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FOR HARVEST Simple Chemical Process Makes Impure Water Safe for Drinking. CHEMICAL NONDANGEROUS Much of Typhoid and Intestinal Troubles at Harvest Time Caused by Drinking Impure Water. By H. E. Phelps, \V. S. C. During the summer months large numbers of men, women and children are engaged in harvesting, threshing and picking fruit, often being com pelled to live in tents, bunk houses and other temporary and portable homes placed near their work and fre quently moved from place to place. Under these circumstances the sani tary conditions surrounding them are frequently far from good, and many cases of typhoid fever and other In testinal troubles are the direct result of such insanitary conditions. It is well established that most cases of typhoid fever and the less serious but unpleasant summer intestinal troubles are caused by drinking impure water. It has frequently seemed difficult or impossible to provide harvest workers with sufficient supply of pure drinking water, the expense of the temporary and scattered nature of their work and the expense that has seemed to be involved. A certain amount of ty phoid and intestinal disease has there fore often been looked upon as an In evitable accompaniment of such kinds of work. This has often been true of those who realized that such diseases were transmitted by impure water, and generally by those who were ig norant of this fact. Pure Water Is Possible. It is, however, possible to provide a supply of pure water for harvest work ers, and greatly to reduce the amount of disease to which they are subject. The destruction of all dangerous bac teria which may be In the water can be easily and efficiently accomplished by the use of chloride of lime. Chlo ride of lime, or bleaching powder, can be obtained at almost any grocery store, and the amount required is so small as to make the cost negligible. It should be used in the following manner: One tablespoonful of the chloride of lime is dissolved in ten quarts of water. This quantity is sufficient to treat 1000 gallons of water, and the operation is carried out by simply pouring the celar solution into the water to be treated and stirring thor oughly. This solution is a powerful germicide and its action is very rapid —ten minutes or so being all the time required to carry out the purification. One quart of this solution is sufficient to treat effectively a tank containing 100 gallons of water, and one pint of it stirred into a 50-gallon barrel full of water will destroy any dangerous germ and make the water safe for drinking purposes. Chemical Not Dangerous. One is cautioned against using too much of the chemical, not because it Is dangerous at all, but because an undesirable odor or taste may be im parted to the water where too large amounts are used. The strength of solution indicated above, used in the manner described, will be found per fectly satisfactory. The quantities of teh water will in no wise be impaired and no undesirable 1 conditions will arise from its use. On the other hand, dangerous water may be made sale and much sickness prevented. The solution loses its strength if left standing open for any time, but may be kept for several days if kept in a tightly stoppered bottle. If so kept, it becomes a very handy germicide to use during the harvesting and thresh ing season. The water used about the cookhouse and for drinking pur poses in the field and about the threshing machine can be made safe and the amount of typhoid fever and other intestinal trouble made much less. The woman of today needs t6 learn and play more athletic games than ever before if she is to take her nev position in America as the bearer o f the burdens of citizenship, according to Dr. William Burdick, supervisor of physical education for the publi< schools of Maryland. Th* above picture shows the thre.hing rig of Jame. Delp and C. J. Oldham. The boy. have been • ,k hfn* in the good old common .ewe way and have been giving good «tufact,on. Th.. v.ew do.ng reßh'nf'"S^ p° ng | c ran ch at Oti. Orchard.. Mr. Pringle ha. about 130 acre, of gram, T; oft o".