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THE OAKLEY EAGLE
■» A. *• MEeniLL OAKLET IDAHO Don't give up hope, yet; there arc still fifteen vacant tablets in the Hall of Fame. The fatuous turkey, fattening or. luxurious feed, feels that he is popu lar. He Is, too. Which would you rather? from insomnia or know that you snore like a tuba horn? Suffer Moral of the Taggart case-—Tin man who teaches his wife to drink whiskey is a fool. A livestock census Is now planned. It Is odds on that there'll'be no kick on telling ages this time. Dr. Osier has evidently changed No one hears of his asking anybody to pass him the chloroform his mind. In this his hour of greatness let Mr. Christy Mathewson fate of Pflug. He, too, was famous once. remember the It Is a pertinent suggestion that the automobile horn should be tuned to n musical note, soothing. Even the swan song is A Chicagoan Is under arrest in Kan sas City charged witi "having one wife too many." He might have only one at that. A Russian prince speeding his automobile in Chicago. It Is needless to say that Chicago Is not in Russia. was fined for A man has written a large book en titled "What to Have for Breakfast," when It could all be boiled down Into one word, food. I Oysters are said to be large and plentiful this year, and many churches have voted to use two at each soda hie.—Boston Globe. Somebody has invented a new field Knn which fires 300 shots a minute. Here is another argument in favor of universal peace. Spain probably does not see that there was anything Inferior about Dewey's work at Manila, even if he was an elderly officer. to A careless newspaper reports that Mr. Taft "is getting thin." What It means, of course, is that the tary is getting less thick. secre When an austere man of science de clares that kissing Is an "unpleasant custom" it is only right that he should tell the world how he Knows. If every man could use King Al fonso's system and have the neighbors pick out a wife for him the divorce problem might he fMmpler than it is. The I^ancaster boarding house who made a potpie out of buzzard fined, although justice fairly clamored that he be condemned to consume the man was ed all pie. Little Freeman Melnertz. the Brook lyn "scientific baby," who has never tasted meat, candy or cake, has lots of treats in store for him If he lives to grow up. A Berlin professor says the bite of a girl Is frequently fatal. It has been noted that the bite of a girl often brings a box of chocolate creams to an early end. It is claimed now that the spices in the food which is eaten by rich people cause them to become Immoral. What about the farmer, whose apple pie Is mostly nutmeg? A Pittsburg court is going to deter mine the money capacity of woman's stocking. That will be of no advan tage, however, for the average Isn't able to reach it. man Some editors are troubled because a New York stock exchange seat sold for $85,000, and only the Portland Press stops to consider that the buy er at least got the seat. The fall styles In women's hosiery, judged by window displays, are raln bow-hued and boldly designed. Until a muddy day's disclosures, may say whether they are popular. no man The courts have decided that ried man has a right to keep a rat trap in his pocket to catch when she goes through hts pants he sleeps, brethren. wifey as Spread the good news, A Philadelphia man is worrying be cause he received $20 in a letter to which no name was signed, lnate him for first vice president of Amalgamated Trouble Borrowers. We nom the Association of A young man who appeared In a London theater wearing made entirely of diamonds mobbed by tbe audience, tieved to be an American, but if this were true, where was his diamond ahirt? a necktie was nearly He was be A O ■ emporary «me mighty near enqnci .ang an ir »rtal truth when it remarked that "the trouble with French statesmei Is that they talk too much." If It had omitted the ad jective all the ground atmid hav« been covered. TH,0 " y —™' c " AT,OR ! According to This, Adam Waa Da- j al^nad aa a Flltervr. Many reaaona have been assigned 1 for the creation of man. and many the j uses to which he has been put; but it was reserved for a woman to discover that our first parent was designed Älterer. I as a The Sunday school in the parish of gen The lesson was from Genesis, which the busy, bustling wife of the St. M. was called to order by the tie, genial pastor. parson expounded to a class of Rlxteen-year-old girls In the following manner: "You see. girls, by closely studying the text, that by every natural and di vine law woman Is man's superior. In