OCR Interpretation

The Kendrick gazette. [volume] (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, January 10, 1919, Image 5

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091096/1919-01-10/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Professional Cards
KendrlcK Idaho
Urquhart Building Third Street
Moscow, Idaho.
Fraternal Orders
A. F. (SL A. M.
Meets every second and
last Thursday of the month
A. V. Dunkle, W. M.
R. B. Knepper, Secretary.
Clarence E. Bechtol
Contractor and Builder
Plans and Specifications furnished
with every job. Investigate.
General lilacksmithing
Wagon and Carriage Shop
All work Guaranteed.
Repairing neatly done.
Frank Crocker
N. R. Shepherd
Troy, Idaho
Make your dates at the office
of the Kendrick Gazette.
Phone Me at My Expense
Few Escape
There are few indeed who escape
having at least one cold during the
winter months, and they are fortun
ate who have but one and get
through with it quickly and with
out any serious consequences.
Take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and observe the directions with each
bottle, and you are likely to be one
of the fortunate ones. The worth
and merit of this remedy has been
fully proven. There are many
families who have always used it
for years when troubled with a
cough or cold, and with the very
best results.
Barber Shop
Courteous Treatment
William Rogers
How's This?
TVe offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Hall's Catarrh Cure lias been taken
by catarrh sufferers for the past
thirty-five years, and has become
known as the most reliable remedy for
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure acts thru
the Blood on the Mucous surfaces, ex
pelling the Poison from the Blood and
healing 1 the diseased portions.
After you have taken Hall's Catarrh
Cure for a short time you will see a
great improvement in your general
health. Start taking Hall's Catarrh
Cure at once and get rid of catarrh.
Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Stomach Trouble
"Before I used Chamberlain's Tab
lets I-doctored a great deal for
stomach trouble and felt nervous
and tired all the time. These tab
lets helped me from thefirst, and
inside of a week's time I had im
proved in every way," writes Mrs.
L. A. Drinkard, Jefferson City, Mo.
0 <£
n Every Cake
Get the Genuine,
and Avoid
Mrs. Isley's Letter
In a recent letter Mrs. D. W. Isley
: Litchfield, ILL, says, "I have used
hamberlain's Tablets for disorders
: the stomach and as a laxative,
id have found them a quick and
ire releif." If you are troubled
ith indigestion or constipation
lese tablets will do you good."
Notice of Hearing
Notice is hereby given that a
petition for the organization of a
County, State of Idaho, will be pre
sented at a regular meting of the
Board of County Commissioners of
Latah County, State of Idaho, on
the 20th clay of January, 1919, at 11
o'clock a m., of said clay and which
petition has been signed by the un
dersigned resident free holders
within said proposed district and
reads as follows, to wit:
We the undersigned, being a ma
jority of all the free holders resid
ing within the boundries of the pro
posed Good Road District herein
after described, respectfully peti
tion your honorable body to organ
That the following is a descrip
tion or designation of the bound
aries of the proposed Good Road
District, to wit:
Beginning at the point where the
center of Potlatch Creek intersects
the boundary line between Latah
County and Nez Perce County in
the State of Idaho, said point being
on the South line of Section 16 in
Township 37, North of Range 2 W.
B. M , running thence East on the
boundary line between Latah County
and Nez Perce County, to the East
boundary line of Latah County,
Idaho, running thence Nortn on
the said boundary line 5 miles more
or less to the North line of Section
27, in Township 39, North Range
1 E. B. M., running thence West
on Section lines six and one fourth
miles more or less to the Northwest
corner of section 27, in Township
39, North Range 1 W. B. M., run
ning.thence North about one fourth
mile to a piont in the center of
Boulder Creek, running thence in a
southwesterly direction along the
center line of the said Boulder'
Creek to a point in the middle of
Potaltch Creek where said Bouder
Creek empties into the said Potatch
Creek, running thence in a South
westerly direction along the center
of the said Potaltch Creek to the
point of beginning; all of the pro
perty described within the above
boundaries being in Latah County,
State of Idaho.
