the flavor and adds to
the heaithfulness of the food.
PRICE BAKINQ POWDER OO.
The Stockman's Column 8
Some Breeding and Feeding.
In general the aim should be to breed
for great prolificacy, more vigor and
better motherhood many of the fine
bone, short, chunky lard types are not
only shy breeders, but lack of prolifi
cacy. Careful selection and feeding
can correct these faufts without, any in
terchange of foreign blood. The ideal
brood sow must necessarily be some
what rangy, long of form, deep of body,
and only moderately thick. In order
to secure the desired vigor more ma
tured animals must be used in breed
ing, and the nutrition of these must
be supported by more nitrogenous and
succulent food. Among farmers the
practice of breeding young sows at an
!arly age is too prevalent, frequently
bllowed by discarding these as soon as
wo or three successive litters have
"Jen produced, regardless of perform
Past experiences have strongly im
pressed us with the fact that swine ra
ions are greatly improved by the addi
tion of succulent material, no matter
rhat the gain factors may be. By com
bining sugar beets with grain rations
the following results were secured,
Viz.: (1) Grain only to produce a pound
of gain, 5.32 pounds (2) grain with
beets to produce a pound of gain, 4.29
The cost per pound increase with
grain was only 3.33 cents with grain
and sugar beets, 2.85 cents. While the
value of sugar beets, carrots and man
goes is apparent in the fattening ra
tion, they are ouite as useful in the
maintenance ration. In economic pork
production too much attention cannot
be given to the production of forage
crops. There are few forage crops that
will produce results except when one
third grain ration is fed in conjunction.
Within the corn belt the only safeguard
against the entire destruction of our
herds by decrease is to introduce more
protein r.ncl succulent feeds into the
Flock Improves Pasture.
For ages it has been handed down
that sheep pastures increase in fertn
lty. and yet there is a constant taking
away of the fruits of the field in the
it? Vy 11 3 ,,
sale of sheep and wool. Just why land1
ran increase In fertility when pastur
ed by sheep and not by cattle has not
been explained to the entire satisfac
tion of those who are inclined to be
critical. We do not know that there
•B any necessity for explaining it
when it is a fact. That it does increase
is enough to know to all intents and
purposes, says the Iowa Homestead.,
Grasses draw on subsoil as well as
surface soil for exisitence. The
grass grazed by sheep is employed to
produce wool and mutton and a large
part of the fertilizing properties go off
in the waste. The same maybe said
of other stock and at the same time
the distribution of manure by sheep
is such as to be without waste so far
as its fertilizing properties are con
We have given this matter much
study and wc know no better way to
present it to our readers than to give
a few extracts from a well known au
thority on sheep. Professor Thomas
Shaw, as lie has given it to the
American Sheep Breeder. The follow
ing are a few extracts on this theme:
"The grasses draw food elements
from the subsoil as well as from the
surface soil. The growth resulting
from these is consumed by the sheep.
It is deposited again on the land in
the droppings hence the available fertil
ity for producing grass continually in
creases. Theoretically, the plant
food in the subsoil decreases, but as
fast as it does, through the action of
various agencies, insert plant food into
the subsoil is transformed into avail
able forms. Theoretically, the
amount of this insert plant food de
creases, but usually there is so much of
it in the subsoil that the transforming
process will continue as long as decay
continues in the subsoil, which is
practically forever. The surface soil
therefore, continually improves when
it is being pastured by sheep, and
with such improvement the growth and
dceay of grass roots near the surface
also increases all The while. Why then
do not these results follow the grazing
of cattle? For the reason, chiefly that
the droppings of cattle are deposited
in a way that results in much waste
of the same form from various causes,
while the droppings of slieep are so
deposited that there is but little
"But little experimenting has been
done with a view to obtaining infor
mation as to the influence of such
foods on grazing, or as to the profit
from feeding them. But when these
foods are so fed by way of supplement
ing pastures, no statements regarding
the results from feeding them will be
at all complete, which do not consider
the influence which they exert on the
pastures. The retiovation of worn
lands could be greatly hastened by
such a process. And here It may be
added that when these foods are fed
judiciously it should be possible to
get. the full value of the foods thus
fed in wool and mutton.
"But sheep benefit pastures in other
ways. Suppose the pastures are grow
ing weeds or brush to a considerable
extent, grazing these .with sheep will
check such growth, and in the end it
will comp'etoly remove it, with, in
some instances, a little aid from man.
