
Trow, and treasurer, T. W. Halliday.
Stockmen Plan Picnic.
canton At a meeting of the exe
cutive committee of the Carlton Board
of Trade, there were present a number
of breeders of fine Btock and a tempor
ary organization of the Carlton Stock
men's Picnic association was made and
preliminary arrangements were made
to hold the first annual picnic in Carl
ton on Saturday, June 17. The stock
men and the board of trade are co-oper
ating in arranging for the picnic
There will bejbarbecued beef, mutton
and pork, and the usual picnic dinner
Road Fund Contributed.
Dallas -In an effort to secure the
location of the West Side Pacific High
way through McMinnville, Amity, Per
rydale, and Dallas, a joint meeting has
been held between the automobile clubs
of McMinnville and Dallas. Citizens
of Perrydale and vicinity raised $2500
by contribution to improve the road be
tween Perrydale and the Yamhill coun
ty line. The Polk County Court met
this contribution with an offer of 1600
yards of rock, together with the sum
of $2500 to improve the road between
Dallas and Perrydale.
NORTHWEST MARKET REPORTS;
GENERAL CROP CONDITIONS
Bankers Organize Group.
Ashland Organization of Group 4,
Oregon State Bankers' association.
embracnig Jackson, Klamath, Curry,
Lake and Josephine counties, was per
fected here this week and adjourned
after electing J. W. McCoy, cashier
First National Bank of Ashland, chair
man; W. H. Gore, of Medford. vice
I chairman; Marshall Hooper, Grants
Pass, secretary and treasurer. Meet
ings will be held semi-annually.
Portland Wheat Bluestem, 99c
per bushel; fortyfold, 92c; club, 90c;
red Fife, 90c; red Russian, 90c
Hay Eastern Oregon timothy, $24
24.60 per ton; valley timothy, $21
22; alfalfa, old crop, $1718.
Millfeed Spot prices- Bran, $26
26.60 per ton; shorts, $2929.60;
rolled barley, $31.5032.60.
Com Whole, $36 ton; cracked, $37.
Vegetables Artichokes. $1 dozen:
tomatoes, $4.26 per crate; cabbage,
$2.603 per hundred; garlic, 10c per
pound; peppers, 25c; eggplant, 20
zoc; norseraaisn, Sic; ' lettuce, $2
2.40 per crate; cucumbers, $11.26
per box; spinach, 46c per pound; as
paragus, 90c$1.26 per dozen; rhu
barb, lj2c per pound; peas, 718c;
Deans, izjc; celery, J3.6U per crate. .
Potatoes Jobbing prices: Oregon,
i.ovigu. o; (jauiorma, new, 33ic
Onions Oregon, $1.502 per sack;
California red, $2.26.
Green Fruit Strawberries, Oregon,
$2.603 per crate; apples, $11.75
per box; gooseberries, 45c per pound;
cherries, $11.75 per box; canteloupes,
$5 per crate; apricots, $22.25 per box.
Eggs Jobbing prices: Oregon
ranch, candled, 2324c per dozen;
Poultry Hens, 1616Jc per pound;
Btags, 12c; broilers, 2530c; turkeys,
live, 1820c; turkeys,, dressed, choice,
2325; ducks, 1618c; geese, 10c.
Butter Extras, prints, 27 29c;
firsts, 26c; cubes, 2425c; butterfat,
No. 1, 27c; No. 2, 25c, delivered Port
land; store butter, 1820c.
, Veal Fancy, 11c per pound. -
Pork Fancy, 11c per pound, i
Hops 1915 crop, 10llc; 1916 con
Wool Eastern Oregon, 2030c per
pound; valley, 8336c.
Cascara Bark Old and new, 4c per
pound. - ,
Cattle Steers, choice grain and
pulp, $8.909; choice hay, $8.50
8.85; choice grass, $8 8.50; good,
$8.158.50; medium, $7.608; cows,
choice, $7.607.75; good, $6.757.25;
medium, $6.257.25; heifers, $5.60
8; bulls, $36; stags, $4.607.
