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Wlllll l (XtMMIM I \ A niM»!> I'rogrntn .11 Chambers' I'i'a'ric St-luxd Allrads llij! CIUHII. Mr- Williiiir, Duncan. piosident of the Thurston Comity I'arent Teacher Association, r.nd M: - - Myrtle Bonne, homo demonstration agent. attended tlio com ni units prof-ram held Wednesday evening of last week at the Chambers Prairie school. Mrs Pun ran organized a P.-T A. circle there and Miss Boone spoke on m i Finances of I the Farm W/J&% B 1 / JEg«- -- d l vd Pa T are as important as the V P ' - 1 | finances of any other kind of W|Sf - r' r | p-9 * business—and should form jf? - 3*l# - M PJ the connecting link between their ; fjfl sjj| i | |fs| owner and a strong, but progres- , ill?. * r T Mj sive banking institution. I|f ff: ' t&j m I?" s&jp |l ! We particularly invite the ac- I l-f SFW, ' j tif j counts of Farmers at the Olympia J jfjb. /Sfeh -:jS[ National —because it is our policy ! jg v-M ; In; of service to promote the fanning , j P P. interests of the county to the . J,» jfi || Checking, Savings, Time Deposits j IOLYMPIA^PNMIONALI I OLYMPIA,-v n A %Ai£gm\. WASH. I DAll lY JU CECIL B DeMfLLE'S m. PRODUCTION « JP^tMAIEa>dFEMALE /*bunded on J. M. Barrie's famous play " The Admirable ' Crichton" Adapted for the screen by Jeanie Macpherson CECIL B. Di MILLE ha* pro- In "Male and Female" you sea the duced a considerable number luxurious civilization of the state of the biggest motion picture sue- 'ie* homes of modern England— cesses in the history of the screen, y® ll a sumptuous English yacht If you saw his productions, "Don't " re< *, , on • South.Sea Island and Change Your-Husband," "For Bet- !? ,l,led °« u P» n «» flu "« ashore by s n f „ ; ol t w k iv " for New, you cannot forget them. i n(on conditions—and later you see every one a great human drama, the tame characters moving amid every one a great Paramount Art- the barbaric splendor of a court in craft Picture. ancient Babylon I Are You Seeing Paramount Artcraft Pictures ? America's finest motion picture Giants"; George Loane Tucker's theatres, big and small, are show- Production "The Miracle Man." ing Paramount Artcraft Pictures, Also, the Thomas H. Ince Produc week in, week out. Here are some tions: Enid Bennett in "Stepping of the recent productions. Make Out" and Charles Ray in "The Egg sure your theatre shows them: Crate Wallop"; the Paramount- Marguerite Clark in "Widow by Arbudcte Comedies, the Paramount- Prdxy," Elsie Ferguson in "The Mack Sennett Comedies, and the Witness for the Defense," Wal- Paramount-Burton Holmes Travel lace Reid in "The Valley of the Pictures. Cream Puffs Cream Puffs, made of real cream, every Saturday at the Daylight Bakery Phoue 949 307 East Fourth vLet MS qjjjpgßNg'llir you — " r ~ Cn Hot I.niche-." ami told the womc how to arrangi tor *' ■-e hot disht at noon. Mori than IMI peoph a ten-led tie program hie'i w.i- a ranged In Miss Alice U initign. teat I er tit the Chamb.-s Pr, -ehool Th s is the first contra 111 " cent! proa rum that lias been la-id in thn > ear- at 'his si li-> The home of Klmer c mlii-ld ' Stewart -Meet and Itodgei avenue, i the YVestside. w as hi: i tie I down ear Monday evening. Till: \Y.\slllN<;Tn\ STAN I > Al«' I». nI.Y.MI'IA. WASH. l'K 11 )A V. I»IK KMHKK Agriculture's Other Half -Marketing t Spi ■ ial Information Service P. S. I parm- ut of Agriculture. • Trapping: and Selling of Furs Is Good Side Line for Farmers i Main I in Boating Yiiiiiuil- Ire M'iilc I) Distributed, and Their Pelts Bring I.IHHI Pfiies—Trapper SlmuM Wait I mil Cold Weatlu-r Sets lu—Suggest i< MIS AS tu Preparation of Skills. With the approach of cold weather the thrifty farmer in almost any see lion of the country can undertake some form of fur trapping with profit. A knowledge of the fur-hearing ani mals found in his vicinity and how to catch them and treat their pelts reveals a source of income often over looked. For the hoy in the country nothing offers a more delightful diver-ion than a trapping expedition, particularly if it entails a money re ward Where the farm itself affords little