There are but few weeds which sheep
will not eat when they are young. But
there are some. These are burdock,
mullein and some others. To com
pletely get rid of these it may be nec
essary to mow them or destroy them
otherwise, but with the exceptions re
ferred to the pastures will soon be
made clear. This means that the ele-
Speakers of learning and ability will address Wapello county voters 011 the Public Is
sues of the campaign. Everyone invited to attend these meetings and learn facts ol
At Agency, Tuesday Oct. 20, Hon. S. H. Harper, Hon. A. W. Buchanan
At Christianburg, Wediiesd ay Oct. 21, A. W. Enoch, Win. Reece
At Kirkville, Thursday Oct. 22, Hon. Ellsworth Rominger, E. A. Work
At Ottumwa, (colored Baptist Church) Thursday Oct. 22, Hon. George
At Eddyville, Friday Oct. 23, Hon. S. H. Harper, Hon. Ellsworth
At Blakesburg,' (afternoon), Saturday Oct. 24, A. W. Enoch, W. W.
Epps, N. E. Carpenter.
At Highland, Monday Oct. 25, Hon. J. C. Mitchell, A. W. Enoch.
At Keb, Tuesday Oct. 27, Hon. A. W. Buchanan, Hon. J. C. Mitchell,
At Dahlonega, Wednesday Oct. 28, Hon. S. H. Harper, W. W. Epps,
E. A. Work.
At Hubler School House, (Keokuk Township) Thursday Oct. 29 W. W,
Epps, N. E. Carpenter,.William Reece.
At South Ottumwa, Friday Oct. 29, Hon. Jno. F. Lacey.
At Bladensburg, Saturday Oct. 31, Hon. S. H. Harper, Hon. Jno. Mor
rison, Hon. J. T. Brooks.
-Mi No one is doing justice to himself who does not learn how
to cast his vote for his best interests. These meetings are
educational in their aims and all are invited to attend them and
weigh the arguments made by men who have made a study of
iw Remember the places, dates and speakers. Cancel all other
engagements and attend. Special invitation extended to ladies.
ments that were partly used in grow
ing weeds will thenceforth be devoted
to growing grasses.
"Thus it is that the influence of
sheep on production is simply benefi
cent. It is surprising that in the face
of this fact they are not more general
ly kept upon the farm. One reason is,
doubtless, that their value for such a
use is not more generally known. The
Gauls would have been in Italy long
before they were had they known
about its wealth. Another reason is
that in computing the profits from
th: »em of the influ-
ence on fertility is entirely left out.
And a third reason, especially in prai
rie areas, is the extent to which fences
ootxyxy^ooononorvso oo ooo cr
From "\Vrilnosu.'iy's riill,v.
A. B. Young and Miss Ruth E. Carr
were united in marriage last evening
at 8 o'clock at the home of the offi
ciating minister, Rev. S. I. Elder, 114
South Davis street. The best wishes
of their many friends are extended to
them. Mr. and Mrs. Young will re
side on a farm south of town.
From Tlnusday's Daily.
A very pleasant surprise was given
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
Fuhs of Kirkville, Sunday evening
by their relatives. The occasion was
a farewell party to Mr. and Mrs.
Fuhs, who will leave for Fulton,
Kan., in the near future. Over fifteen
relatives were present and a delight
ful day was passed. A sumptuous
dinner was served ind was much en
joyed. The guests presented Mr. and
Mrs. Fuhs with a beautiful album as
a token of the high esteem in which
they are held.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. McNichols enter
tained a party of young people last
evening at their home in Fairview.
A pleasant evening was passed with
games and other amusements and light
refreshments were served. Those pres
Edith McKinley, Edith Jones,
Edith McNichols, Dora Howell,
Emma Lumsden, Ada Lord,
Ida Hanson, Martha Wilcox,
John Dodge, Dan McKinley,
Chas. Lane. Thomas McKinley,
Nathaniel Howells, Will Hawke,
Richard Jones, Chas. Northway,
James Williams, Chester Jones,
Real Estate Transfers.
Real estate transfers furnished by
Lowenberg & Co.. real estate agents.
1.07 South Court street.
SrtUio F. 11yilnrk ami husband. I,. L., to
Eliza E. Millsr, part northwest quarter
southwest quarter, section l(i southeast
quarter northeast quarter, and north half
northeast: quarter southeast quarter section
17, 71, VI, $2..TOO.
Harriet S. .Tones and husband, \V. S., to
lSoliert Jones, undivided one-half lot :!7.
blork 4, Williams' third addition Ottmuwa,
Calvin Manning and wife to .las. J.
