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t If Leads the Procession. THE CALDWELL LLOLR. A None Better Under the Sun. We buy home grown Wheat, Rye, Corn, Barley, etc. and make feed a Specially. CALDWELL MILLING COMPANY. 5. S. FOOTE, M analer. Cafdweff,. Tdaho. MM. OOOOOO Kill the Cattle Flies Many a pound of beef and gallon of milk are lost through stock haying to fight flies. The fretfulness and irritation caus ed by these pests is one of the worst foes to fat either in or flesh. Flies used to be considered a necessary evil, but mod ern methods have come to the rescue with a preparation that cannot harm the animal but makes ic immune to flies. No flv will attack an animal protected by FLY-KEEP-OFF. It is equally effective against all kinds of flies, insects and vermin that annoy stock. milk By H. D. Blatichley, Leading Druggist. 00-0-0-Ô Come to the brick Shop. New shoes, S3.00 per team; setting: wag-on and bug- All other work in proportion. A g-y tires $3.00 ^er set. All kinds of wood work on buggies and wagons. j I ■ Lowest prices in town. All work warranted. Coll and see us. W. H. Meadows. '4i S» B. F. WHITE, Vict PBtfcoeHT [4S HOWARD SEBREE, President * W. R. SEBREE, Cashier w f first national Bank I - CALDWELL, IDAHO si/ ; Sk vi/ » A General Banking Business Transacted p p<^pQ]Mn£& lfHE- LNVff E£L S» W \ u*-\ % ■ Great Aid to Pn lo:ophy. John D. I.erg. forme" secretary of the navy, publicly rejoices that he is , not a ricii man. He says he would not exchange his freedc m. heme life and content of heart for the wealth of a Morgan or a Carnegie. But if i Mr. Long were really poor he might not find it so easy to despise riches. Riches are relative Mr. Long has freedom from debt, from daily toil, from anxiety for the future, from worry about what may happen to his j family when he shall be taken from He ias a home and home life and he has content of There are millions wio have not e of those 1 or g is as rich in them as Morgan , _ and Carnegie are rich in comparison with him. It is easy to be philo . . . sophical on a few thousands a year. -—- J ! them. 1 at its best. : heart and mind, of men Jthir gs and Mr. comparison with And it ought to j a more valuable citizen. VALUE OF COLLEGE TRAINING. Awakens the Student to the Problems of the World. It may as well be admitted that college training does not tea h a man to keep books or to sell goo 's. Wl at education aims to do is to educate— to develop the man, to awaken him to the problems widen his horizon. of the world. There is ro dan to ger that not enouga attention shall be given But there is business man to commercial development, a possibility that the ma> become narrowed to nis task and fail to take an inter est in the world of ideas about him. Education ought not to prevent a man from ac uirii g the necessary de tails of business. make him That most believe this is shown by tne fact that they are sending their soi s to college, j —Kansas City Star. succe-sful business men j NO LANGU ' C 2 C ." TI .«IR OWN. y Pecple Who Can ! ! Iwiss Are the O Not Beam a DLtl. c: e Tongue. Amor g Hie peoples Ere world the owiss are a r i i : 'ravir , . > language A cording to .0 ll; ■» little count.y. ibom thret fourths or t ie people of Switzerland eaU German vvhiie the en ainder <!?vi o four ct er languages .meng them, mainly French and ital an, the language.- va.;. ..g as a rue hey can ta i recent v ? tor '.heir ovv , according to the proximity of tne peo pie to ea- b c< un try v\hc-e tongue .hey | Public documents and no- ' ted in both French and speak, tices are pi German. ■ In the hw ;>- congress or narioial parliament ti e rm-mbe s mak^ .r speeches either in Iiench oi Ge.man. for nearly all the members understand bo^h 'ar.guag s. The orders cf ..ie president are translated by aj official : . ...... interpreter and furnished to the news . . . . papers in both languages. Probably .. . , , ,, , . k P n / Ven M r V i 9 learned schoolboy to name the presi dent of the bwiss republic. He is M Adolf Deucher, a name that will be strange to me: y even of !..u-e w t a.e ; familiar with he names and titles of every othe. Euiopean i ei. How She Explained IL Little Margaret stood by the edge of the Hudson Presently a tug steaming along with half a dozen arges towed be hind it- Ti e barf<-s \. ^re loaded with wet earth ar d t' eir decks were even with the waters edge. The child looked at them .cnn» usly for aw* lie and Itçn es.cjai n, ed : are pulTne an '«dard down York. —New York Times watealrg the boats. Oh. look, rhey | to New | n DV ». K e " V p; 5 c i Inevitable Mistakes. No one that has not had experience in pouury raising should invest heav ily In that business. The only sate way is to start small and increase the flock as rapidly as experience in creases. The novice generally starts In with the firm re olve to succeed from the start. Frequently he gets all the information he can from uooks and from piactical poultrymen, and he vainly imagine8 taac the information , ... . . , . so acquired will save him from mis D . , takes. But the mistakes are made just the same, though they are doubt less fewer on account of what has been gleaned from the experiences of others. People must have experi ence by themselves to really fit them to cope wiiu the numerous situations they must face. Let the novice set it down as a certainty that he will make mistakes of a most serious nature, and that as a result of such mistakes great losses will result. In some cases these losses will be greater than the profits tor the entire year in which they occur. We tell the novice of this befo.e tney occur, so that he may not be entirely disco,.»aged and give up the effort when they do occur. Even people that have been brought up on farms encounter tnese discouraging experiences when they try to uaudie fow.s iD considerable numbers. The ones that nave had a liU;e experience in raising poultry a;e tne ones most likeiy to invest considerable sums in competent to manage such equipment. Because they have had some expert ence they imagine themselves to be experts. Most of the failures are du« to inexperience, but the people that have faileu are not usually willing to admit this even to themselves. Even the farm boy that has fed chickens and gathered eggs since chiidnood will do well to go a little slow when he enters the ranks of proiessional chicken raisers, for it hurts less to lose 50 per cent of a flock of a nun dred than it does to lose a like propor tion of a thousand fowls. Wrong Impression About Pigs. When the bacon hug was first Intro duced many farmer? were shy of him, thinking that be would be bard to f eec j bm experiments that have been marte wirh diffe rent breeds to ascer ta j D possible which breeds give the !.. ,_- . _ , best results for food consumed, go to ... _ _ . „„ , . show that no one breed can claim su . . ... périt ruy in this as different breeds came out ahead at different times Ex ^nments show that as much depends on t b e individual as on the breed. Am ot b er wrong impression that prevailed wag tb al by se ui Q g hogs at 160 to 180 pounds weight we were losing money, a# was thought that at that size the frame was grown and additionaJ weight could be added at less coet per pound. Experiments time and again show that the first fifty pound* cost less than the second, the second fifty pounds less than the third, and *o on—Feeds and Feeding A "strain'* of fowls ta a family that has beer carefully bred hr one breed er or b is su<ce«s»(rs ff»r » i nmh»-r of •• ^ inal •»p»* Ssk ^ yea rs • A I.