That the objects of creating said
Good Road District are for the pur
pose of building and improving
roads within said district, and par
ticularly to build and construct a
county road or highway along and
over the route surveyed by Ben
Bush in 1918 and which survey and
route is particularly described in
the survey made by the said Ben
Bush and filed in the office of the
County Auditor of Latah County,
State of Idaho, on April 11, 1918,
and which survey is hereby refer
red to and made a part of this
That it is proposed to use dirt,
macadam, crushed rock and gravel
for the purpose of constructing said
road and repair such other roads as
are now traveled within said bound
That the assessed value of all the
assessable property embraced with-1
in said district as above described
is the sum of $203,213.00, according
to the equalized assessment of 1918
upon all the proprety within said
proposed district.
Respectfully submitted:
Joseph Nedvidek Clem Israel
Thomas P. Fisher Win. Kauder
Charles T. Mulkey W. Loeser
Gus Farrington Fred Darby
B. G. Linderman James E. Long
Annie Kauder
W. Nedvidek
C. W. Starr
Leah Smith
Cleve McPhee
I. E. Foster
Sarah C. Darby
W. L. Bagley
W. Zimmerman
Mary A. Vaughan
Eva L. Smith
A. W. Longfellow
Carrie M. Patterson N. Matson
D. McPhee James Ball
A. A. Weaver Fred Crocker
R. V. Garner Frank Farrington
John O. Carr Su?an Carr
John Michael E. H. Keeler
J. P. Alexander F. C. Lyons
Addison Alexander H. E. Faires
Louis Alexander C. E. Fonberg
S. A. McAllister Clarence H. Fry
Norman L. Hill A. G. Wilson
Don't De a Quitter.
Advertisement —".Married man, thir
ty-three years old, desires a change."
Not an uncommon desire, though few
nre so bold ns to advertise it.—Boston
Evening Transcript.
Prevents Snoring.
One of the simplest of many new de
vices to prevent snoring consists of a
pair'of tubes to be inserted into the
nostrils to keep them open.
He's Usually Not Worth It.
The trouble with the man you have
to know to like is that usually he is
so disagreeable that few people care
to make a second attempt to know him.
—Detroit Free Press.
A car load of Fords. This is the
first shipment since last July. At
this time Ford turned his entire
plant to war work. The war is over
and Fords are again on the market.
Get your Ford now; during the
spring there will be delays in de
Spiker & Jeffreys,
Lewiston, Idaho.
What's a Feller to Do?
"IDs a funny thing," observed the
facetious philosopher, "my friend Jones
says be isn't married because he can't
afford a wife, and I can't afford a wife
because I am married."
Glass Changes Color.
Nearly every kind of glass, espe
('ally thst containing manganese, is
liable to i change of color by the ac
iion of sunlight; hut the glass can he
restored to Us original color by heat.
"If you have cracked lips be care
ful whom you kiss," says a noted phy
sician. Be careful whom you kiss, any
way.—Boston Transcript.
"Did you ever notice," queried the
almost philosopher, "that a man will
stick Jtis hand out to see If it'8 rain
ing and then become peeved If he
catches a drop on it?"
Overpowering Desire for Fame.
Were not this desire of fame very
strong, the difficulty of obtaining it
and the danger of losing it when db
tained would be sufficient to deter a
uan from so vain a pursuit.—Addison.
Islands Once Pirate Stronghold.
Recent archaeological researches in
the Virgin islands, indicate that the
ancient Indian inhabitants of the is
lands were pirates who made long voy
ages in their canoes in search of loot.
■ the ■
The law of human helpfulness asks
each man so to carry himself as to
bless and not blight men, to make and
not to mar them.
O NEED is there in
this day of plenty
to serve monotonous
meals ; even substi
tutes may be varied
so that there will al
ways be something
different. The fol
lowing m a y not
prove agreeable to
all, but from these,
one may find suggestions which will be
helpful in varying the menus :
Mushrooms au Gratin. —Peel a half
pound of fresh field mushrooms, sprin
kle with salt and let stand a half-hour.
Fry one onion sliced in two tablespoon
fuls of cooking or! ; add two table
spoonfuls of flour and when well blend
ed add a cupful of stock made from
cooking tlie stems of the mushrooms.