Breake.v, lot 3, block 4, .Tanne.v addition Ot
I*. O. Bnssollc and wife to ,7ns. M. Me
Mtillen, lot. 47. Mast & Fulton addition, Ot
Our store pleases the rich and is a
blessing to the poor. If the weather
don't force you to buy, our prices will,
at The Hub.
MARKETS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
Chicago Live Stock Market.
Chicago, Oct. 19.—Cattle—Receipts,
35,000 dull, lower. Good to prime,
$5.10®5.65 poor to medium, $3.:"[email protected]
4.60 stockers, $2.25fi~4.00 cows, $1.40
@4.40 Texans, $2.75®3.»0.
Hogs—Receipts, 37.000: 10c to 25c
lower. Mixed and butchers, $.1.25©
5.75: good to choice heavy. $5,400)5.50
rough, heavy, $4.9057)5.40 light, $5.30(?i)
5.70 bulk sales, $5.35® j.60.
Sheep—Receipts, 50,000, lower $2.00
@4.00 lambs. $3.60®5.65. *.V
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago, Oct. 19.—Wheat—No. 2 red,
[email protected]:c No. 3 red, 81®S2c: No. 2 hard
81%c No. 3 hard, 77?)S0o Oct.. Sic
Grains and Hay—Street
81%c lowest, 80%c closing, 80%@
Corn—No. 2 wtoite. 44^@44%c No.
3. 44(i 4-1 Vjc: No.^2 vellow. 4")V.(if 4.rvi('
No. 3 yellow. 4T%f(,4,-,%(• Oct.. 43%c
Dec. opened, 44%@44'«e highest,
4414c lowest, 43%c closing, 43%®)
Oats—No. 2, 34',4 jri 3."-c: No. 3. 34©
34%c No. 2 white. [email protected] No. 3
white, [email protected]: No. 4 white, 34^®)
35%c standard. 37%W38e Oct., 34'4c
December opened, 36c highest. 36%c
lowest. 3!%c closing, 35%ffl35'4c.
Pork—Oct., $11.00 Jan., $11.77.
Lard—Oct., $6.15 Jan., $6.40.
Ribs—Oct., $8.00: Jan., $6.19,
Rye—Dec., 55f855%c. $,
Clover. $10.50© 10.60.
Chicago Butter and Egg Market.
t'hicaKo. Oct. If).- Ituttcr. steadv: cream
eries, 15i//(/20i/. dairies, HftilS. ..
Eggs, tlrni IS
Chicago Poultry Market.
Chicago. Oci. 111.—Puiillry. weaker: tur
keys. chickens, DU4/10 springs,
New York Poultry Market.
IVew York, Oct. 19.—Poultry, fitnc,
nominal: dressed, quiet. Chickens,
lS'/ic fowls, 13c turkeys, 13ffil7c.
New York Butter and Egg Market.
New York. Oct. 19.—Butter, firm.
Extra creamery, 21 !£c common to
Eggs strong. E::trun. 25c thirds to
seconds. 175i)22c firsts,' 24c refriger
ators, 18(fi 21c.
St. Louis Grain Market.'
St. Louis, Oct. 19—Wheat—Cash,
86%c: Dec., 85%c.
Corn—Cash, 44c Dec., 3a^cT?)3S%c.
New York Produce Market.
New York, Dec. 1!).—Wheat—Dec.,
Peoria Produce Market.*
Peoria, Oct. 19.—Corn, lower. No. 3.
Oats, lower. No. 3 white, 35 Vic.
nooOOOOOOC OO QOOOOOOOOOOOO
Oholop ho£s. 120 to iWH) ins
('holoe hop*, over -00 ll)s ..
Cows, 1IC1' cwt
Heifers, per cwt
Young lien turkeys
No. 2 turkeys
Gcckc. full feathered
Ducks. J\M feathered
Stagey youug roosters
Oats .straw 3.50®-l..ri0
Timothy seel, per bnshel 1.IS
Clover seed, per bushel [email protected]
Butter and Eggs.
Butter, packers pay ..: 13
Eggs, packers pay 19
Separator butter 22
Gathered cream butter 20
Hides, Wool and Feathers.
Hides, cured, Xo. 1 71/j
Cured, No. 2 (Jvi
Green, No. 1
Green. No. 2 5y,
Wool, tubwushed [email protected]
Medium, washed Wy/320
Coarse, unwashed [email protected]
Pine, unwashed 17/[email protected]
Beeswax [email protected]
Tallow, No. 1
Tallow, No. 2
Flour and Feed.