Hogs Prime light, $8.909.10;
good to prime, $8.50 8.85; rough
heavy, $88.60; pigs and skips, $7.60
Sheep 'Vearlings, $8.269; weth
ers, $89.05; ewes, $78.25; lambs,
Washington Fruit Crop Is Late.
Olympia, Wash. For the whole
state of Washington this year's fruit
crop is from one week to two weeks
later than normal, according to Assist
ant State Commissioner of Agriculture
Morrison. Soft fruits were materially
damaged by the hard frost of May 10,
11 and 12. The cold weather of last
winter did more damage than the
frosts of spring, however. Light
cherry, raspberry, blackberry and lo
ganberry crops are predicted for West
Reports from Yakima county place
the apple crop there at 65 per cent of
a maximum crop, pears at 53 and
peaches at 40 per cent. Cherries are
cut down to 18 per cent, prunes and
plums 40 and apricots 26. Notwith
standing general damage to Washing
ton apple orchards, it is estimated that
increased acreage in bearing will pro
duce more carloads of fruit this year
than were shipped last season.
Hogs Sell Dime Higher This Week.
An increase of 10,000 hogs to date
this month over 40,000 gain for the
year looks as if not all the hog raisers
had "absolutely" gone out of business
yet, says the Portland Live Stock Re
porter. The past week wasn't very
strong as far as prices were concerned.
Barely a nine-cent level was main
tained after Monday and from Thurs
day $8.95 was about the top.
Hog trade opened up briskly on a
curtailed receipt basis. Quite a num
ber of hogs were weighed up to pack
ers on arrival, buyers being anxious
for their supplies. Packers' first bids
were at $8.908.95, but as high as
$99.10 on an excellent load was real
ized later as the market warmed up.
Butchers' bid was up to $9.10 on ordi
nary quality. Bulk of the packer
stuff, however, brought $8.959.
Mohair Season Now Nearly Over.
Portland The few lots of mohair
remaining in the Willamette valley
are being taken up at reduced prices.
The aggregate quantity remaining un
sold is small and should quickly, be dis
There is criticism in some quarters
of a local buyer who made the an
nouncement that he would pay only 35
cents this week, and charges of manip
ulation are made. The growers will
remember, however, that it was this
same buyer who started the advance at
the opening of the season, and was re
sponsible, more than anyone else, in
getting the farmers more money for
their mohair than they ever before re
ceived. It is his privilege to reduce
his buying price at this time, when
the sunny is practicality exhausted, if
he sees fit.
WE INVITE YOU
The Northwest Auto Company of Portland takes this means
of extending a personal invitation to all and everyone
. to make its Portland offices their headquarters during
Rose Festival Days, June 7th, 8th and 9th, and trusts
that this will result in meeting our old friends again and
making many new ones.
Northwest Auto Co.
F. W. VOGLER, Pres. CM. MENZIES, Salesmanager
Broadway at Couch St., Portland, Oregon.
DR. KORINEK'S DISTEMPER REMEDY
Is soothing to the organs of breathing and 1b a won- .
derful remedy for coughs, colds, sore throat, catarrh
and heaves, and when fever is present it removes It
quickly without injury to the animal.
Dr. Korinek's Gall Powder
galls, sore shoulders, wire cuts and old ulcerated sores.
Dr. Korinek's Absorbent Blister SeKlS
oi apavine, ringr-bones. eide-bones, lumpy-jaw in cat
tle, bony enlargement and promoting the ripening process of abcesses.
Any of the following1 remediea will quickly correct any of the ailtnenta for which they are
DR. KORINEK'S COLIC CAPSULES. DR. KORINEK'S WORM CAPSULES.
DR. KORINEK'S KIDNEY CAPSULES. DR. KORINEK'S TONIC CAPSULES.
' DR. KORINEK'S FEVER CAPSULES. DR. KORINEK'S PHYSIC CAPSULES.
