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s A L E THE J. B. Adams Stock General Merchandise Will be sold out before the next ten days re gardless of Cost, at TheM.<£M.Store 5 Thousand $ worth of merchandise consisting of Dry Goods Hats Shoes Clothing Groceries China and Glassware Must lie Sold in the next two weeks. The 'peuple know when BARGAINS are offered, and these goods are going rapidly. ■ Tmslee PROFESSIONAL CARDS F. A. Campbell Physician and Surgeon Office: Bank of Cama» Prairie Bulletin. Hours i to 4 P. M. Gba Noe villi. Idaho Gk S. Stockton, Physician and Surgeon Office upstair» In Orabski Building; Oppoilte Poat Office. J- D. Shinnick, M. D. Office in Bibby Building Hours, 2 to 5 p. m. Orangeville, Idaho Dr. M. L. Ayers Neuropath Driigleki healing of both «rate and chronic diseases, static electricity used. Office, Wade Bldg., Orangeville, Idaho. W. N. Scales Attorney- at-Law Practice* In all the court.. Office in Bank of Camas Prairie Hull.linn Orangeville, Idaho H. Taylor Attorn ey-at-Law a to Practices in all the Courts. Grangeville, Idaho C. T. McDonald Attorney-at-Law. Will Pf Rrt - ! '° In all the Courts ot Idaho and Washington. Office on State street. R. F. Fulton Attorney-at-Law Offices: Main Street, Opposite Post Office. Porbate and Real Estate Law a Sneclaltv. James E. Babb Attorney-at-Law Lewiston National Bank Building. Lewiston. Id* ho. M. Reese Hattabaugh. Attorney-at-Law Office over Bank of Cainas Prairie W. A. Hall Lawyer and Notary Public — SPECIALTIES — Probate business and collections. All law office papers carefully drawn. CHARGES REASONABLE Orangeville Idaho CCIETIES. w. o. w. ORANGEVILLE CAMP NO. 20G Meets First ami Third Mondays of each month at I. O. O. F. Hull. K. II. Ambler, Clerk IL D. Knorr. C. C. Encampment I. O. O. F. Camas Prairie No. 18. Meets the Second aud Fourth Saturday I. O. O. F. hall at 9:00 p. M. R. A Gray, Scribe. at Geo. M. Kohertson, C. P. I. O. O. F. Mt. Idaho Lodge No, 7. Meets every Saturday at their hall at 7:30 P. M. John Briscoe, N. G. R. A. Gray, Secy. Is an A. F. & A. M. Mt. Idaho No. 9 Meet,« Saturday, on or before each full moon at their hall, Grangeville, Idaho. Visiting brothers cordially invited. A. W. Talkington, W. M. John Norwood, Secretary. O. E. S. Mountain Queen Chapter No. 11. on 1st and 3rd Thurs Visiting members cor Meet» at Masonic hall «lay» of each mouth, dially invited. Miss Maud Benton, Becv. Mrs. John Coram, W\ M. Wray M. Lewis STENOGRAPHER AND TYPEWRITER i not Office at J,ewls Commercial School, Phone 2:0 G RANGE VILLE, IDAHO GIBSON & ALLEN JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS ENCRAVINC IDAHO - I CRANCEVILLE, WILKES & COLE Same and fxpress Transfer Baggage, Express and Packages delivered to Ruy part of town on it minute's notice CALL PHONE 370. Cor ey of TW*aremor«iifcraii Fiittrrn«soi«! inGie Un?tH •ute* than of any Other n> ke o! lffitterrn Thu IS on rt | account of their style, accuracy and mnplicity. McCall*« !WVft*«ctn<''The Quern nf Fi.-hion) ha« JS^.'^bicriXÎ.'iâ . 3 o'T:That numb-r, a ..ut«: r" | v> u b«crii>cr k ;ii».\: call rat- ; f u I.« d r*A,rniTwa'ni^<i. itird.nm, r . miim.r i r —i 1 mm tree, Mdnm xut MeCAU. to. y.w v«a. Lewis Commercial First Class ii Every Particula School Day CEL Night Session« CRANCEVILLE. IDAHO. I" .JM®» m sn 1 j Study of Horse Disposition C Tho Importance of the horse's physi ognomy as au Indication of equine character Is the subject of an article In Breeder's Gazette by I*, a Crabtree, lie says In part: In determiuing the characteristics of a horse do not allow an abnormal con dition or predominance of one of them to cause you to make an Improper esti mate on adjoining ones on account of Its encroachment and then remember to weigh carefully the probable effect ot the- various blendings, and you will be thoroughly surprised at tho accu racy with which you can forecast the natural disposition of the Individual horse on a careful examination of hls head. I will here add tliat out* may not be surprised to see these remarks combat ed by really good horse judges who un consciously recognize a horse's disposi tion from these characteristics, but who have not thought to analyze the physiognomy and bo ablo to explain why' they never miss their estimate of a