the beginning the Almighty made out of black dirt, there being no better material lying round. After the divine <■sser.ee was breathed into man, the Creator found a substance good enough for the creation of strained through Adam, the latter be ing used as a filterer, so to speak. When woman is wicked it is an Indi cation that some of the gritty black particles of the original old have escaped In the process of filtra tion. man Is as the purest, whitest diamond dust to the blackest dirt.'' man Eve was woman Adam For woman In comparison with A»k Your Neighbor«, Gelatt, Pa., Nov. 6th (Special)— Mrs. H. W. Sterns, a well respected resident of Gelatt, tells in convincing words, what Dodd's Kidney Pills have done for her. She says: "I was a great sufferer from Rheu matism, caused through my Kidneys being out of order, it for years, out warning, and while the attack lasted I was so lame I could not get nround. So I had to send for Dodd's Kidney Pills. I took them for three days, but didn't feel much benefit, but on the fourth day I noticed a great change, the lameness In my back was gone, and the pains I used to suffer were less. I was subject to It would take me with a I kept on with Dodd's Kid ney Pills and now I am glad to say I have no lameness nor pain of any kind. I feel as If I didn't know what I shall never be without Dodd's Kidney Pills In the house, and I bless the day I first heard of them. ly Rheumatism was. MINDS broadened by travel. Forming ships One of the Chief Benefits. of Intelligent Companion Among the pleasures and profits ol Intelligent travel are the companion ships one forms. he The well-polseo traveler is never afraid to make new friends. He soon learns to read hu man nature sufficiently to know whom to trust, and one cannot travel, to a very limited extent, without meet Ing many people well worth knowing The little home circle Is delightful and often helpful, hut the viewpoints and opportunities of our fellow cltl zens are so nearly Identical that oui next-door neighbors are not apt tc furnish as profitable friendships persons we meet whose environments 3re different, nnd who have, perhaps had a wider range of opportunities and seen more of the filings worth while, which are the heritage of the traveler. It ever a; When the man who Is familiar with the East meets the man who has learn ed the great story of the West, the conversation Is pretty apt to be worth listening to.—Four-T rack N What Makes a Diamond Sparkle? A diamond is the most lustrous of all known substances because It fleets all light which falls poster or surface at an angle of inci dence of more than 24 degrees, so hard that its power of refraction is immense, and the cutting is de mass of prisms, which sparkle the white light into the colors of which it is composed. l'W8. re on its It is j, . , , Hot Biscuits, Griddle-Cakes, Pies and i Puddings. I OLD FASHIONED FARE The food that made the fathers strong is sometimes unfit for the chil dren under the new conditions that our changing civillzaUon Is constantly bringing in. One of Mr. Bryan's neigh bors in the great state of Nebraska writes: I was raised in the South, where hot biscuits, griddle-cakes, pies and puddings are eaten at almost every meal, and by the time I located in Nebraska I found myself a sufferer from indigestion and Ills—distress and pains after meals, an almost constant headache, dull, heavy sleepiness by day and sleep lessness at night, loss of flesh, impair ed memory, etc., etc. I was rapidly becoming ineapaci valued its attendant tated for business, when a friend suggested a change in my diet, the abandonment of heavy, rich stuff and the use of Grape-Nuts food. I fol lowed the good advice and shall al ways be thankful that I did "Whatever may be the experience of others, the beneficial effects of the change were apparent in my case al most Immediately, which had rejected other food for long, took to Grape-Nuts most kindly; In a day or two my headache gone, I began to sleep healthfully and before a week was BO My stomach. so by * I - out the scales showed that my lost weight was com ing ÿaek. My memory was restored with the renewed vigor that I felt in body and mind. For three years now Grape-Nuts food has kept me in prime condition, and I propose it shall for the rest of my days. "And by the way, my 2?4 y^_ r old baby is as fond of Grape-Nuts as 1 am, always insists on having It. It keeps her as healthy and hearty as they make them." Name given by Postum Co.. Ba tie Creek. Mick, reason. There's a Read the little book Road to Well ville" in pkgs. ! IF YOU ARE A WOMAN j What Mr«. Ford