Flour, per sack
Corn meal, 10 lt sack
Graham flour, 10 lb per £?.ck ..
Corn chop, per cwt
Shorts, per cwt
Oats, per cwt
Bran, per cwt
Coal and Wood.
Soft coal, nut, per ton
Soft coal, lump, per ton
Wood, per cord [email protected],00
Tea, Coffee and Sugar.
Tea, Imperial, per lb 23, DO, 73
Gunpowder 25, 50, 73
Japan 25, 50, 73
English Breakfast 23.-50, 73
Dncoiored Japan [email protected](i0
Coffee, Mocha and Java 30W35
Bio, roasted 12V£i325
Golden Rio, green 25
Sugar, cut loaf, 1.".(gl4 lbs "1.00
Pulverized, 13 Jlis for 1.00
Granulated, IS Itis for 1.00
Extra C, 19 lbs for 1.00
Dark C, 20 lbs for .1.00
Butter and Eggs.
Creamery, butter, separator 22V4
Country butter, per pound [email protected]%
Eggs, per dozen 20
Vegetables and Fruits.
Potatoes, now. per psik [email protected]
Turnips, per peck
Onions, new. per peck ...
Radishes, 2 bunches
r.emons, per dozen
Oranges, per dosscu
Bananas, per ilu/.en
New beeis, per peck ..
New cabbages, per liead ..
Wax be^us. per quart ....
Concord grnpes. per basket
Sweet potatoes, peek
Cal. pears, per dozen [email protected]
Cal. p(-'itches, per doz 20f/.25
Sweet potatoes (home grown) peck 2-"»(S3rt
Sickel peaix, per peek 8-1
Cauliflower .. [email protected]
Onions (pickling) peck ...... 50
Summer squash ggfc 9
Green peppers, peck 25
SfiABlib onloni, per pound 81-3
Testimonials from People Who Have Been Cured or Greatly
Benefitted—No Charge for Examinations,
There is not another office in the
city of Ottumwa that is visited by
more people in a day than Dr. Guth
rie's. From the time he arrives at
the office in the morning until
lie leaves in the evening there is one
continual stream of patients passing
in and out of the office. Many of them
h'eard of his wonderful success at
Streator, where he was formerly
located, and when tliey learned
through the columns of the press that
lie was to locate here permanently,
they were not slow in taking advan
tage of the opportunity to be treated
by an eminent specialist.
A number of people who have, visit
ed him have been told frankly that
their cases were incurable and no fee
was asked. But the tnajority of cases
the doctor has treated, and not a
single one has been heard from that
he has not benefitted and many of
People who have been sufferers of
catarrh for years have been greatly re
lieved by one traetment, and 'are loud
in their praises of the advanced meth
Catarrh is a disease that it takes
time to dispose of, but any case that
the doctor accepts, he guarantees a
cure. He has made this disease a
study for years, and can tell in five
minutes whether a case can be cured.
It is no experiment with him. If you
are afflicted with catarrh call at his
office and he examined free of charge.
Unlike all other specialists, his
charges are' very moderate, in fact
they are less than those of your fami
ly physician. He always tells a pa
tient before treatment is commenced
what the maximum cost will be.
Which Paves the Way for Consump
tion, Stomach, Heart, Liver, Lutig
Nose, Bar, Kidney, and all Nerv"
ous Troubles, Cured, and Cured to
Symptoms of Catarrh in Head
Is the breath foul?
Is your voice husky?
Do you spit up slime?
Do you ache all over?
Do you blow out scabs?
Is your nose stopped up?
Do you snore at night?
Does your nose discharge?
Does the nose bleed easily?
Is there a tickling in the throat?
Do crusts form in the nose?
Is the nose sore and tender? v.
Do you sneeze a great deal
Is this worse toward night?
Does the nose itch and burn?
Is there pain in front of head?
Is there pain across the eyes?
Dr. Guthrie's Advanced Methods in Medicine a Boon to the Af
flicted—Diseases of the Ear, Nose and Throat Treated in a
Scientific Manner—No Case Takeft Unless a Cure Can be
Is there pain in back of the head?
Do you hawk or clear the throat?
Is there a dropping in the throat?
Is the throat dry in the morning?
Are you losing your sense of taste?
Do you sleep v. a your mouth open?
Does the nose stop up toward night?