horse's disposition. The width of a horse's head across. just below the cars Is the measure of his "horse sense.'' Ihe width of a horse's head between tho eyes is largely the measure of hls stamina. Hie depth or distance of the eye be low tho ear measures the tenacity of purpose and If excessive means head stronguess and in harness generally a tendency to rush past objects. Draw a line from front of ear to back of nostril as a basis from which to estimate tho outline of tho forehead and nose (viewed directly from the side) and proceed. A full forehead from ear to eye and an equal distance below the eye meas ure the horse's courage. A full outline from the point last mentioned to bottom of nostril meas ures the lasting ambition of the horse. There are other Items, but these the essential ones and are generally sulliclent. If one wishes to avoid breeding race of shiers do not breed to Individ uals with flat upper foreheads, for they lack courage. An animal with flat front outline entire is both skittish and lazy as Roou as tho new wears off. One with a full or curved outline (as compared to that base line mentioned) entire Is courageous and ambitious. We, of course, have the results of the various combinations of the characteristics out lined so that horse disposition Is a most Interesting study and becomes vastly more so as one proceeds to apply It. and at as is are s: Head of the Government Stnd. Carmon, the trotliug bred stallion which stands at the head of tho gov ernment stud of trotting bred carriage horses at tho Colorado experiment sta tion, was exhibited by Thomas W. be it In the to ing ty be bo be Is two Is can of ns fed ed of a are for but and Tr" 5fe ■i- ; iVV) Y C. 0 jj at i 8 W V tm m t' $ M. TBOTTINO MiliD STALLION CARMON. Lawson as one of hls famous four-ln haml under the name of Glorious Thun dercloud. Tho poluts of Carmon's conformation which deserve special mention are hls head and neck and hind quarters. Hls forehead Is broad and full, with a straight nose aud face; full, expressive eyes and well carried ears. The neck Is clean, muscular nnd well arched. In the hind quarters special attention should be directed to the straight, broad croup and tho muscular quar ters and lower thighs. The liorso has an abundance of hone and substance, but ample quality at tho same time. Hls action Is excellent. 9 Cattle Feeding* Teats. The Pennsylvania experiment sta tion has now made three tests In fat tening steers In barns and outside, with shed to run to. The first two ex periments were vitiated by muddy feed lots, and the results wero in favor of barn feeding. The third experiment was made with a dry feed lot and showed a very slight advantage lu feeding outside. Professor Malrs says, i "The indications are that It Is much more important to keep steers dry than to keep them warm nnd that whatever advantage barn feeding may possess over outside feeding results not from the warmer but from tbe drier quarters." Tbls Is In line with other experiments nnd with the experi ence of careful feeders. — National Stockman. I to Sheep Notea. Dried blood Is said to be a reliable remedy for scours In calves. Why not Cor tho same trouble In lambs? Prepotency Is a great quality In the ram, nnd be that has this In marked degree should be preserved with great care. It Is unprofitable to keep more sheev than one can properly care for. It Is safe to say that no branch of farming shows better returns for mon ey Invested and labor applied than that of sheep farming, provided It is run on In systematic business princIples.-Amer lean Sheep Breeder. -r COWS AND THEIR MILK. all. est I' tlm-itv is in n-Teeineut with us as * ** .. .. . * rt | 10wn (jY dodU< tlOUâ frOlll their OÏÏ11 J . ... OXpenilK'lltS, US fOllOWB. when a cow Is In full milk and ; f u j] she will give her normal one quality of milk, for at least a limned time, even though the quality and quantity of food be very defici ent 20 the a Some IiitereNtiug I'aof« For Dairy* Ton «1er. Tbe matter of quality of tlie milk of cows baa been pretty well settled l>y tests in ibis country, and English au men t< sn 1 That "ben In good couditlou a cow will take off her body whatever Is de ficient In food, In order to give her nor j mal quality of milk. That an extra supply