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THE WILLIAMS NEWS
DIRECT FROM THE RESERVATION MA RUGS At The NEW Prices Which Are RIGHT See Display in The Hardware Dept. Headquarters For KLIM That Good Wholesome JEVNES BREAD Fresh Every Day From the Largest Bread Producers on the Coast Johnson & Monkey ffSood VAi'ns to Gat" Parlor Barber Shop -AND- Pocket Billiard Room THREE BARBERS HOT BATH Cigars and Tobaccos Pipes, Cigarette Holders f. Knives, Daylo Flashlights E vers harp Pencils Fountain Pens Razors, Strops and Supplies Kodak Films . Post Cards Spaul dings Goods Navajo Rugs ocket Books and Purses Butterkist Pop Com Soda Fountain Fresh Candies WILLIAMS & FOUSHA C. P. SILVERN AIL A ttorney and Counselor at Law WILLIAMS, ARIZONA Second building east of the Citizens Bank ohn General Contractor and Builder AH Kinds of Repair Work At tended to. Also Cement Sidewalks, Foundations Floors, Septic Tanks, Etc. Let Us Figure on Your Job DANGERS OF T.B. DEM- STRATED IN PICTURE The danger to farm animals and to human beings from the neglect of animal tuberculosis is graphically illustrated in a new motion-picture film pre pared and issued by the United States Department of Agricul ture under the title, "Out of the Shadows." The story has to do with the happy family of Henry Benton, a wholesome farmer, with a large and hand some herd of dairy cattle. A Government inspector tracing an epidemic, suggests a test of the BenLon herd, and gives arguments that induce Benton to consent to a tuber culin test. The result of the test shows an appalling condit ion, and explains the declining health of Benton's beautiful young daughter, who has drunk the milk of a favorite heifer. The clean-up of the farm and Benton's acquirement of a herd of cattle not affected with tu berculosis are results of the in spector's visit. The daughter, however, is not restored to health until after three years in a sanitarium. The picture is in two reels and carries so strong a human interest story together with its lessoji that it is being widely sought through the loan system of the department, and through purchase by State and local or ganizations. SILAGE APPETITES OF COWS SHOWN IN TEST. A series of experimental feed ing tests conauctea Dy tne United States Department of Agriculture at its Beltsville, Md., live-stock farm, revealed some interesting information as to the effect of siloing upon the palatability of various plant3 found on a farm range. During the last summer and fall about 150 different plants and combinations of plants were packed in barrels in the same manner tnat ensilage is placed in a silo. The purpose was to study the effect of the silo fermentation upon the fiber and other features of the plants It was thought possible that silage would overcome some ob jectionable qualities of certain plants, in addition to breaking down the fiber of some which were too woody for stock feed. The various lots of silage were taken to Beltsville to test their palatabilty as cattle feed. the tests were not protracted enough to give final conclus ions, but interesting results were obtained. Both wild and tame sunflowers were eaten readily when they came out of the silo, although the peculiar flavor and woody stalk of the former make it distasteful in its natural state. Russian thistle was eaten in the course of about 12 hours, and the same,was true of ragweed, which cattle sel dom touch in the field. Canada thistles, and castor bean plants without seed were eaten quite readily. Jack bean vines and pods were eaten rather reluct antly. The cows ate siloed Australian salt bush, but not the native plant. Siloed onion tops were fed to four cows ; two ate them and two refused them. Buckwheat also provided a choice morsel. Cabbages, which in their natural state are eaten avidly by cattle, were absolutely untouched when sil oed, the product being in many respects similar to saur kraut but without salt, t Giant rye grass went untouched. The cattle were not compelled to eat any of the siloed products to satisfy hunger, as hay was fed them between siloed rations and they had regular portions of grain. The tests were not entirely conclusive, especially as the quantities were so small that the animals did not have an opportunity to get accus tomed to unfamilar flavors. The departmen may make some extensive tests another season on some of the materials, as mere was no opportunity with barrel lots to gain any knowledge as to the beef and milk producing value of the feeds. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of B. F. Levis, deceas- Mew Low Prices The Following List Is Based on Today's Market Prices Ladies', Men's, Children's and Boy's Shoes Children's Shoes, "Rose- Bud" $3.85 reduced to $2.90 4.25 reduced to 3.25 4.90 reduced to 3.75 Martha Washington $8.00 reduced to $6.00 9.50 reduced to 7.00 8.50 reduced to COO Red Goose Shoes $8.50 reduced to $6.50 6.75 reduced to 5.75 3.25 reduced to 2.65 3.75 reduced to 3.00 4.50 reduced to 3.50 3.50 reduced to 2.35 3.00 reduced to 2.55 4.00 reduced to 3.35 Men's Hats, Shirts, Overalls, Khaki Pants All Men's Hats Reduced 25 per cent Men's Shirts, Ginghams, Flannel, Sheets, Thread and Other Articles Gray Flannel, 30c. a yd. Ginghams, 15c. 22V&C, 30c. 35c Thread, . 8c, 7XZc. Sheets, 72 x 90, . $1.50 Ladies' Hose: $1.25 reduced to $ .90 2.25 reduced to 1.85 3.85 reduced to 3.00 Men's Canvass Gloves leather palm, 25c 3 for a dollar it BIT THE STORE WITH A CONSCIENCE ed. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned Administrator of the Estate of B. F. Lewis, de ceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the neces sary vouchers, within Four months after the first publica tion of this notice to the said Administrator at the office of X. N. Steeves, in Williams. Ar izona, the same being the place for the transaction of the busi ness of said estate, in said County of Coconino. LILO M. PERRIN, Jr. Administrator of the estate of B. F. Lewis, deceased. Dated Williams, this 28th day of February, 1921, A. D. March 4 to April 1, 1921. Indigestion jj 1 Many persons, otherwise D I rigorous and healthy, are Q bothered occasionally with Q Indigestion. The effects of a mm disordered stomach on the mm system are dangerous, and ' j I . prompt treatment of lndlges- D I tlon is Important. "The only Q medicine I have needed has mm been something to aid diges- I tlon and clean the liver," Q writes Mr. Fred Ashby, a mm McKlnney, Texas, farmer. U "My medicine is D 5 Thedford's n BLACK-DRAUGHT for indigestion and stomach trouble of any kind. I have never found anything that touches the spot, like Black Draught. I take It in broken doaes after meals. For a long time I tried pills, which grip ed and didn't give the good results. Black-Draught liver medicine is easy to take, easy to keep, inexpensive." Gat a package from your druggist today Ask for and Insist upon Thedford's the only genuine. Get It today. EM Boys' Shoes $5.00 reduced to $4.00 4.25 reduced to 3.40 5.25 reduced to 4.20 4.55 reduced to 3.65 Men's Shoes $12.00 reduced to $ 9.50 12.50 reduced to 11.00 8.00 reduced to 6.00 7.50 reduced to 5.75 Ladies' Pontiac Shoes $14.00 reduced to 15.00 reduced to 18.00 reduced to 12.00 reduced to 8.50 reduced to $ 9.75 10.25 12.75 9.00 6.75 Men's Khaki Pants $3.50 Men's Overalls, Bib $2.00 Blue, . $1.35 25 per cent reduction on Trav elling Bags 33 per cent reduction on pock- et Books Quilts $6.75 reduced to $5.75 .6.50 reduced to 5.50 Ribbons, 20 per cent reduction Oilcloth all colors, 50 c. per yd. BEOS. If you want eggs which you KNOW are FRESH EGGS Ask Johnson & McConkey for "TUSAYAN FRESH EGGS" Laid one day on your table the next FECIAL 2 For One Week Only 13 Bars Crystal White Laundry Soap 3 Bars Creme Oil Toilet Soap All W'f For JJiL TPHIS special offer is good for hut one week, beginning Monday, March 21. The Crystal White Laundry Soap is a large 9 oz. bar of high quality. The Creme Oil Toilet Soap is among the best and sells regularly at 2 bars for 25c. JAMES KENNEDY The Quality Grocer.