Deafness ana Ear Troubles Re
sult from Catarrli Passing"
Along the Eustachian Tube,
that Leads from the Throat to
Is your hearing failing?
Do your ears discharge?
Is -the wax dry in the ears?
Do the ears itch and burn?
Are the ears dry and scaly?
Have you pain behind the ears?
Is there a throbbing in ears?
Is there a buzzing sound heard?
Are you gradually getting deaf?
Is your hearing bad cloudy days?
Are there cracking sounds heard?
Do you have ringing in the ears?
Do you have earache occasionally?
Are there sounds like steam escap
Do the noises in the ears keep you
Do you constantly hear noises in the
Is there a roaring like a waterfall
in the head?
Do you hear better some days than
Do your ears pain when you blow
When you 'blow your nose do the
Is your hearing worse when you
have a cold?
CATARRH OF STOMACH
Catarrh of the stomach wrecks the
entire system and is caused by swal
lowing poisonous mucus which drops
from the head and throat at night,
Is there nausea?
Is there vomiting?
Do you belch up gas? ,/
Are you lightheaded?
Is your tongue coated?
Have you water brash?
Do you hawk and spit.
Is there pain after eating?
Do you have sick headache?
Do you bloat up after eating?
Is there disgust for breakfast?
Have you distress after eating?
Do you at times have diarrh6ea?
Is there a rush of blood to the head?
Is there a constant bad taste in the
Is there a gnawing sensation in the
When you get up suddenly are you
Do you feel as if you had lead in
When the stomach is empty do you
Do you belch up material that burns
When the stamach is full do you feel
This affliction destroys ambition,'or
ganic strength, energy and hope. Fol-
Office Rooms 2 and 4, Telephone Building, Ottumwa, Iowa
$3 ®0ur6» *2 a.- m. 2 to 4 p, m. and 7 to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m^to 12
lowing a,re some symptom*!
Do you feel weak?
Have you cold feet?
Have you backache?
Do you shun society?
Are you losing flesh?
Do you sleep poorly?
Are you low spirited?
Are your eyes sunken?
Do you have hot flashes?
Is your memory impaired?
suffering from weak or failing memory
blotches, pimples, impure blood, fall
ing of hair, etc., should visit him at
once. By his method and medicines
he guarantees each sufferer immediate
relief and a permanent cure.
quickly cured without cutting, no pain,
no danger and no detention from busi
$500 forfeit for any case of varico
cele Dr. Guthrie undertakes and fails
Have you no manly vigor'
Do you have sick headache?
Is there nausea after eating'
Do your hands or feet sweat?
Do you feel unfit to marry'
Has the brightness left your eyes?
Young Men, Middle Aged Men
Weak, Diseased, Despoiid
ent Men ...
F. M. KELSEY 'h
A well known retired farmer, resid
ing at 1220 North Court St., Ottumwa,
states that he has suffered for years
from a complication of chronic ail
ments. He has been under Dr. Guth
rie's treatment for only a short time
and is delighted with the result.
He gladly recompiends Dr. Guthrie
to every sufferer. Mr. Kelsey is well
known in Ottumwa and may be inter
viewed at any time.
Residing at 118 Vernon Ave., and an
employe of the Packing House is very
enthusiastic over the result of a short
treatment with Dr. Guthrie. For
years he had suffered constantly from
Catarrh of the Nose, Throat and Stom
ach, and had tried many doctors with
out deriving much benefit.
He states that Dr. Guthrie has done
wonders for him in a short time and
he advises every chronic sufferer to
go to him. For many years Mr. Mace
resided at Agency, la., and is very well
and favorably .known in that section.
He may be interviewed at any timo.^
Had His Hearing Restored
David Galloway, a well known con'
tractor of Streator, 111., states that Dr.
Guthrie restored his hearing after he
had been deaf nine years.
In a few weeks' time the ringing and
buzzing in his ears stopped "and in
two months' time his hearing was per
Catarrh of Stomach Cured
Mr. R. Law, residing at 1002
North Madison street, Streator, HI.,
states that Dr. Guthrie completely
cured him of a bad case of catarrh of
the stomach.' For many years he had
catarrh of the nose and throat which
gradually extended to the stomach,
causing bloating and belching of gas
when it was full and a miserable weak
feeling when empty. It didn't seem
to matter what he ate his trouble was-*
the same. In a lew months' time Dr.
Guthrie cured him and he feels per
fectly well. Mr. Law is very well
known in Streator and he Is thorough
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