of nutritious food at all times increases the quan tity of milk, but the percentage of fat Is not in any way Improved by It;. If anything, the tendency is the other way. That an extra supply of nutritious food almost Invariably very slightly Increases the solids not fat of the milk. C In of of That a ration poor In food In gredients has a very slight tendency to reduce tho solids not fut lu milk, but has little appreciable effect on tho fnt. That with a poor ration n cow In full weight will lose carcass weight, while on a rich diet she will gain weight. That, although tho percentage of fat In a cow's milk may vary dally, at present seem unable to control these variations or to account for them. That for limited periods, up to month or thereabout, all ordinary quantities and qualities of food seem to have no material effect on the quality of the milk. That some foods exercise a material effect In raising tho melting point of butter. we be of one That tho aim of all producers of milk, butter or checso should bo to food what of will give quantity, In moderate amount and of mixed nature, and the produce will bo the best that tho cow can give. That extra quality must bo looked for by improving the breeds nnd Ju dicious selection rather than by any special foods or methods of feeding. That the variations In the percent age of fat lu n cow's milk are caused by something, but what- that some thing Is we at present do not know, though if we did we might bo able to Influence the quality.—Farmers Advo cate. of a to Is feeding Calves. Pou't feed the calves from tho trough at the same time, do not all drink at Uto same speed. One will gulp down tlirco times as fast as another when all are fed together. One gels three times as mueh as ho should, while auother gets only half us much ns he needs. This isn't nil. Tho calf Hint gets the small allowance goes hungry, yet Is moro fortuuato than the one tliat gets too much, for he is blessed with good digestion, while tho other suffers with tho stomach ache, and Is inconvenienced with a bal loon middle pieeo.—Farmer. Calves, liko men, s: Crockery Milk Vessel.. When a separator can not be af forded, earthen crooks are better than tin vessels, as they do not rust when set iu water aud keep the iulllt*eool mueh longer. 1 SILOS AND SILAGE There are several points that must be closely observed In making ailago if it Is to be well preserved, and the neglect of any one of these will make, In the final result, the difference be tween success aud failure. These es sentials are close packing when the crop Is at the proper stage of ma turity In an n!r tight structure having perfectly rigid walls, the silo are not air tight tho air which pusses through will cause the silage to spoil, and if tho walls are not per fectly rigid the pressure of the silage will cause them to spring out, allow ing tlie air to enter between tho silage and the wall, suit will be the same—decayed silage. —Bulletin Illinois Experiment Station. The Sice of Silos. Not more than eight square feet of surface should be allowed for each cow in winter; then, when feeding for ty pounds of silage per cow, a layer about one and a half Inches deep would be fed off dully. When silage Is fed In summer it Is advisable that tha posed area bo not over half this size, bo that a layer three Inches deep may be used daily. However much stock Is to he fed, a silo twenty to twenty two feet in diameter Is as largo should bo built. If a silo Is of greater diameter than this, much of the silage Is at too great distance from the door, Increasing th. labor of removal. Amount of Sllnae Per Cow. The number of tous of silage needed can readily be estimated from tho size of the herd and the amount to bo fed dally. Even where It la desired to feed ns much silage a3 possible not more than forty pounds per cow should be fed dally. Silage will usually bo need ed about 200 days. Each cow should hnvo an allowance then of 200 times forty pounds, which Is 8,000 pounds of silage, or four tons per cow for the year. A herd of ten cows will require a silo holding forty tons; a herd of thirty cows 120 tons; fifty cows 200 tons; a hundred cows 400 tons. A Word For the Silo. A Tennessee farmer writing In Hoard's Dairyman says of the silo: "I want to urge