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I AM GLAD TO ENDORSE
PERUNA Glad to Try' Anything Was in a Terribly Run Down Condition ■Three years ago my system down fon was in u terribly ru duton and I w as broken out all ever my body. I began to bt wor r!ed about my ondition rind tv try anytli!i»ir whleh Peruna »«• me ns a fine wa» vu jiild rellei«* uic. jr** rouira ended to blood remedy and tonic, and I soon found that it was worthy of o-ular. A few bottles rlinDgrd pi j condition materially and in a shoit time I was nil over my trouble. I owe my restoration lo health and strength to Périma. 1 am glad to endorme It.* 1 l Mlaa Rickn Leopold, Menasha, Wis.. z. Miss Leopold's 288 Layco St., Sec'y Llederkran letter opposite conveys in no un certain way the gratitude she feels for Peruna. Liquid and Tablet Form Sold Everywhere KEPT PLEDGE TO SEND BREADi a American Nation Maintained Al lied Loaf Through Self Denial at Home Table. «VERTED EUROPEAN DESPAIR. With Military Demands Upon Ocean Shipping Relieved, World It Able ta Return to Normal White Wheat Bread. Bltace the advent of the latest wheat crop the only limitation upon Ameri can exporta to Europe has been the shortage of shipping. Between July 1 and October 10 we shipped 05,980,305 bushels. If this rate should continue until the end of the fiscal year we will ! have furnished the Allies with more j than 287,500,000 bushels of wheat and i flour In terms of wheat The result of Increased production • and conservation efforts tu the United States has been that tlon of hostilities we are able to re turn to a normal wheat diet Supplies that have accumulated In Australia. Argentine and other hitherto Inacces sible markets may be tapped by ships released from transport service, and European demand for American wheui probably will not exceed our normal surplus. There Is wheat enough avail able to have a white loaf at the com mon table. But last year the tale was different. Only by the greatest possible saving and sacrifice were we able to Weep steady stream of wheat and flour mov ing across the sea. We found our selves at the beginning of the harvest year with an unusually short crop. Even the most optimistic statisticians figured that we had a bare surplus of 20 , 000,000 bushels, was facing the probability of a bread famine—and In Europe bread is by far the moat Important article In the diet. All of this surplus had left the country early la the fall. By the flrst of the year we had managed to ship a little more than 50,000,000 bushels by practicing the utmost economy at home—by wheatlass days, wheatless meals, heavy substitution of other cereals and by sacrifice nt almost every meal throughout the country. In January the late Lord Rhondda, then British Food Controller, entiled that only If we sent an additional 75, 000,000 bushels before July 1 could lie lake the responsibility of assuring Ids people that they would he fed. The response of the American > I with the cessa : And yet Europe peo ple was 85,000,000 bushels safely del tv «red overseas between January 1 and July 1. Out of a harvest which us only 20 , 000,000 bushels surplus actually shipped 141,000.000 bushels. Thus did America fulfill her pledge that the Allied bread rations could he maintained, and already the Ainerlcnn people are demonstrating that, with an awakened war conscience, last year's ligures will |je bettered. f»v« wo 4-4-4-4--I-4-4- + + + + + +., + + + -S- + -!• + + Our exports since Il ls country + + entered the war have Justified ■ 4 . + statement made by the Food Ad- * 4- ministration shortly after Its coil- + + eeptioo, outlining the principles + 4- und policies that would govern 4 * 4- the solution of this 4- food problems. •'The whole foundation of de- 4 - 4- moeracy," declared the Food Ad- 4 - 4- ministration, "lies in the tndl- + 4» vidua! Initiative of its people 4 - 4* and thetr willingness to serve the 4 . 4* Interests of the nation with com- 4 - 4- plete seif effacement In the time 4 . 4- of emergency. Democracy can + 4- yield to discipline, and we can 4» + solve this food problem for our 4 * 4- own people and for the Allies In 4 . 4- this way. country's 4 - 4 ♦ To have done so will 4 . 