Says Concerning On W illiams' Pink Pille will Surety Interest You. 1 j * ' I wish I con Id help other women gel rid of certain physical troubles pletely as I have succeeded in getting rid of mine," said Mrs. H. B. Ford, of Pushmataha, Miss., recently. "You know, she continued, "that a woman s hualth depends chiefly on the regu larity of just one function. If she fails to keep that, properly regulated she has no end of physical misery. I suf fered from that one cause for two wretched years, during one of which I was kept in bed all (lie time, medicines enough to cure any illness, but nothing gave me the slightest bele bt until I began using Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. They cured me. Why, I was suffering all the time prac tically from sickness of the stomach, dizziness or swimming in my head and pain in my back. Now I am entirely free from discomfort of that sort, not ouly able to keep on my feet, but to do my work as a teacher, and to enjoy the pleasures that come through kiie possession of sound health. " Within three weeks after beginning the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills I perienced such relief that I knew they must be adapted to tho needs of my case. After using them for a short while longer I became and have since remained a well woman, and the reason why is ply that I took Dr. Williams'Pink Pills.' These pills make uterine action at coni I tried I am ex SI 111 reg ular and painless, banish headaches, lan guor, nervousness, create appetite, pro mote digestion, put color in the com plexion, build up strength and health. Every woman should send to the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schenec tady, N.Y., for a valuable booklet, en titled " Plain Talks to Women." It will be mailed free in sealed envelope to the address of any applicant. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills axe sold by all druggists. French Fond of Vegetables. Vegetables are great features In French households, and neither pota toes, beans, peas nor cauliflowers are ever served plainly boiled. Cauliflower cut into small pieces and served with a rich bechamel sauce Is a favorite dish, and potatoes and carrots cut lu rounds are often cooked In the way, while beans and same peas are great ly Improved by the addition of a little butter, salt and pepper. They stew pears to perfection, whole, in syrup, peeled and with the stalks left on. After they are thoroughly cooked they are put on a sieve to dry and cool, and the syrup is cooked a little more, a little red wine being added and some times lemon peel to flavor it. times lemon peel to flavor it. Important to Mothars. Examine carefully every bottle of CAS TORI A, a safe and aaro remedy for infanta and children, and see that It Bears tho Blgusture of In Lac For Over 30 Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought Somewhat Indecent Haste. Jones, who had recently married Smith's widow, hastily opened a note which lay on the breakfast table with out looking at the address. To his discomfiture he found a circular from a firm of monumental masons, enclos Ing a drawing of a tombstone with the inscription: "To the memory of my beloved husband, whom I can never replace." TEA How strange that so dainty a thing should possess such power ! Your jrrooer return« y onr money If you don'» like Schilling'« Beet. Lucid and Sane. "Papa." asked tho small boy, who was reading the magazine, "what does it mean by severing home ties?" "My son, one meaning." replied the pater familias from behind his r "is a term used to describe Feelings in regard to tearing apar* certain articles of male neckwear usually presented to him by a wife with a fondness for bargain sales."— Boston Evening Transcript. newspaper, a man's TEA There are fewer nerves in the tea-drinking countries. Imagine a nervous Dutch woman ! a Your grocer ratorns your money If you don't Ilk« Schilling'« Beet. Politely Unsophisticated. "A wise man," said Uncle Eben, "Is hard to deceive, but a man mus' sometimes make believe dat he's easy."