my brother dairymen, especially small ones like myself, who are In the business not for glory, but for the actual living thero Is In the business, to no longer neglect the silo, but build and fill this fall without fall and they will never regret It" If tho sides of In either case tho ro ex A3 In the vicinity of towns can readily dispose of their entire crop to private .i „ 1,11 .s»,, .L * , . custom«» at retail prices nnd need not "ÇPend on shippers or middlemen at all. As In all stock breeding, the great- n est profit comes from disposing of the fatted product as early as possible. I' or this reason and because the birds fatten more readily in warm than in very cold weather the greatest profit comc3 from marketing at Thnnksglv lng.—Cor. American Cultivator. — --- — The Be«« COW, The best breed of dairy cows Is the j one that has the most Intelligent care. I . Good masters and common cows often succeed, but It reversed expect fail Proflt In Turkey«. There are about 0,500,000 turkeys produced each year In tho United States, and the price ranges from 12 to 20 ccuts a pound at wholesale. The demand Is usually much greater than the supply. As turkeys can be pro duced at a maximum cost of 8 cents a pound, there Is no reason why they should not bo raised more extensively. There la no flesh on the farm that will show a greater profit Farmers living de A Guaranteed Cure for Piles. Itching, blind, bleeding or pro truding piles. Druggists refund money if l'nzo Ointment fails to cure any case, no matter of how lonR standing, in 6 to 14 days. First application gives ease and rest, 50o. If your druggist hasn't it send 50c in stamps and it will be forwarded post-paid by PariH Med icine Co., St. Louis, Mo. fat If the In tho Spoiled Her Beauty. Harriet Howard, of W. 34th St. New York, at one time had her beauty spoiled with skin trouble. She writes: "I had salt rheum or eczema for years, but nothing would cure it, until I used Buck leu's arnica salve.' full fat the of A quick and sure healer for cuts, burns and 25 cents at J. J. Pulse's we pores, drug store. one Northern Pacific Railroad • I ■ I ■ of to In Ju to Leaves Stites at 4:50 A. M. daily, except Sunday; arrives at 6: p. m. Spokane at 2:20 p. m. Train leaves Spokane at 9:30 a. m. and arrives at Pot latch Junction at 3:35 p. m. Stites at 0:45 p. m. Connections at Potlatch Junction for Lewiston: Ar rives Stites 9:10 a. Spokane, 4:20 p. m. Leave Lewiston for Stites at 1:45 p. m. p. m. For further information call on or address at Lewiston from m. From For Spokane at 7:45 ho us he E. R. CAWLEY, Orangeville, Idaho, or A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P.A. Portland. Oregon. ff. J « b A-ir^o o af II Oregon |P Short Line Union Pacific r at 1 AND ONLY LINE EAST VIA BALT LAKE AND DENVER TWO TRAINS DAILY if TIME SCHEDULES Ki caria, Wash. DAILY DEI* aKTH daily AKRl KH 12:50 Fa ht Mail—F or I'omerov, Waitsburg, Dayton, Walla Walla, Pendleton, Baker City and all points East. P. M. of Fast Mail—F rom all points East, Baker City, Peudlc t**u, Walla Walla, Duyton, W'aittburg, Pomeroy P. M. 10:35 EXPRRK8 for Portland, Ban Francisco, Baker City ami all pointa East. P. M. :45 Exirk from «11 points East, Baker City. Han Francisco, Portland. • A. M. STEAMER LINES ^ SAN FRANCISCO POKTLAND ROUTE Steamer sails from Portland 8 p. m. every five days. I * * Daily Boat Service between Portland, Astoria, Oregon city Dyton. Salem, Independence, Corvallis and all Columbia aud Will river points. l atte ♦ Snake River Route. Hteamers leave Lewiston daily, except Friday at s a. m. Steamers leave Ripnrla daily, except Saturday at 5:40 a. in. C. W. MOUNT, Gen'l Agent. Lewiston, Idaho Tirinrhinnnrinnnr * Cottonwood Beer ON DRAUGHT A Popular Beverage with Everybody I WINES AND CIGARS OREGON SALOON, Orangeville, Idaho tsjUUlJUlAlLIULOJL-SLSLSL^^ W. H. Ralph Licensed Auctioneer fln C J, v BfT pa "° CK / D „ J, 88 . A Bnay Medicine fcr Buy PeopU. Br'n.-a OeMan Health and Henewad Vigor. a ■ ■■ ii 3 f > r c .n,unn: .... ia ih-eation, Uv„ n V 1 V / Tl . Pi pi-Eczema, impure ânïVu ^L ! v it'.-, .t iy m« finta/n T^n^ab J"* t *. ax o-,,.