opportunity for trapping, an accessible stream or wooded tract is generally to be found near-by where fur-hearing animals can be caught. While the fur resources of the coun try have been diminishing steadily, prices have been rising. The war also has been an important factor in this upward trend. Wait ITitil Fur Is Bight. The person about to engage in pelt gathering must understand at the 'outset the necessity of postponing trapping until the animals' fur is at , its best. The pelt of a mink, for ex ample, killed in September might not be worth more than 50 cents, where las if the same animal were killed In November or December its pelt might bring $lO. Speaking generally, trapping should not begin until cold weather has set in—-that is, until late Novem ber or December —for most sections of the country. Two principal excep tions to the rule are the muskrnt and beaver, whose fur ia not at its best until February or March. In addition to the widely distrio uted fur-bearing animals mentioned below each region has many others to lure the pelt collector. The prices given here are necessarily only ap prox'mations. Each trapper mtist bear in mind that the size and condi tion of the individual pelt, as well as other factors, will have much to do with the sum it will bring. Skunk Pelts Valuable. The skunk, one of the most com mon fur bearers, is found in every state of the Union. Large skunk skins probably will bring the trapper from $1 to $5 this season, while the pelts of the little spotted skunk will | bring from 10 to 80 cents. The [Weasel, of one variety or another, is to be found in practically all sections jof the country. Formerly the brown j pelts were considered worthless, but j with the rise in fur prices brown i pelts should net the trapper front 10 to 25 cents each, while the white j pelts will bring from 52 cents to ; $1.50. An animal not to be found in large numbers, but native to regions north, south, east, and west, is the mink. When in prime condition its skin, it' secured in the north, should bring from $4 to SB, while a skin secured in the south should command $2 to $3. Likewise, the raccoon living in the north produces a better pelt than the one living in the south. Good raccoon skins are worth from $1.50 to $3.75 each to the trapper. Many persons, particularly city dwellers, may be surprised to learn that many foxes still nre trapped in this country. lied fox pelts, obtain able in widely distributed areas in the "Northern states, should bring from $lO to S3O each this season, while the gray fox found in the South ern states will bring from $1,50 to $3 a pelt. An example of returns that can be secured from fur resources long over looked is found In the fact that the people of Oregon netted approxi mately $50,000 from mole skins last year, following trapping demonstra tions by representatives of the bio logical survey of the United States Department, of Agriculture. The demonstrators showed that while millions of European mole skins were used by fur manufacturers in Amer ica before ihe war. the skins of some American moles, especially the large, common variety of western Washing ton and Oregon, an- larger and have better texture than those from Eu ■ rope. Farmers' Bulletin 832. published by the United States Department of I Agriculture, describes the best kinds of mole traps, how to set tliem, and gives other information. The meth ods discussed are especially adapted •to the Pacific coast states, but with modifications will apply to all locali ties where moles are found. Muski-nts Still Numerous. \\ bile minks, raccoons, and skunks have become somewhat scarce in cer tain localities, muskrats have nut diminished in numbers except in i places where the marshes have been drained. These animals multiply i much more rapidly than many other ! fur hearers, and because ot the'r Our Full Line of Accessories I embraces only those articles of proved, nation- | ally-preferred excellence, from the smallest | Pennsylvania '|gCT VACUUM CUP \|lThe tires with the famous Vacuum Cups which are & uaran t ee d nonskid on wet, slippery