DR. KORINEK'S DIARRHOEA CAPSULES.
Ask your dealer for Korinek'a Remediea. They are guaranteed. Or write direct to "
KORINEK REMEDY CO., Kenton Station, Portland, Oregon
' Sheep In England.
In Great Britain there is one sheep
or lamb for each 2.5 acres of the
total area. In the 36 farm states in
America there is one sheep or lamb
for each 31.8 acres.
The British farmer handles his land
on an intensive baais and feeds his
sheep on forage-crop pastures. Such
pastures not only increase the fertility
of the land but also free the sheep
from many internal parasites contract
ed through grazing upon permanent
pastures. In particular the use of a
succession of forage-crop pastures will
prevent stomach worms, one of the
most prevalent and disastrous scourges
of young stock, and will enable the
farmer to market by the end of June
or the first of July, when market
prices are usually the highest, the
lambs that were born in the late win
ter or early spring.
To keep clean an healthy take Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regu
late liver, bowels and stomach.
Tommy had a cold in his head,
which confined him to the house, bo
be was allowed to Invite his young
friend, Jack, to tea.
Afterward the two small boys com
menced playing hide-and-seek," and
Tommy rushed Into the dining room
and asked his father to conceal him.
This his father did, behind a big arm
Presently in came Jack, and instead
of beginning his search, calmly threw
himself down on the rug before the
"Come, Jack," said Tommy's father,
"aren't you going to look?"
"No fear," was the small boy's calm
retort. "Im waiting till he sniffs!'
London Answers. . ,
RESIN.OL SPEEDILY HEAL3
ITCHING, BURNING, 8KINS
Usually reslnol ointment, with res
lnol soap, stops Itching at once, quick
ly and easily heals distressing cases of
eczema, rash, ringworm, tetter oi
similar tormenting skin or scalp erup
tions, and clears away pimples, red
ness, roughness, and dandruff, when
other treatments have proven useless.
Physicians have prescribed resinol
for iwenty years, while thousands
whose skins have been healed say,
"What resinol did for us it will do for
you." Try it! All druggists sell res
inol soap and resinol ointment. Adv,
Fund From Estray Cattle.
f rom a fund of $9U,U0u received in
payment of strayed cattle that roamed
the ranges of Montana, all but $7000
has been paid to rightful owners.
When these cattle were shipped the
board of stock commissioners sta
tioned at every market point an in
spector who took the brand of every
animal unloaded from Montana and
also received from the commission
house a copy of its report, showing the
net return for each animal sold.
Portland Live Stock Reporter.
Curry Lamb- Los Reported Large,
Marshfield, Or. Reports coming
from Curry county predict the loss of
many lambs on the ranges this sum
mer. Game Warden Adams, who re
cently had been over a large territory
adjacent to Rogue River and its
branches, said coyotes had been play
ing havoc among the herds of sheep in
several localities. Sheep raisers who,
in other years, had driven their flocks
to isolated ranges earlier in the year,
are keeping them in the lower altitudes
until the lambs are matured so they
will not be easy prey for the coyote.
Look Closer, John.
Teacher (in the rhetoric class)
Johnny, give a sentence with 'scene'
Johnny An' I seen her on his lap.
Teacher No, Johnny, that's not
right; now can you tell me what is
Johnny Well, perhaps she wasn't.
It was sort of dark and how was I to
know? Purple Cow.
British Foreman Compositor Three
more of my men have enlisted this
Editor Ah! A wave of patriotism,
Foreman Compositor Well! Per
haps that's the way to put It, but they
say they would rather be shot than
set any more of your copy! Passing
Shake Into Tour snoea
alien's Foot-Ease, a powder for the feet. It cures)
painful, awolten. smarting, sweating feet. Makea
new shoes easy. Sold by all Druggista and Shoe
Stores. Don't accept any substitute. Hampla
FREE. Address A. S. Olmsted. Le Koy, N . Y.
Did He Go?