—Washington Star. TEA You don't read advertise ments; why are you reading this? four grocer return* your tnonev If you don't Like Schilling'* Be«». Peculiar Javaese Orchid. In Java tl|ere is an orchid, afl the flowers of which open at once, as tf by th* stroke of a wand, and they also ill wither together. TEA There is better tea than you suspect; and yours is probably worse than you suspect Crying Good for Babies. Crying is the best—Indeed tbe only —exercise a very young baby take. can AildlMt r s I r " : j\ - ■ / A * Green Manuring. A discussion has started as to wheth or not the turning under of green growths Is to be considered a practi cal and profitable practice in the at tempt to add to the fertility of the land. er One states that the acidity re sulting from this plan of fertilization Is injurious to soils of certain cfiarac Another says that green clover has two values ter. viz., a feeding value and a roanurlal value, neither of which should be lost, and he thinks both ca be conserved by making the clove. Into hay and feeding it to cattle, the resultant manure being returned tc the ground. As to the acidity It seems unlikely that where green manuring is done early in the fall much acid will be left In spring, writes A. S. Alexan der In Farmers' Review. If the manuring is done very late In fall, so that little decomposition curs before frost locks up the soil, or if it be done In spring, so that decom position is active soon after plowing the crop under, acid may be Injurious, as claimed. It may also be stated that In certain conditions acid is beneficial and In most cases the injury from acid will be so small that the good effects of green manuring will not be serious ly offset. loses the feeding value of nurlng and that both may be perfectly saved by feeding the green growth and returning the resultant manure to the land is erroneous for the reason that the animals eating the green crop or hay made from it utilize a large quan tity of its chemical that their u< The argument that one green ma constituents so manure does not return all of the constituents to the soil. Clover as a green manure gives to the soli more than it gathers from in growth. It borrows from the air and enriches the soil with this free nitrogen, while everyone knows that Its roots are rich In the ent. same constltu Cut, made Into hay and fed animals whose the soil. to manure goes back to much valuable fertilizing material Is lost. This, however, is but one consideration, for In addition to soil nutrition green manuring has a beneficial effect In both light, and clay soils. In the former It binds and In creases power to absorb and moisture, besides increasing the Ply of humus; In the latter It opens up the soil, lessens Its stickiness, and assists in draining, besides adding fer tility. Green manuring in our opinion Is advisable in that It has the above mechanical value and at the same time helps to retard the hold sup sure Impoverish ment following the selling of crops and his the my ment following the selling of crops and animal products. Good Farm Machinery. The American farmer is leading the world to-day because he has u domain of rich soil and because d liions have forced him to adopt chines to help him in his work, some parts of the world agriculture Ie Etill dependent on haniF labor, and the returns from the land are small. r __._ farm laborer is poortv paid because he is able to produce little. Is what*a a vast con ma in The After all, it man produces that counts, and prices gradually come to that basis. Had the American farmer re fused to adopt new machines, as have the farmers of some other lands, we would still be a poor nation, and the farmer would be hardly more than the peasant he is In other lands. But the American farmer has had the genius of his race and has been forward to try every new thing. Ho has been so forward that the dence man has found him con fl an easy be ing to fleece; but It Is better to b6 fleeced once In a while than to make no progress at all. Every new ma chine that appears should be thoroughly Investigated be fore purchase or rejection. Happily at this time we have sixty experiment stations, at each one of which are men that understand farm machinery. At some of these stations are large col lections of farm machinery, and In several instances agricultural schools have courses including the study farm machinery, wants Information concerning or an old machine can get it by writ ing to the experiment station of his state. on the market of Any farmer that a new The experimenters are a little backward about condemning or ap proving machines, because they do not care to have their reports used advertisements, but the inquirer that is playing fair can usually find what he wants to about the quality of a machine. This is especially true of as out machines that have little or no merit, has made progress by this readiness to use farm machinery, and he will make further progress In the same way. machinery Is more abundant to-day than ever before, and we believe that there are fewer poor machines on the market than ever before. This is a cause for congratulation on the part of the American farmer. The American farmer Good farm Plum Seedlings. Frederic Cranefield of Wisconsin per cent of the says that 90 seedlings of any variety of plums wil' fruit earlier than the The best varieties produce the best seedlings, but show a great dif ference In the uniformity of their seedlings, or In their varietal dif ferences. Thus the seedlings from the Quaker differ but little from their parent, while the seedlings from the Wild Goose show a multitude of types. parent. The permanent pasture may be made one of the most profitable pieces of land on the farm. lkft bwide at church door I Unromantlc End of Wedding Arranged by Parents. There is an old story of the when all marriages were contracted by parents as business era affairs, without consultation of the tastes and affinities of the two principals The father and mother of one Count Kinski had ranged with some friends to him to their daughter. The pie had never met. and the count nevei left the town In Germany where he lived until the wedding day, and soon ar - marry young peo as as the ceremony was over he saluted his bride with graceful respect saying: "Madame, you and I have come in order to fulfill our parents behests. You have the prettiest figure in (he world and the most admirable stature I have ever But I must leave you. ceal from you that for a long time my heart has been captured by a love which I do not know how to stifle.' His post chaise awaited him at the church door, the count quickly stepped into it, and the countess never saw him again. seen on woman J cannot con CAPT. GRAHAM'S CURE. Sore* on Face and Back—Tried Many Doctors Without Success— Gives Thanks to Cuticura. Captain W. S. Graham, 1321 Eoff SL, Wheeling, W. Va., writing under dale of June 14, '04, says: grateful I want to thank God that a friend recommended Cuticura Soap and Ointment to me. I suffered Tor a long time with sores on my face and back. Some doctors said I had blood poison, and others that I had barbers' ifeh. None of them did me any good, but they all took my money, friends tell me my skin now looks as clear as a baby's, and I tell them all that Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint ment did it." "I am so My Is Fifteen Years on One Sermon, Gwili, a Welsh bard, has just fin ished to his satisfaction a sermon which he has been engaged for fif teen years. on Deafness Cannot Be Cured by local applications, eased portion of the they cannot reach the dl» There la only one way to cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or perfect hearing, and when It Is entirely closed, Deaf ness is the result, and unless the Inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to Ira normal tlon, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circa 1 hn ndl , free. c «w . F J * CHENEY* CO., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggist«, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Eucalyptus Trey«, There are several species of the calyptus tree, one of which attains a height of about 500 feet, and single specimens have reached a diameter of eighty-one; but one of the chief recommendations of the eucatyptus is that, like the ailanthus, it is of rapid growth. At Cannes, France, a tree planted in 1862 had reached a height of sixty feet in 1872, and there are specimens in Texas, raised like the Cannes tree trom seed, that attained that height in five or six years. Piso's Cure for Consumption Is ar. .o medicine for coughs and colds.— N. W. Samosi* Ooean Grove. N. J.. Feb. 17. 1900. CC Ie in it Architect Had His Joke. On taking their seats for the first time on the bench at the erected courthouse at Delmerhorst Germany, the judges were much turbed to find that the architect had ornamented the portico with sculptured head of a fox on one side and that of a sheep on the other. newty per thP SIX MONTHS' CIRCLE TOUR $62. Still Another Move by the New Salt Lake Route. The Salt Lake Route will sell round trip tickets to lx>s Angeles, returning through Sau Francisco and Ogden, for $62.00, good six months. Tickets sale by agents Salt Lake, Stockton, Eureka, Mammoth. Spanish Fork, Provo, American Fork and Lehi. on Foreigners' Status In Berlin. In Berlin the authorities hold the theory that all foreigners reside there by simple sufferance, and may to be asked to leave at any moment, reason Is ever given for any expulsion beyond the curt police formula. "Fur ther residence Is denied." But expul sion is rarely or never resorted to, except In the case of alien anarchists and international agitators and mis chief makers. Including newspaper cor respondents who commit the offense of telling malicious lies—not about the course of politics, but about the high personalities of the court. The Prus sian government has always allowed the fullest Independence of judgment to foreign correspondents about mat ters of general policy. No Brains and Climate. Tne weight of a man's brain is said -o have nothing to do with his men tal power. It is a question of climate, not of Intellect. The colder the cli mate. the greater the size of the brain The biggest heads of all are those of the Chugatshes, who live very north, and next comes the heads of the Lapps. far TEA "It takes one out of him self and makes him forget himself "What a comfort!" !" United States Pensioners. There are 1,000,000 pensioners the rolls of the United States ment, involving an outlay of $140,000, 000 annually. on govern GRATIFYING BRAISE. Letter from Marcus Mayer, the Great Patron of Music and Drama. Marcus R Mayer, who brought to America Mme. Patti. Duse, Saiviul. Coe,tielin and other famous singers and actors, writes: Gentlemen: I wish as many suffering men and women as I can reach to know the excel lence of Doan's Kid ney Pills. I was greatly benefited by this remedy and know it cured sev eral who had kidney trouble so badly they were agoDtzed with pain in the back, head and loins, rheumatic at tacks and urinary disorders. I am glad to recommend such a deserving remedy. (Signed) MARCUS R. MAYER. Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. by era and he 4 t to ar ? peo ) 1 11 as he my the Vi wA 1 A Text of Life. Said the old colored deacon : ain't bothered 'bout whether dar's life in de moon or not. How fer keep life gwine on de earth is what gits me."— Atlanta Constitution. •T TEA a a Her tea marks the woman ; but so does her coffee; and she marks both. so Your gToe«r returns your money if you don't lik« Schilling's Best. Paris Debt Is $400,000.000. Paris has the biggest debt of any city In the world. It amount* to $400, 000 , 000 . Riverside, with its famous Mission hotel and Magnolia avenue, its acres of orange groves in bloom when snow covers the ground In Utah and Idaho. Is one of the attractive points reached by the now Salt Lake Route. TheD there are great cities, resorts anil ocean-side hotels also on the line. What Might Have Been. One touch of liver makes the whole world glum, as Shakespeare migh< have said. If he had lived in an age of pepsine and pills. to be of TEA Give a very naughty boy a dainty cup of fine tea, and see his face change gradually! Insanity and Love. Judging by the insanity returns ten cases In 1,000 are caused by love iffairs. TEA Let it be neither weak nor strong, at least good, if pos sible fine, and brewed by one who knows how. Temperature in Sahara. In Sahara the temperature rises ta 150 degrees in the daytime and sinks below the freezing point at night. There is no such variation In the Great American desert. U8K THE FAMOUS Red Cross Ball Blue. Barne 9-oz paritaire S cents. The Kuss Company, South Bend, Ini "Pier" and "Pierglass." A "pier'' properly should be of stone. The word is identical with the French "pierre.' glass that should be placed on tho stonework between two windows. A "pierglass" Is a TEA Did you ever hear of a nervous Englishman? They drink more tea than we do, six to one. Tobacco an American Plant. Tobacco is a native American plant and was first observed on the Island of Cuba. can Indians before Sir Walter Raleigh introduced It In England. It was used by the Ameri $ 1 , 000 ToBeGI,en for Reliable Information We will give One Dollar for a Postal Card giving the first reliable news of a chance to sei! a horizontal steam engine of our styles, within our range of sizes. We do not want inquiries at this time for vertical, traction or gas engines. ATLAS ENGINES AND BOILERS h.ve tor yeara b«n the atandard for ell ,, ttm jOeot.. Beet of m.terlui end workmanship Our bi* output enable! ua to eetl on small prof An Atlaa, the best In tbe world, more than the other kind. I Vrite today for fra. coate uo » ptcial of fir. ATLAS ENGFNE WORKS Salllnf acroelaa In all citioa INDIANAPOLIS OorllaaXaato« Hi.hSp^ »- lWTab . PourV.lT, Lia le Compound Kn,ln. t Tubular BoU.rT Automatic Eaainoa ThrottUn* Knji Portobl# BotUrs ▲lia* En fines ln Mrric« 3,000,000 H P Ailm« Boiler« in Mrrifri 4,000^000 h! ?.* PATENTSIPROFiT MUST FULLV PROTECT AN INVENTION MASON, FENWICK & LAWRENCE, Pattni Lawym! Washington. O. C., Establish«,, 1861 Send fop our 4Srd Anniversary free Booklet * Ink llluatretlona of Mechanical Movement« '' h " W ' encee, Bredatreet end tbonaanda of «aliened Communication! coaCTonlls! Write Keftf. client*.