pavements, else tires returnable at purchase price after reason- I I Sold at approximately the price of ordinary 3,500 mile tires, I they cost much less than any other make carrying anything | like equal mileage assurance. | Guaranteed —per warranty tag —for 6,000 Miles ST. JOHN & TITUS TENINO OLYMPIA I $ Removing the Cause of Disease J % IF YOU ARE NOT WELL AND HAVE TRIED EVERYTHING ELSE WITH NO LASTING 5 % JFTFFIJ RESULTS, TRY CHIROPRACTIC (SPINAL) ADJUST- J J INFEYSLK R, R - MENTS AND GET WELL J * Bil brum S'% Slight displacements at this point will cause headaches, eye diseases, % V deafness, epilepsy, vertigo, insomnia, wry neck, fucial paralysis, m . c ' r,> | locomotor ataxia, etc. V 6plnii * I A B,ight displacement of a vertebra In this part of the spine is the r cord f-eff - J m cause of throat trouble, neuralgia in the shoulders and arms, * /SB ( goitre, nervous prostration, la grippe, dizziness, bleeding from % ' j~ l ' l6 n ° Be ' ca ' arl *' > ' etc ' This arrow head locates the part of the sp'ne wherein subluxations % \ will cause bronchitis, felons, pain between the shoulder blades, % \ rheumatism of arms and shoulders, hay fever, boils, etc. SP/i fIL A vertebral displacement at this point causes heart disease, asthma, 3 \ pneumonia, tuberculosis, dilflcult breathing, other lung troubles, writers' cramp, etc. 4^ * Stomach and liver troubles, enlargement of spleen, pleurisy and other diseases are caused by displacements in this part of the spine, so slight as to be unnoticed by other than the Scientific Chiropractor. 'fe ||Sa Here we find the cause of gall stones, dyspepsia of upper bowels W 3 typhoid rever, shingles, hiccough, worms, etc. ' 3 * Blight's disease, diabetes, floating kidney, ovarian troubles skin % jL&ragk diseases, erupt'ons and other diseases are caused by nerves % _ ( un * ot slKh <lisenst * s «« appendicitis, bladder disease peritonitis % uterine troubles, irregular menses, lumbago, etc., follow sntnai m adjustment at this point. '% JSvSb ~~ Whv ha , v r ''onstipation. rectal troubles, piles, sciatica, prostatic *4l trouble, etc., when scientific adjustment at this part of the snine £ —„ w ill be tollowed by cure? ' s l" nt m '% Vffl a slight slippage of one or both Innominate bones will likewise nm % £ TCI duce sciatica, rectal, uterine and prostatic troubles, toge her k % w»th many other diseases ot the pelvis and lower extremities * Chiropractic will keep you in good health, its well as restore you to health. One adjustment J a week, if you are iu normal health, will add years to your life. Good for old anil vouii" & % Consultation free; terms reasonable. I DR. OLGA NECHYBA 5 OLYMPIA S LOCAL CHIROPRACTOR. 108 FUNK BLDG. PHONE 211 aquatic retreats ami their habits are better fitted to maintain their num bers under reasonable protection Musk rat pelts this season should bring from 75 cents to J2 each. Though the price of cottontail rab bit skins is low 15 cents to 35 cents a pound for dry cased skins this source of income should not he over looked by the trapper-farmer, as fre quently a large number of these ani mals can be caught in the course of the winter. There is frequently i good market for the rabbit meat also. Among other fur-bearing animals more or less widely distributed throughout the country are opos sums. badgers, and. for'western re gions. coyotes and wolves. If the farmer who temporarily turns trap|ter is to realize the best prices for pelts, he must learn the proper methods of handling theni. Most skins should he "cased" for the market. A cased skin is one removed from the carcass after slitting the hind legs but not the belly of the ani mal. thereby leaving a tubular shaped pelt The skin is left with the fur turned in and dried on a stretcher made of thin board sharpened to a point, or of heavy galvanized wire. The biological survey of the U. S department of agriculture furnishes on application information regarding the trapping of fur-bearing animals, laws relating to the subject, and the preparation of pelts. It also suppli's inquiries with lists ot buyers tor va rious kinds of pelts.