Johnson I ' wonder if Mr. Jones
meant anything personal by giving me
a ticket to a lecture on "Fools"?
Johnson Because the ticket says,
"Admit One." Christian Herald.
The days are growing longer,
In steady little spurts;
The days are growing longer,
But not the ladies' skirts.
A Mean Remark.
Bryan threatens to bolt Newspaper
Every bolt has its nut New Tork
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.
O K Ounces for O Kt
DAISY FLY KILLER
allfllea. Neat, dean,
lent, cheap, Laiti all
metal, can' t spill or tip
overt will not soil or
Injure any thing.
Guaranteed eft sell ro.
Sold by dealen, or
6 tent by exprau pra
paid lor $1.
B.UOLD BOXERS, ISO DaEalb Art.. Brooklyn, H. T.
la no more necessary
than Smallpox. Army
experience bu demonstrated
the almost miraculous effi
cacy, and harmlessness, of Antityphoid Vaccination.
Be vaccinated NOW by your phyilclan you and
four family. It Is more vital than bouse Insurance.
Ask your physician, druggist, or send for "Hava
you bad Typhoid.1" telling of Typhoid Vaccine,
results from use) and danger from Typhoid Carriers.
THE CUTTER LABORATORY, BERKClfY, CALL
FSODUOH VACCIHM SltUMS IINOII U. S, SOV. UCINSI
am a Granulated Eyelids,
V fl? Eyes inflamed by expo-
A- C- n..c- I UlrsJ
. BUtG W h7WLt VU3I OUU 11 tun
W WCH. quickly relieved by Murine
B . W 3 ga Eye ttemedy. No Smarting,
m" 4j just Eve Comfort. At
Your Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Ejs
Druggist! or Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago
Time for Everything.
A celebrated author thus sketched
out his daily program to an interview
em Rise at 11; breakfast at 12: at
tention to mall; a few afternoon calls;
a ride in the park; dinner; the theat
er, and then to bed. ... - " .
"But when do you do your literary
work?" he was asked.
'Why, the next day, of course," was
her reply. Pickings. , . .
'Your- wife is eating too much fluffy
stuff down town. She'll have to change
her diet" -
'Don't know how I'll manage it
doc, unless I get the druegiBt to In
stall a mashed-potato sundae or a hash
mousse. Louisville Courier-Journal.
What makes Stiffens such a queer
'I guess it is the plumbago his wife
says he's got in his back." Baltimore
Backache? Run Down?
Tired? Clean the Kidneys
with Hot Water and ".Anuric"
When run-down after a hard winter
when life indoors has brought about
a stagnant condition is the circulation
most everyone is filled with uric
acid especially is this so of people
past middle age. This uric acid in the
blood often causes rheumatism, lum
bago, swelling of hands or feet, or a
bag-like condition under the eyes.
Backache, frequent urination or the
pains and stiffness of the joints are
also often noticed. Dr. Pierce says
that everyone should have a good
sweat every day should drink plenty
of pure water and exercise In the open
air as much as possible. This helps
to throw out the poisonous uric acid
thru the skin and the "water." But
for inch persons as are past middle
age Its often impossible to do tmg
and lime salts are deposited In the
arteries, veins and Joints, causing ail
kinds of distressing conditions. An
antidote for this nrlc acid poison is to
take hot water before meals and "An
uric." Ask your druggist for Doctor
Pierce's Anuric, or send Doctor
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
Institute In Buffalo, N. T., a dollar bill
for a full treatment, or ten cents for
a trial package.
"Anuric" Is a recent scientific dis
covery by Dr. Pierce. "Annrtc" drives
the urio acid out of your body. It is
a urio acid solvent so effective that it
eliminates these poisons, cleanses tha
system, allows your over-worked kid
neys to resume their normal functions,
and lust a few days' treatment with
"Anuric" will convince you because it
brings lasting relief to your painful,
aching rheumatic joints no mors
backache or dixiy spells. Try it now
and be convinced I