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Protessional Cards. DR. J. W. OLSON Physician and Sir no bon. Troy. Idaho )ffice over Drug Ktoie. A. H. OVERSMITH, Attorney-At-Law, Practice« in «11 Court«. Collection? Notary Public. K. W. WOODWARD DENTIST «RADrATR or NORTHWUTKRN UNIVERSITY, CHICAGO. Office over Drug Store, TROY, IDAHO If w V-. ' iSNW'JSl' Gut your plows and other ma chinery repaired now—before the spring rush. We repair gasoline engines. Shellabarger & Boomer. Atherton's old shop. Aronson DKAI.KR IN Cigars Tobacco Confectionery All kinds of Sodas Hot Coffee and Sandwiches. also Pool and Billiards. Main Street, Next to Post Office If You Want the Best ...Ask for... INLAND Crackers ...in... Red Boxes. NOT MADE BY THE TRUST. _ t » 9] 1 I I o laiifO Oregon Shorj Line Union Pacific lil. AND No« . 7-84; No* Mixed ITuwgr. TRAINS 6:00. in 4.00pm IvHpuk 7;S9 6.0» Toko» . .1-4.80 . 1 4.15 PAll.Y N 0*81-7 F*wgr. N o*S8-H M i x cd »h .i i i- . j / ». , d for sslTbv n V. ,r M Dulhie Ur °" d I U 00 pm une nr 9 05 1 I'endltoD a 4 80pm a WalUWVt 116 Iv Colfax ar 8.55 RPver«ide Shawnee I Ony 1 Pull man V.M 7.40 P;4A 8 0' h.;m» 5.25 1» W. V \n 8.25 5.15 10 15 10 65 11.15 11 85 S 8.17 ; 8.05 I Garrison ! 7.52 ar Moscow 1? 7.46 £ 00 8.36 I A4» 4 15 8.50 I m C. T. 1. Column. Virginia Ghkkn. Editor. 1908 greeting: Dear sisters of the W. . U.. although two months have C. T gone by we send New Year's greetings, earnestly desiring that the year 1908 may bring rich experience of grace and abounding happiness to each. In seek ing for happiness let us remember that Jesus Christ came into the world to save sinners, and the story of his life is summed up in three sentences: ''Lo, I come to do thy will." doing good." "It is finished, has he left us an example that we should follow in his steps, with Paul, until our work on earth is ended. We must say. "Not as though I were already perfect, "He went about Herein but I follow after," and like Him, also may we continually press towards the mark for the prize of our high calling of God, in Christ Jesus. But let us ever bear in mind that we can make progress towards this work only when found in the path of Christians walking in the footsteps of our Divine Master, who came not to be ministered unto, but to minister, and who, "though he were rich, yet for our sakes became poor," and returning to the bosom of the Fath er has left with all his followers the sac red trust of carrying forward the work He began. We are to feed the hungry, clothe the naked, minister to the sick, comfort the sorrowing, rescue the perish ing, and proclaim to the lost the way of salvation. "If ye know these things happy are ye if ye do them." "No, dear sisters, let us begin with this new year. What we cannot do our selves we can do through representa tives, whom we help to sustain with our sympathy, our prayers, our substance, walking thus with Jesus, doing heartily as unto the Lord the work entrusted to us, and we may rest assured that the "well done" of the Master will be ours, and 1908 will prove that "bread cast upon the waters" will return to us after many days, not void, but fraught with much good to ourselves, as well as those we are seeking to help this year "for God, and home, and live land." If we do this 1908 will prove a happy new vear indeed. VIRGINIA GREEN. Let us work lui Smith has a new ad. Read Chrisinger's ad. Read the ads. Read the ads Read Broman's announcement. Miss Helen Rodener has a new ad. Robt. Wood has put in a line of cigars at Reitraan hotel. A daughter was born to Ben Gun derson and wife Tuesday. ... John Ihompson, the Moscow ab stractor, was in Troy yesterday. The 1908 paterns in wall paper are swell. "Get wise" and see Chrisin ger, the decorator. T, • . , . T o ^ . . It is reported that J. S. Crabbe, basso with the Williams Jubilee Sing ers, is dead, having succumbed to an attack of pneumonia. Reitman, the butcher, will sell beef steak 8c to 10c per pound; boil 3 to 6 rrastVoTlO 566 ^ t0 l Ce . ntS il ?n rk roast 8 to 10 cents; pork steak cents; pork steak 10c; pork and veal shanks 4cts; Sib pail, lard 60c. With this issue the News will begin a column edited by the local W. C T u - <—•<• «ÿ-ÿr ». ... , , Mrs - Virginia Green, a life-long worker in the cause, will have charge of this department. She has had experience in Kansas and other states in this work, and we have no doubt will make good use of the space alloted in this paper. The ladies will stand responsible for anything that pears in their column. ance cause. ap Upper Bear Ridge. The snow is about gone, recent rains helping it along. The roads have been damaged much by the heavy rain, also the . bridges. Bear creek has never been so high since the stream was bridged. Sunday night the water fell, and the work of repairing damage begun Monday. The Water Mill started sawing Mon day. School started in district S3 Monday with Eliza Douse in charge. Arnold Waller has been on sick list. Amt and Christ Borgen are sawing tamarac to fill an order for bridge plank. Mable Nesset was down from Hel mer Sunday visiting her parents. Pete Orvic is preparing to start plow ing. No Sunday school on account of road Sunday. The ball team will give a Shade social in the school house Saturday night. John Carman and son are doing some fencing, and Christ Carlson is making cord wood. How to Remain Young. young in health and strength, do as Mrs N. F. Rowan. Mc Donough, Ga., did. She says: "Three ladites of Electric Bitters cured me of chronic liver and stomach trouble, comp licated with such an unhealthy condilior; of the blood that my skin turned red flannel. I am now practically 20 years younger than More I took Electric Bit ters. I can now do all my work with .mil Msilt in my husUanil's store " ** Joh "" n ' 8 Dru « To continue as RAISING HOGS FOR. MARKET. Writing In American Cultivator on his method of raising hogs for market, J. P. Fletcher, the New York breeder. says; I always raise my own feeders. 