* „ u,* . made by j I . '^TiT strkiiy Nez Perce, Idaho Has bad many years experience and guarantees satisfaction. Same attention given to small sales as large ones. References given. Dates for Sales can be Arranged at this Office. HOLLISTER'S i i üULbEN NüûGETS PC3 SAU 0 '" PEOPLE ■ m For Orunkennm, OpiuM, |4 Oaf Air Morphine «ni W dt?Votb.r Drug Doing, M B* m the Tobacco Habit and Neurasthenia. Uf*fe THE KEELEY iT 1 V INSTITUTE, Owl«»«. IM» IV Joe Sorrow o g General Blacksmith, Wagon Making and Horse Shoeing. State Street 1 Skilled Workmen Employed William Irwin Undertaker and [mbalmer Hearse and everything the latest in furnishings. Parlors on Main Street and Investment Co., Ltd. The incorporated BONDED ABSTRACTERS Abstracts of Real Estate and Mining Property Furnished on Short Notice J. A. BRADBURY, Sec. and Mgr., Orangeville, Idaho MONLUX LUMBER W. T. GREAVES, Man* Yard One Block n Mill at Craig's Mountain A complete stock of Roi^IHH Finishing Lumber always on hand ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO A TRAIN LOAD OF BOOKS Big Book House Failed Stock Must be Sold at Once at From io to go Cents on the Dollar. THESE ARE SAMPLE PRICES Lato .ist I, copyrights wore $1.00. Our price «ft et*, dunes "The Christian," "Call of tho Wild," "Brewster's -Militons," "Uruustttrk," "The Castaway," "David Harum," etc. Ency clopedia Brittanies, Ui vols., half leather, regu lar $36 Wl, nur prie«* |7,7. r ». Charles Dickens eom lete works, 1.0 vols., regular $15.00, our price r \ — Special. World's Best Poets. Shake speare, Longfellow and 4M others. De Luxe edition. Full leather, padded, pure gold edges, regular $1.(10, our price 70 cents each. Every book guaranteed to be new, perfect and satisfactory, or your money back without ques tion or «luibbliiig. Practically any book or set of books you want at a fraction of the retail price while they last. Get our free bargain list before ordering. Save 50 to 90 per eeut on Christmas books. Write for it today. The David B. Clarkson Co., Dept. 4 , Chicago, III. V. HOLZ & SON Brickmakers, Contractors and Bailders. A Big Supply of the Best brick and good lime always on hand. Grangevllle, Idaho. ♦♦ft**#***#*#******«*»***** I Leslie Thompson * * „THE AUT STORE. » » * l ♦ Lewiston, Idaho ° o Photographic Supplies, Artists Materials, Crayon Portraits, Bro mide enlargements from your own negatives. Finishing for Ama teurs a Specialty. We carry films and Plates of all Sizes. * ****«**«*#?'« ««Or??'#'*««#? W. H. Campbell i I Contractor and Builder. Estimates Furnished, ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO Wood Sawing Mrs. L. L. Phillips' Gasoline Wood Saw is running every day All work done promptly and in satisfactory manner. Dry cord wood for sale. Leave orders at residence Hall street. a on 60 YEARS* BVDWBIVNnff Patents Disions Copymohts Ac. Anyone sending a sketch and description may qulokly osrertairi our opinion free whether an sent free. Oldest agency tor secu ring oaten ts. Patents taken through Munn A Co. reoetYt tpecüü noue s. without cWe. lu the Scientific JUmtricaiL A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest cir culation of any sdentUlo tournai. Term«, SS m mmâ i Office Saloon Cwrriw« the following brands of popular whlahiaai Hermitage Burk's Irish Crab Orchard Bushmell Malt Glen Levitt Scotch Hiram Walkers Cana* dlan Club. AUo • choice Stoch of win«, Ale and Door His Key West and Imported Cigars are the best. CAMAS PRAIRIE MACHINE SHOPS All kinds of Lathe Work and Machine Repairing , Horseshoeing and Wagon Making J. F. JACKSON Successor to D. R. Atherton East End Main St. Orangeville, Idaho -'TTnmnnnmr^^ ° Reports - o Examinations W. C. ricNUTT Civil Engineer ; U. S. Deputy Ô Hineral Surveyor « Idaho o -AJtÆAJLIL8Jl.AAIl B0B00BBBB0B»°1 and Orangeville, i Best of Everything That's our Motto. The Northwestern Line From St. Paul to Mil waukee and Chicago; also St. Paul to Oma ha and Kansas City. Four Traîne Dally Mich way to Chicago. Two Train« Dally each way to Kanaa« City. Close connection at St. Paul with Traus-CouunenUl Trains. Try the North-Western Limit ed the next time you go east. It is electric lighted, steam heated an»l carries library and eompartment sleepers Electric hair curling appara tus for the ladies. Low rates westbound go into effect March 1 to May 15. Wiite me the names of your friends who are com in lug west H. S. COLLINS, Geo. AJU SPOKANE, - WASH.