Cook until thick ; add a half-teaspoon
ful of salt, a f ew dashes of pepper,
a m
We do Not Look For
Of the merchandise we sell. The reconstruction problem is greater than that following either the Franco Prussian
or our Civil War. Many of the nations ot Europe are in a starving condition, making the shortage ot food thru
out the world, greater than that tollowing either war mentioned. Mr. Hoover says that we will have to export
twenty million tons of food stuffs as against last year twelve million tons and a pre-war exportation of six million
The President has guaranteed the farmer $ 2.20 a bushel for the 1919
crop of wheat, which will result in increasing his production and his profits.
With this demand for material and food, history should repeat itself, and
if so prices will remain high for some time. The price of foundary pig
iron, t.o.b., Philadelphia, when the Civil War broke out in 1861 was
$ 20.25 per ton; when it closed in 1865 it was $ 46.12 per ton and three
years after in 1868 the price was $ 39.25 per ton. When the Franco Prus
sian war broke out in 1870 , the price of pig-iron was $ 33.25 per ton, f. o. b.
Philadelphia. In 1871 , $ 35 . 12 , in 1872 , $ 48 . 87 . Steel prices followed
substantially the same course as pig-iron during both these wars.
In 1861 the price of western wheat f. o. b. New York was $ 1.38 a
bushel; in 1865 , $ 2.45 per bushel and 1868 , three years after, $ 2.40 per
bushel. In May 1870 the price of northern wheat f. o. b. Chicago was
$ 1.13 per bushel; in 1871 , $ 1 . 20 ; in 1872 , $ 1 . 12 .
There is nothing that will warrant our anticipating any decline in the cost of material and labor in the near
future. Manufacturers say that with present restrictions on some kinds of material that they will be able to make
about the same quantity as last year.- This is taken largely from the circular of the Farm Implement Committee,
which has been in close touch with the material and labor situation during the war, and we believe they are right.
We expect a good volume ot the business tor 1919 to be at approximately present prices.
You can do the best work and accomplish more with good tools than with those that are worn out. We do
not believe nor want y r ou to be improvident so much as to throw away your machinery until it is worn out. Then
it is more profitable to get new. Hoping you will be benefitted by these remarks and that we, "America" will
feed the world, we are yours truly
Wade's and
Portable Drag Saw
— For Sale By —
and paprika. Add the mushrooms to
'lie sauce; put into a baking dish, add
a half-cupful of bread crumbs that
have been mixed with one tablespoon
ful of sweet fat and bake until brown.
Potatoes, Peasant Style.—Wash,
pare and cut into dice enough pota
toes to make a pint and a half; fry un
til brown in six tablespoonfuls of ba
nn fat. Remove the potatoes and add
two cloves of garlic chopped, two tn
hlespoonfuls of chopped parsley to the
fat in the pan ; cook for two minutes ;
add two tablespoonfuls of corn flour, a
t<aspoonful of salt, paprika and pep
per to taste; two cupfuls of milk, and
when well thickened add the potatoes
and serve when hot.
Lemon Tapioca Pudding.—Cook a
lialf-cupful of granulated tapioca in
four cupfuls of milk in a double boil
er twenty minutes. Beat two egg
yolks with four tablespoonfuls of su
gar and four tablespoonfuls of corn
sirup. Add tlie grated rind of half
a lemon and stir into the tapioca.
Cook until thick and creamy ; add one
teaspoonful of lemon extract and turn
into a serving dish. Beat the egg
whites with two tablespoonfuls of su
gar and spread over the top for a
meringue. Brown and serve hot or
Save tlie whey from cottage cheese
to use in place of milk in cakes, gems,
muffins, gingerbread and doughnuts.
AUjU«. TVWu-tba.
What do You Need?
In the way of automobile supplies? Let us order
anything you may need for your ear before thé
rush season begins. Some times there is a delay
in shidment and it makes it inconvenient for you
to wait when the joy riding season begins.
It is still hard to get parts and it will be good
policy to order what you want now. If it is any
thing in the automobile line we can get it for you
Take Care of That Battery
Kendrick Auto Company

xml | txt