4- have been a greater service than 4 . + our immediate objective, for we 4 - 4- have demonstrated the rightful- 4 - 4* ness of our faith and our ability + + to defend ourselves without be- 4 * 4* Ing Prussianised. H 4 4 + 4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4- 4- 4- ♦ 4» 4-4-4- v4-4-4 Advertise In This Paper GREATEST opportunity WOMEN EVER HAD It was given lo the women of itiis country to perform the greatest serv ice In the winning of the war vouch safed to any women In the history of the wars of the world —to feed the warriors and the war sufferers. By the arts ot peace, the practice of sim ple, homely virtues the womanhood of a whole nation served humanity In Its profoundcst struggle for peace and freedom. The New Model H is the Best All Around and Most Practical Tractor Built ! j i • jy, "lKeNew lleyelandlractor > I According to information received from the Bureau of Farm Management, U. S Department of Agriculture, approximately 25 per cent of couiplainis regarding the use of tractors was because farmers could not get on the ground early enough in the spring on account of a few wet places where many of iha machines could not go through. There are practically no complaints of this kind against i he Cleveland. These are some of tbe reasons why the Cleveland is unquestionably the best all-round tractor made. Plow ing under favorable conditions is a job that practically ai tractors can do, hut the tractor you want is ihe one that can woik successfully over the low, soli spots, plowed ground, hillsides, dedng discing, harrowing, cultivating, seeding, manure spreading, etc .—ihe tractor that can make short turns, work close up to the fences, trees, Stones, and go over gullies, ditch's and washouts; and one that not only can do the work in less time than h> r-es, hut also can get on the ground earlier in the spring arid May on later In Ihe fall than hor>es. ■fl*CUveland Tractor McNeff Tractor & Auto Co., Portland, Oregon. Gentlemen: We got our Cleveland Tractor last February from the McNeff Tractor & Auto Co., Portland, Oregon, and have had it in almost constant use ever since, plowing, harrowing, cutting ensilage, etc. We are now cutting hay with the ensilage cutter and have started our Fall plowing. We have had very good suc cess with the Cleveland Tractor, and to date can notice nu wear to speak of. The machine uses about one gallon of distillate p*-r hour plowing, and the quantity of cylinder oil used is not worth con sidering—possibly a half pint per day. We are using 2 bottom 14 inch plows in plowing, and for hat rowing we use 2 eiglt foot discs, side by side, with four sections of drag harrow behind them—some load! We assure you we are more than pleased with our purchase. (Signed) C. S. LINDSAY, Mgr. Glendale Creamery Co , Chimacum, Washington. o » vf .. : spasyu-«? --Ï -.-i.—J, ..Irj; Cleveland. \H ym ggggj 1 The New Model II Cleveland Tractor is equip p'd wiih Timken hearings, improved ro'ler tracks, chilli d lower track wheels, sproket wheels in front as well as in ihe rear many places where horses cannot work to ad van tage. Because of this wide traction surface the Cleveland does not mire itself down in soft and wet ground. Ds total weight Is but 3125 lbs., which is less than 5 lbs. to the square inch, one half the packing pressure of a horses hoof. Thus it is clear why this tractor down as easily as horses, and also whv it will not pack the ground, stock of parts and repairs in This will insure prompt service to every owner. The rocker spring suspension enables t.he Cleveland to adapt itself to uneven ground. Its low gravity and great traction surface (600 square inches) makes it par ticularly adapted to work on hillsides, broad traction surface enables it to travel easily over wet ground, soft ground. For this same reason rough places, through ditches, gullies, etc., McNeff Tractor & Auto Co., Portland, Oregon. or This will not mire Gentlemen: soil, sandy and mucky it will go over and We carry the most complete the Northwest. I use my Cleveland for practically everything—have no horses at. all. I use it in marsh land where horses cannot go. In addition to plowing I use it to haul wood logs, pull stumps, orU'h. pull ditching machine. N"ver have had any trouble at all. Very economical in oil. MoNetr Tractor & Auto Co., Portland, Oregon. I take this oppoi-t unity of telling you something about Die success 1 had with the Cleveland 1 motor purchased from you over a vear ago. I put this tractor on lo a 4SP acre farm that had lo be cleared, and pul In ( lie crop I he land was sage brush, some of It small and Home very large. We cut the small brush with grubber, the larger brush was pulled bv dragging a lo» bull! Wins over it After taking the brush oil the land was plowed Willi two 14 inch laiUoms in the sod land and fin Ismd cultivating with a tandem disk. In less than ti months il.e place was transformed into a farm with more than 300 acres m grain, and practically all the work done w lib flic (level.Ill-actor. 