^.^ thT!emTind.r wheat. Thi. wheat U averaging about 30 to 35 bu.heb per acre. MEDIUM SALT IN BUTTER SUITS CONSUMERS BEST Butter that is too highly salted is difficult to move in the ordinary trade channels, and creamery men would do well to guard against high salting un less they have a special outlet which calls for that kind. A gritty condi tion of the salt in butter seriously in jures its market value. A number of butter receivers are advising shippers not to fill their but ter tubs too full. During the summer shipments are often exposed to the heat of the sun at some point in tran sit, and the butter at the top of the tub becomes very soft and runs over the edge of the tub when handled. Such shipments are brought to receiv ers' stores in bad condition, often showing a heavy shrinkage in weight, resulting in a direct financial loss to the creamery which could easily have been avoided by filling the tubs prop erly. This condition rarely occurs in carlot shipments. When less-than-car- lot freight or express shipments are made the butter should be thoroughly chilled before shipping. CONTROL OF SEED POTATO DISEASE Tests Show Montana Is Most Favorable—Season Affects Source of seed and time of planting control the amount of potato disease found in a patch, according to demon strations just finished in the Yakimi Valley by George L. Zundel, extension plant disease specialist of the state college. in sections of the county where poor stands of potatoes were obtained 1 was found to be caused by the use o local grown seed. One field examined in the lower Tieton, where local grown seed was used for the part of a field, showed 65 per cent of the plants were attacked by rhizoctonia and degener ate diseases. Where Montana seed had been used there was a fully 60 per cent better stand and the plants were more vigorous and no disease was present. At Sunnyside, on the farm of L. L. Hearn a demonstration was conducted by using seed grown in Eastern Ore gon, Stevens county, Washington; Eastern Montana, Minnesota, and Minnesota seed that has been in the valley one year. The results of this test show the Stevens county seed and Montana seed to be superior to the other three, while Oregon and Minne sota rank next with the one year Min nesota showing up the poorest. As to the time of planting, one dem onstration patch was planted early in April and fully 80 per cent of the po tatoes were affected by rhizoctonia. Another patch on the same farm, using the same seed, planted the latter part of May, shows no disease. Ttrere are certain sections near Sun nyside and north toward Wapato which have practically eliminated rhizoctonia by securing proper seed and planting ebtween May 15 and .June 7. MEDICAL LAKE TO STAGE HARVEST HOME FESTIVAL With tiie avowed object of furnish ing residents of Spokane, Lincoln and Adams counties an opportunity to take an outing just before school va cation closes, at a minimum cost and v maximum of pleasure and enjoy ment, the Medical Lake district is planning a "Harvest Home Festival" to be held at Camp Comfort, Medical Lake, August 28 to September 4, in clusive. Free camping privileges in cool, shady spots are offered to the first 1000 families to apply. Abundance of water and other conveniences will lie supplied free to all campers who reg ister on or before August 20. Community singing, led by orches tra, in the evening in the brilliantly lighted camp; substantial prizes for contests in needle and fancy work, cul inary arts, school displays, etc., and bathing and dancing daily are among the attractions offered. Mr. T. Z. Watson has been chosen general director. The affair has the endorsement of many prominent busi ness men of Medical Lake and Spo kane, as well as the Publicity Bureau of the Spokane Chamber of Com merce. The Colville ExaminT, Saturday, August 13 1921 HOW TO MAKE GOOD BUTTER Churning Require* Temperature Measurement at Different Stage*. THERMOMETER ESSENTIAL Poor Cream Will Not Make Good Butter—Cleanliness the First Requisite. The best foods in the world are available to the farm home which cares to raise and propare them. Good butter freshCy churned several times a week is one of the luxuries incident to life on the farm, and more than re pays the home butter maker for the trouble involved. The work is not dif ficult, but scrupulous cleanliness must be observed at every stage. All uten »Ul should be washed and scalded be fore and after churning. Cream First Consideration. The first consideration is the cream, which should contain about 30 per cent butter fat. A gallon of cream 01 this standard will yield about 3 pounds of butter. It is better to churn the cream, not the whole milk. The cream should be cooled immedlatel> after it comes from the separator and kept as cold as possible until the time tor ripening, which should be done at a temperature between 65 deg. F. and 75 deg. F. When the cream is mildly iour, it should be cooled to churning temperature or below and held so for .it least two hours before churning be gins. Successful butter making depends largely on the temperature at which churning is done, but there is no one temperature proper (or every season of the year. Churning is a mechanical process, and if it is done under the same conditions on one day as on an other the results should be identical. The temperature is the factor which must be varied to get uniform results. There is nothing in the old super stitions regarding buttermaking, such as turning the churn backwards or putting a horseshoe nail into it to make the butter come. If the tem perature is too low, the churning pc riod is unnecessarily prolonged, or it may be impossible to obtain butter. Too high a churning temperature is also to be avoided because butter fat will be lost, the butter will be soft, and will not keep well. Butter will come in 10 minutes at too high a churning temperature, or even in 7, with some patent churns, but it will not be such good butter. In summer, when the cattle are pas tured and fed on grass the best tem perature is between 52 deg. F. and 60 deg. F. In winter it will range from 58 deg. F. to 66 deg. F. The dry feed, housing in barns, and approaching end of the lactation period contribute to this difference. If the churn is not loaded over one-third full, and not turned too fast, then butter should come, under these respective tempera tures, in a firm, granular condition in about 30 to 40 minutes. If electricity is available the churn can be attached co a motor, but the speed must be regulated to correspond to the best rate of hand churning, about 60 revo lutions a minute. Wash the Butter in the Churn. Butter color In added, if m'ces sary, when the cream is strained into the churn. When nutter granules are formed the size of wheat grains it ia time to strain off the buttermilk and wash the butter in the churn In two waters of the same temperature as the buttermilk. The thermometer es sential for this, as for all the other accurate estimates of temperature in the various steps of butter making. Three-fourths of an ounce of wait is worked in per pound of batter. The working of the butter is a very im portant part of the process and should receive careful attention. Overworked butter is sticky, greasy in appearance, and has a gummy grgain. Under worked buttetr is very apt to be mot tled because of t heuneven distribu tion of the salt. In the latest electric eg"g tester, an electric lamp flashes on the moment the egg is placed in position, and goes out when the egg is removed. It is said to IM infallible as well as instan taneous —bad eggs look out!i HOW TO PREVENT SPOILING OF CREAM U C. Pelton, Dairy Supervisor. This is the time of the year when it is rather difficult for farmers ship pin*: hut ,i small amount of cream to keep it from spoiling. The followiiiK siiKnestions, if faithfully carried out. will ko a long way towards better cream: 1. Have clean milk. 2. As soon as you have separated, cool your cream in cold water and stir well while cooling. Do not add freshly separated cream to that pre viously separated until it has been thoroughly cooled. X Keep cream away from all fruit, vegetable or other contaminating odors. 4. Keep the can of cream in cold water or on ice while collecting enough for a shipment. 5. Stir at least once a day. ti. Ship as otfen as possible and practicable during warm weather. 7. Thoroughly wash and scald the separators and dairy utensils after each using. WANT BIG SWINE SHOW AT SPOKANE Duroc Jersey Futurity Is Provi sionally Accepted by West ern Royal Show. The Western Royal Live Stock show has accepted tentatively an offer of the Duroc Jersey Futurity show for thti region, This is one of the hog classics of the country in which zone winners compete ultimately for national hon ors under the auspices of the Duroc Breeders' association. Competing bogc for the Spokane show will be selected at the annual fall fairs. The state fair at Yakima already has a large entry list. Jesse S. Richards, president of the Richards Live Stock company, Vir ginia, Idaho, has written Frank M. Roth rock, president of the Western Royal, urging Spokane to take on the liig show. It was formerly held al Lewiston in connection with the North went Live Stock show, which has been canceled. Mr. Richards represents tht national association in offering it to Spokane this year. In a telegram in reply Mr. Rothrock virtually assures the cooperation of Spokane in handling the show. While the Spokane show has not yet been entirely financed, assurances have been given the Duroc breeders that, i the way is cleared and the Western Royal show can be held, the futurity will be one of its leading features. SPOKANE CLINIC MEDICINE'S LATEST Patterned After and Is Said to Fill Same Need as Mayo Brother*. What's the matter? What to do? are the questions that perplex many a physician after he has done his utmost to discover the real nature of an un usually serious case that has been brought to him. What's the matter? What Is he go ing to do? are questions whirling about in the mind of that selfsame pu tient, and with well-grounded appro, hension the patient awaits the. ver diet of the doctor; which verdict sometimes is not forthcoming, some times is erroneous and sometime.;, In it said, is right. The physician's difficulty ll not t< be wondered at, for if he is a genera! practitioner his skill in many depart ments ol nil profession is not sulll cient to cope with an extremely com plicated condition In hla patient; and If he is a specialist, his very special lzlng has probably limited his skill tc his own specialty so that he Is ap not to discover important Indication! in the diagnosis that would readily b( Been by specialists in other depart ments of medicine. Again, what about the patient? Hh uncertainty and fear are, in many cases, fully justified by a harrowing experience of journeying from oik physician to another without light on his case or relief for his ailment. The remedy for all Hilh difficulty seems to have been found in the Insti tution of the modern group clinic, such, for example, as has been estab lished at Spokane by Doctors Talbot Baker and Corkery, under the name of THE SPOKAN ECMNIC. Therf are also the Mayo Brothers at Ftoch ester, Minn., and a number of others of similar nature throughout the United States. Briefly, the "group clinic" 18 this: It is an organization of medical and surgical specialists In the various branches for diagnosis and treatment of all classes of cases.' Specialists in different departments of mi'diclne Join together in their practice, havln? their offices in one building, and co operate on every case that conies t< the institution. When a patient ap piles for examination there is avail able for him in the one institution the skill and experience of a number of specialists, and he Is given thorough examination by each In turn. When each specialist has made his examina tion, they hold a consultation on the case and by comparison and coordina tion of the several special examlna Spokane Business Directory Mention yviii horn* paper when anawerinK these advertisement* INFORMATION DEPARTMENT A Handy Spokane Business and Professional Directory AUTO TOP REPAIRING P«c. Auto Tup Co., fiIUW. Jd. IMio. Hiv. 44(i BATTERY AMJ ELECTRICAL SERVICE jfoFthwMi Btorage battery, iit'ti w. Ist. Empire Klectric Scrvnc, I'd mid Cedur. CORRECT UI.ASSES UK. HK.NDKH ks. r. l l r itiv. ay. m. u:i7. FARM LIGHTING PLANTS^ I'HK SI'XBK \ii'. II 'i Mlllfl i c.i Spokane. FLOOR AND WALL TILE KMI'IKE TILK .<. MANTEL < <).. Spokane HOGS, VEAL AND POULTRY BUYERS WHIN I.KWIS MARKETS, SPOKANE. HAT REMODELING AND CLEANING Sl'"iM-:UI()U IIATTKK. :iil7'-j Mum Aw. HAY AND GRAIN DEALERS L'BNTRAL II AY fc UK.UN CO., Spokane. ICE MACHINES The FKICK ICK MACHINE, Cooper Ice Mac Innr Si l'minlniii: i n . 1104 N. Monroe. \i tnstrong Machinery Co, lTveTsiock and poultry bough i ZS> i Thompmn, Mux. T.'.'.i. laid Itridgi' A\« MEaSTKAMIUKKISII-SOAl' LAKK HATIIb .m-mIIi! s for ilifUinntiMii. :tl'.» \V. Sprague. PATENTS AND TRADEMARK)) :.. L. Wi-Htfall. !i I- Paulaen BlUg. RUBBER STAMPS AND SEALS I'.iO'iyHJ STAMP WOKKB, .", hi Bprague. SHEET METAL WORKERS Wheilur Bheel Metal Works, '■< Riverside STEAMSHIP TICKETS Ueoe. Bteamakip Olßvc, -I" Hydu Ml Jk VETERINARY DR. 11. JOHNSON, Union Block Vardl. WANTED TO BUY -POULTRY INLAND POULTRY HOUSE. ?13 N. Monroe "XUTO TOPS AND BODIES Inland Autu Top factory, S -II Monroe St. Roeovprlnii. niihulaicitug, roiiairiug <. Keeder, .hikhn. .. Trluiinor .V; Hfgr. v'l repairing in my nim, l-ut, :;d Aye. KODAKS"AND KODAK HNIHHINQ rpcr Oni- roll liim developed enpr ' ntt w ,ni aar |j ,||,V o f uiiH udv. rntt BAHCLAY, :!U7 Temple Court, Bldg. Bpokant WE OHAROE No MO UK KOK I'Klil'Kr I i.limm;,- pictures, State cnuliii. Hpokuue Film Co., Bpoknne, Wuhli. machine" shops and machinery" lIAI.LIDIE CO., Machinery Dealer!; ma chine shop, fonndry, Minikmm, Wusli. UNION IKON WORKS, Spokane Wash. I'uinpii, Pipil, Moili'is. K'ii;i:n'H, etc. Western Macli'y & Bqpt, Cu. Machines ille I or rent. 85 Btovmia Bt, M. 668 ii. Uyltoder Urloding » aptst'lalty. Uverilse Pinions filled. Parti made (or nil curt I'ryareni Machine Worki, 816 N. Monroe. A COMIM.KTK .MA(IIINK~sTiT)T r H I-Tl f\~l ("ft !*ii(-ifit- I inn Uinkh, .Sjinkjiii'- TRACTOR" and AUTO ~ CYLINDERS re Kiouud. Piatona Htted like new. CEN I'H.AI, MACHINK WKS. ;i:m N Howard. MOTORCYCLES, BICYCLES, R EPAIRINO IVW.LM CITY CYCLE CO., I"* HKHNAUI) Hurley Motorcycles, Supplies,, Repalrlug MONUMENT it A SPOKANE MONUMENTAL CO. h\ Leading dealer! in ull Eastern I] V and Foreign Uranlte «»d Mnrlilr hv Mnil Large Stock, lp\ niis W. Trent Aye. Cor. Foat iierti Ntot-k uf Umijitt; mid Marble Monu ment!, i.mwm piicf-s. Inland Monunieni il Co., N. 1(101 N. Monroe, Bpoliane, Wn ESIMiKANK UANUr'AOTUKKHB ol Kiniial Oranlm Blonunianta mid Cut Stune of .ell kinds. Quality and "'art''memorial co. 210 ii, i Building PIPELESK FURNACES PIND OUT ABOUT THIS I.IFKBAVKH. II A. Btelnka I urnaco r,, . ihu:i in. i Inn I'HB HAKOLD KUHNACE \ B.WEH Ol fni'l. Superior Pur. <<p., H. '■'"- Howard PLATING AND STOVE REPAIRS IVBITE SIYKH s. BUBENB, 1»»« Ist. PLAT Ing, re-iinmnn milk cans; nu-, i« repalre, STORAGE AND TRANSFER storage, Transfer, Country Hauling. SKK HORN STOKAOK & TKR CO, Sliil Lincoln TEACHERS' AGENCIES I'uu'iieri for 11. H. icinnua needed, *llieri I'm, liiti.' .' L' -v '!■'-'■< IVvUm I'l')-' NEW TODAY Save Your Eyes YVt: aim (o nsr> our bell endeav ors to oltjvato the standard of our vocation and to conduct our liusi n«;sH In such a manner that w« may klv a imrffct gervlce equal to or ov(;n belter Limn our coin petltort, THE STANDARD OPTICAL COMPANY Byes Examined, Olassel fitted. 717 RlTerilde Aye. Spokane, Wash. Write for Appointment. tlons art üblf, as a rule, to discover exactly the patient's trouble and t< prescribe right treatment for It. More over, one fee BjOM covers tin; entire expense ami that lee can be definitely stated to the patient baton the exam-: Illation is begun. The Spokane Clinic, at 70.! South Washington, Spokane, comprises three basic departments, diagnosis, nadl cine, and surgery. In the il partnienl of diagnosis a complete physical ex amination is liven, which means a careful examination of every organ of the body, and Includes complete X-ray examinations of all kinrix, BJ well us the examination of the eye, ear. BOM and throat. Dr. C, W. Talbott is spe ciali.it ill eye .ear, nose and throat; Dr. N. M. Maker Is specialist in inter nal medicine, and Dr. John Ilipley f'orkery Is specialist In surgery. The institution has also a consulting staff of nine other physicians In the city, and the house staff will be Increased to live by this fall, It Is reported. Page 5 1 AGENTS WANTED IOK Till: I NiiKNsoi.i. K\ IK ki: \\<\ I ri.hi ni.s Ml \s, hi i prnnl and a ;.<-i -II 1 i"-. N.-n.l $I. mi 1., i ■ ,111;. I. 11. Clip 111 Vf. Miin \>.-.. Bnokana BOXES AND CRATtIS AIM'I.K. PEAR, PBACH. PRUNE nml innulg boss*; t-st? (jt-srH: ruplisrry erttM, (UnM i from lunmy to you. Writ* I r prlrea md nave 1 money. Olympla Bos A P.u'kngf Co., Olympln, . Wuh. BUILDINO MATERIALS UiTIKTIC IKON WOKKS, S|i.,:.;,ii,-, \V:,«h K,.| Ki-e-M-llllen _ HUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES I'uH BALK -VARIETY AXU ISLD GOODS si,,-.-. Only "in- in rlty. Will Invoice around fSoim. Will Milii sin.,ll ,., near Spokane, if satisfactory. Box 116, Rlttrllk, Wanh. Pofi 8 vi.X I II \l.l. AT U LARK I\. i Snap for raah. w. w. Belleau, Owner, ('larhia, Idaho ELEVATORS " WHY NOT I.XT IS INSTALL VOt'K ELK vntur I Pacific Iron Works, Spokane. """" »W1) T.OOOINO HARNESS LOWKST I'Uli'KS. WHITE Kill! CATA log today. Plercp rlarneaa i'o.. Spokane. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS CANADIAN OIL LEASES TOR SALE—::jn mil's. IdClllMl 2 I" I mild llf I ■/;.!■ UNll M..11 llnr, Alherln nil riinliii'ta C. I. It. I;.; ". wills now ilrillin^. J by lm|H> ial ml Company ; lirlre *IL' to $-■". per ai-if, nuhjiTl In drilliiiß results: onn-half > :■ >h. Imlanri* ii in.inilis \\ II mil in 'Jii. I", tin ncre trarta; wnulil accepl |»nrl payment on I-Jn u-rrii: ir«n><l p.ui tnndcl uutii milllllp, II vim M 11l It ;i |UCCn«Bfll| sl.r'il Intur, liirurpoiiitp mmiill company, own your nwn Ic-.is.-s, m-ii itm-k I'iii.un! I rill own well. Will .'nil-, liiin |iru|Mi-.ii]< ii i.i Hink a well. I'nron* liinii-d r.-piiit. linperfnl Oil Co. have comuei i.i; 11..h nil 111 I . 11l ivpll II I. Mi'OOW V.V, ■■ s 1;,.,. ! L ., in . , iijirßiy, Mi.i . Canad hum KSi'l N TOM '.no 1!4 Ih. N.i I T.-n».-,,,.,- IJ.-I .fl.Kll I' ■ 11. No. I Htnnkini! 1 BS •'■ I!. \n, I !;n-|.-> s. 2.75 All prepaid. BntiMfarllnii Kiiiirantccd <n- money i-p hi tided ' i. l-'oj-, Dukiilcim, 'I- mil X I I. I. \W X I 11" Kills nil woenV Morning Olon-, nonadlan Thiatlc, Quni'k, eti*. (hiaranteed Uv manufac s. .1. I-'. Tnyliir, Dinliihutor Bo« SB, W.ilhi W alln. Wn-.li. i uu n.m.i-: II.MHV VKTCII 5,.-, l fur 5.,1,. new prnp, cxc"l I -i" 'inalll.i VV ii.. for |iilri » \V. 11. Url Ig mini. Hunnytiide, Wash. SAVK MONKV ON I'll'i: ami SAl.'Kti .1 -i'i.;i lii nil i.i si in Adami St GOITRE REMOVES WITHOUT KNIFE MONKS' ON RESULTS ONLY. \V. 11. M.r.vi.r, 8117 Nichola Block, Bpokane. HELP WANTED GENERAL _ WIRELESS- nil! WIRELESS SCHOOL will ..ni'ii AuifiiHl Isi Write f"r imitit'lilnl-H. PACIFIC TELEGRAPH SCHOOL, Spokane, Walh, HOTELS WHITE'S HOTEL AMI RESTAURANT: niiiuiß, 7*ii- and up; hoi nnd cnld wnier In I'uunia, $-1 and up hy tin- week; good reatHiiranl in ■•mil ii-ii Uiiniur "I Hluvuna and Spriitfuv, Spokane, Waali PLAN ON sluiTi.vii \r IHE BILLMAN II I :;i,l and Mrnin. MINING AND OIL STOCKS' " QUOTATIONS ANIi RELIABLE INFORMA linn mi any itock. Write Praaton & Ras/, hrntwra. frtKHIOIfINB UKUIiI.ES.S .. t ItALK KIMIiI.K." DHUOLEBS 4PKCIALIBT. All acute and rhronlc ilia. -iiiii-s. ELECTRICAL riiklnal, diet, exurelaa, ■tivate gym.: graduate nurae, Bloodleaa, lialnleaa immil aoaorptloni latent method* III.! Null.m:il H ink Hiilj Mnln ft** PHYSICIANS^ SANIPKACTIO BMBODYINO MEST IV DRUOLKBH ny ii-niH Dr. """■' flerwlg, 110 Bller Bldf. POULTRY AND POULTRY BUPPLIBB Mil. Kill. AC CONDENSED BUTTKR MILK is |niir creamery buttermilk eon -1.-us,-.I in a thick pnalo. The Ideal (.nnl 'm- laying Inns and baby .I.ix Writ.- for ii'-ii'i.r and price. Commercial Ominwf Co., Spokane, Waih. REAL E.STATK AND FARM LANDB CIiNTRAL UKITISH (.OLUMI IA Cheap land, good climate, marki-ta and ■choola; adaplnu to mixed farming and i*anrhlns Price ilx to fifteen dollara; eoa) tt.rinH. Kull portleulara. RATTKNIiDKY LANDS. LTD Vanrcitivrr. H. ('. 717 Mi-lmpiiliun Rl In SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES LYoN HOARDING HCHOOL KOII HOYS. 11.--.I advunißgefl wend for literature. SiIINGI.KS AT LOW PRICE KXTII.t ST Mi A HTAH SIIIMILI-.S, 13.38 per M. Wo will i"n part ..f frnight. Bpo. ',iiim- Hhingln Co.. 'JH W. I". Hpukaiif I WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT J HEMSTITCHING 10c A YD. We give i] ml attention to mall • I. is Woik remuilvd aame day re ceived, LKT IIS I<l-:miiiil-:I. YOUR HAT SAMPSON FEATHER WORKS Kiili ii BnlldiHg, HpokAlie MATERNITY HOME UK M IKY HWAUTZ, OR \DV kTE MIDWIfE, TRAINED In Europe. Modern equipment, k'""I li.mi.'. before and after rooflnem«nt, mi uu Llndnlla Blork. Hiiokun*. $8 WOMKN'S KHAKI SUITS M P^nls ..r Skirl $3 60 $4; Coal $4 &oss. ■Mr || J IMS lit Ava. *^^^ J^ 11,-m..,.,i. r rlhi Numl»r TEATHER WORK MADAME MAJKII Bf l. U.S. tiraiding, hum Tie clinic li completely equipped with all niu.'.l mudiMii medical and ■Urgical appliances. This includes in itrumaDta and apparatus for the eye ear, DOM and throat department, oral ■urgary, general uwgny, internal medicine, X ray and complete labora tory equipment Bed* at all local hos pitals are utilized at present, the pa tient having his choice of hospital. Doctor corkery hai ipent two ynn at tin' Mayn llrothers institution, anil the head BUTM and tht! stenographer are both directly from Mayo ISrothers. This in..Ki- possible, Doctor Corkery suy.s, a Hystem of examination and treatment, an well as method of keep -111- recordti, which are among the host known to the profession today. At n meeting of the Hoard of Dl neton of the Spokane Clinic held laxt week it wuh decided to spend 10 per cent of the RroHH income to handle hona fide charity cases. Nobody, rich or poor, « ill be refused treatment at the Hpokune Clinic, It Is stated.