1 get better bred pigs. No one can afford to buy pure breds for market, and yet no pig will fatten as profitably as one that Is well bred from mature stock. 1 am more sure of healthy stock with pigs that have been raised In my own pens. Then, too, It is cheaper to raise the pigs than to buy. The feeding should lie I a-gun as sOon as the pigs will eat If it Is to be done for the largest profit. Keep the pigs growing from the very stak. They have good sized pasture with excellent grass. 1 keep them on this until about six or eight weeks before selling. All this time I feed them well with slop and dry com, so when I turn them Into the yards they are well started In the fattening process. While they are In the yards 1 keep Increasing the corn ration until the hogs are getting all they will eat. I supplement (his with n plop made from some meal, such as ground com, oats or rye. This Is mixed with skim milk from thirty cows and what I can buy. I find that a mixture of cornmeal, rye and skim milk will make more growth and the meal and milk fatten the hogs faster, thus maklug pork cheaper than when grain Is used without milk or milk without grain. I regard skim milk ns a valuable part of the hog ration, worth at least BBSS m SStHJJ VICTORIA LUE IX. [A fine Berkshire of the English type, owned by an Indiana breeder.] 3n omits per hundred pounds when ullxe ' l wltu Kruiu, either whole ground—that Is, If a dollar's worth of foo,i be " s «d for hogs, 30 cents' worth, or 100 pounds of skim milk, would make the ration more valuable than If U*e whole dollar was used for grain w| th only water Instead of skim milk. J n h i 88 '' the ho * henlthy OP C '" lly 8wlue ,,,a " ue or ho » cholera, the dread of all farmers raising hogs fact. I cannot recall In a case of hog chol or other disease among hogs where f k,m nil,k f " rmp 'l a good part of the h °* rnt J on ' 1 huve lu miud notelj ly the STÂÂî: ing some 400 pounds, fed and raised wholly on skim milk from his dairy which shows that we can make pork 618 equal to the best grain fed and lnore healthy than those fed aloue - era on grain There Is such a variation In results of experiments conducted to ascertain whether It Is best to grind feed lBB bogs that the Individual feeder is left to be his own Judge and to ascertain for for himself whether It pays best to grind the feed or to feed It whole. My experience has been that young ani mals will chew their feed better than old ones and that almost any hog will chew corn very well before It dries out. While young hog's wilt chew dry reasonably well, old ones are liable to pass half the grains unbroken In their voiding». Last year I undertook to fatten a stag five years old, and the corn got dry. lie did not. from ance. crack half the grains. I am now fattening a sow about the same age. and the same is true with her. I am feeding her ground feed now, however, and feel pretty sure that It pays me to go to the trouble of grinding It. If the grains are not broken, It Is a clear case that the an C HU appear imal will not get much benefit from the feed, and when any considerable ... quan tity of grains Is voided without chew ing by the animal It would seem to be the best plan to have the feed Of course It will be some trouble aud cost to grind the feed, but If the mills are not chewing their the extra trouble will be amply repaid in extra grain from the same'amount of feed. ground. nui feed well The Scratching Shed. A scratching shed should he built tight so that the fowls are sheltered from the wind. The south side should be open or. on very cold days, covered with light muslin or other thin cloth. Feeding Beef Blood to Poultry ®7f, bl °.°V 8 exeelIent for Poultry. Beef blood 1 blood should be fed to fowls an admixture with meal of some kind and tL'lTke^ 3 " * Water> 8kim n,lk as A THREE-DOLLAR HAT, A THREE-DOLLAR SHOE WITH A Three-Button Suit Are the three essential necessities for a nice appearance the Glorious Easter Sunday. But—it is also essential that you have the PROPER make of a suit to make the desired nice appearance. " ' The proper make for '08 is the I. & S. BING line for Spring and Summer, have the Three-Butt on Suits which are the ''rage" this year. But there is an indi vidual catchy effect to these three-button garments that put them in a class by them selves. The prices we are quoting on this lot are com paratively low. Call while the line is complete, and make your Easter selection. We also handle the "STAR BRAND" SHOE—a shoe of durability. It is not what you pay for a shoe, but what you get. A good shoe, above all, requires two important parts: the BEST of MATERIAL and GOOD ■WORKMANSHIP. These are the features of this shoe. __ We have the dressy Lanpher & Skinner line of hats in ail the latest shapes. Examine this display whether you in tend buying or not; will be pleased to show you our stock, ou We É'-ïg i; \« d Ö lo /> a/J I, '.V m v ï* r 'à 38 :l L. P. WALLNER. I Modern Toggery Store j ? JOHN DEERE PLOWS ARE ALL RIGHT. I i «Î Vc. ■; L .'Î-U0 T -rX* •V.; Easiest of all ■* Plows to handle. You Will Raise What You Sow. I desire to call attention to the Chatham Fanning Mill which I carry. It is without a peer on the market. It cleans all kinds of grain, and, also, beans, peas, and grass seed. It's an all round ma- | chine—just the thing for this tion. It runs sec easy. Smith Implement Company.