1 consider the tractor paiii for itself the first-year. The cost, of repairs and operation was v -rv little, and Ihe I factor in good shape for the work ot this year. If I need.or.' power to "in m> farm 1 sure would buy another Cleveland Tractor. Cuy LaFollette, PHncvllle, Oregon. McNeff Tractor & Auto Co., Portland, Oregon. (.tenth* tupi} : Gentlemen: I bought of you. Regarding the Cleveland Tractor This machine has proved . stilutely dependable at all times. ab I have never had the ground un my farm in as One a condition a as this time of the year, as the ordinary team travels when they are fre-h, and it turns within Ihe s It. irivels twice as fa--t C. S. Benson, Reed port. Ore. I can recommend the Cleveland to any one whir takes work well done at the Wishing you continued success Bruce Cunningham, Salem, Oregon. pace of same ell pride in having their proper time, with the Cleveland. INVESTIGATE NOW make your decision promptly and be in a position to start spring work in plenty of time. NOW will insure delivery of a Cleveland for the have Orders placed earliest work you 1,1,0 s " ml rtr ' ,hw oppoink of your spring work may make you hundreds of dollars hv producing a better crop, your iime later—BK PREPARED. McNEFF TRACTOR CO., Portland, Ore, Gentlemen: and by saving Without obligation upon myself please send me complete information about the Cleveland Tractor. McNeff Tractor Co Name Distributors for Oregon, Washington and the Panhandle of Idaho. _ 225 Pittock Block, Portland, Ore. Exclusive Farm Power and. Motor Machinery Experts. City ,a R.F.D, State. WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF Plans are being completed for what pected to be the greatest religious is ex gathering in ihe history of America, he held at Columbus, Ohio, next summer in celebration of 100 work by early io years of foreign missionary the Methodist Episcopal church. Food Commissioner Herbert Hoover reports that in a month the of people in Belgium needing aid will be reduced from 3,500,000 to one His survey of the rest of number million. Europe, he says, indicates that before next, harvest, relief of an unprecen dented character must be extended if health is lo be maintained. CHAMBERLAIN'S TABLETS. When you are troubled with indi gestion or constipation, take Cham berlain's Tablets. They strengthen the stomach and enable it to perform its functions naturally. Indigestion is usually accompanied by constipa tion and is aggravated by it. Cham berlain's Tablets cause a gentle move ment of the bowels, relieving the constipated condition, Cured at a Coat ot 25 Cento. flrst ago when we I was a greit "Eight years moved to Mattoon, ITerer from indigestion and consti pation, 1 ' writes Mrs. Robert AllisOn, Mattoon, 111. aches and dizzy spells, and .there was feeling like a heavy weight pressing stomach and chest all the I felt, miserable. Every morsel s U "I bad frequent bead a on my time. of food distressed me. rest at night and fell tired and worn out all the time. Chamberlain's Tablets cured me and I have since felt like a different I could not One bottle of Jan ad. person." Sending to Europe 141,000,000 bush els of wheat from a surplus of appar ently nothing was the outstanding ex ploit of the American food army In the critical year of the war. THE NEW WEST MAGAZINE "Building The West" Established 1910—For the development of Western industrie», agriculture, mining, oil. and scenic attractions. Of interest to the Western investor, farmer and sightseer. Printed on high grade paper with copper half-tone illustrations. Year $2 ; copy, 20c. Sample, 10c. 3 back num bers for 25e. Send now. The New West Maga zine. 1211 Walker Bank Bldg.. Salt Lake City, Utah; 1004 White Bldg, Seattle, Wash.: 790 Woodward Ave., Detroit. Mich. Address near est office, or place your subscription through this newspaper. Notice to Creditors. State of Idaho. County of Kootenai, t * SS. ESTATE of Mailin Poleson. deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned Executrix of the Will of M&rtiu Poleson, deceased, to the creditors ot. ami all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within Ten (10) months after the fi>st publication of tins notice, to the said Executrix at her home, in the town of Rathdrum. Idaho, the pelng the place for the transaction of the business of said estate, in the County Kootenai, Statu of Idaho. Dated, t his 21st day of December, 1918. JULIA E. POLESON. same of Executrix of the Will of Martin Poleson, Deceased. 5t Pub Dec. 27, '.918 to Jan 24,1919. Notice to Creditors. State of Idaho County of Kootenai 1 Estate of John Cogan. Deceased. NOTICE is hereby given bv the undersign ed Administratrix of the Estate of John Cogan. deceased. to the creditors of. and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within Pour months after the first publication of this notice, to the said Administratrix at her Residence at Hauser Junction. Kootenai Co., Idaho, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate, lu t he County of Kootenai, State of Idaho. Dated this 10th day of December. 1918. Bert A. Reed, Atty for Estate. Administratrix. 5t—Dec. 13. 20, 27,1918. Jan 3, 10,1919. I ss. MARY COGAN Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Cures Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough.