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The Kendrick gazette. [volume] (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, January 31, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091096/1919-01-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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APPRECIATION
SALE
Of High Grade Table Supplies
Just one year ago we added our table supply business. One year ago we
announced to the consumers of the Potlatch country that we were going to
supply their table COMPLETELY. Today, in appreciation of the splendid
response that you have given us, we are going to show you that we ap
preciate your very liberal patronage, by giving you an Appreciation Sale,
in other words, for a period of ONE WEEK, beginning
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1.
and Closing Saturday Night, February 8th, we are going to absolutly
prove to you that we do appreciate your business, by giving you an oppor
tunity to buy seasonable merchandise at prices, which are in many cases,
lower than the wholesale market price to-day.
Our Soap Department
Is Second to None
Note these appreciation sale prices:
Bob White soap, 5 1-2 cents per bar
White Flyer soap, 5 cents per bar
White Borax Naptha, 5 1-2 cents per bar
Goblin Toilet soap, 4 cents
Peter Pan Toilet soap 4 cents
Cream Oil Toilet soap, 8 cents
Fairy soap 6 cents
Fairbanks Glycerine Tar, G cents
One large package of Gold Dust, 29 cents
Small package of Gold Dust, 4 cents
Old Dutch Cleanzer, 8 cents
Lighthouse Cleanzer, 7 cents, 4 for 25c
Tea & Coffee
The market is very strong on both these com
modities, but here are a tew dandy Appreciation
Sale Prices.
Hill Brothers, Red Can, Coffee, 38c lb, any size.
Hill Brothers, Blue Can, Coffee, 34c lb, any size.
3 lb. can Country Club Coffee, 95c.
3 lb. can Imperial Coffee, 95c.
Shillings black tea, 7Gc lb.
Shillings Japan tea, 67c lb. -
Red Ribbon brand black tea, 63c lb.
Gunpowder tea in bulk. 38c lb.
Japan tea in bulk, 38c lb.
%
Note These Appreciation Prices
Syrup is scarce and hard to get.
1 1-2 lb. can Blue Caro, 15c.
2 1-2 lb. can Blue Caro, 24c.
10 lb can Blue Can, 89c.
Our Baking Powder Department
Is Complete.
1 lb. can Calumet 28c.
5 lb. can Calumet, 1.35.
25c K. C. Baking Powder, 21c.
50c K. C. Baking Powder, 40c.
80c K. C. Baking Powder. 65c.
1-2 lb Royal Baking Powder, 27c.
1 lb. Royal ,, ,, 53c.
2 1-2 lbs Royal ., ,. $1.30.
1 lb. Cleveland Baking Powder, 43.
3 lb.
1 lb. Shillings
2 1-2 lbs „
5 lbs. « ,,
$1.28.
47c.
$1.17,
$2.30.
^Canned Goods
Here are a few Real Bargains.
2 can Meco, a good standard corn, 14c.
2 can Tomatoes, Revere 15c.
No.
No.
No. 3 can Van Allen Tomatoes, 19c.
Something Good for Breakfast
The Stock is all Fresh
4 lb package Diamond W Pancake flour, 33c
3 lb 6 oz package Albers' pancake flour, 29c
2 1-2 lb Goldenrod pancake flour, 29c
lib cornstarch 11c
Large package oats, any brand in stock, 29c
Small round quaker oats, 10c
Very Fine Macrone, 8 packs, 8c.
N. B. LONG ® SON
The Home of Good Eats
"The Seal of Silence"
Featuring Earle Williams and Grace Darmond
The pulsating story ot a Seal of Silence that kept from a man the realization of
of his life's greatest desire and how the seal was broken by .the hand of love.
"Flames of Peril"
Episode No. 2, of A Fight for Millions
In this episode Bob is shot from his speeding horse while crossing a swinging
bridge, and fall hundreds of feet into the roaring rapids below.
Male Quartet
Comedy "SHells and »L Hivers**
GRAND THEATRE
Admission: Children 10c. War Tax lc. Adults 20c. War Tax 2c.
Religions of the World.
Accdrding to the latest available fig
ures, the religions of the world are di
vided as follows: Christians, 564,510,
000; Confucianists and Taolsts, 300,
830,000; Mohammedans, 221,825,000
Hindus, 210,540,000; Animists, 158,
270,000; Buddhists, 138,031,000; Shin
toists, 25,000,000 ; Jews, 12,205,000 ; un
classified, 15,280,000.—People's Home
Journal.
Fairview Notes
Glen Fleshman and wife went to
Clarkston, Sunday for a few days
viist.
Mr. Chas Walker and wife of
Kooksia, Idaho, visited their daugh
ter Mrs. Roy Moragn, Sunday and
Monday.
Virgil Fleshman and family and
James Helton and wife visited Jul
iaetta Sunday.
T. J. Fleshman is moving back to
the ranch this week.
The present condition of the roads
makes one wish for something be
sides good roads talk.
A few of our industrious neigh
bors are plowing these days.
Notice of Election
Notice is hereby given that on
Saturday, the l6t day of March,
1919, at the Linden School House in
Latah County, State of Idaho, and
within the boundries hereinafter
described, an election will be held
for the purpose of determining
whether the territory within the
hereinafter described # boundaries
shall be organized under the laws
of the State of Idaho as a Good
Road District of the State of Idaho;
and for the further purpose of
choosing at such election three
commissioners, residents of said dis
trict, who shall be known and desig
nated as "Good Road Comissioners
for Road District No. 1" which it
is proposed to organize at said
election:
Notice is further given that the
boundaries of said proposed Good
Road District as established by the
Board of County Commissioners of
Latah County, State of Idaho, are
as follows, 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 of Latah County and
Nez Pei ce County, to the East
boundary line of Latah County,
Idaho, running thence North on the
said boundary line 5 miles more or
less to the North line of Section 27,
in Township 39 North of Range 1 E.
B. M., running thence West on Sec
tion lines six and one fourth miles
more or less to the Northwest cor
ner of Section 27., in Township 39,
North Range 1 W. B. M., running
thence North about one fourth mile
to a point in the center of Boulder
Creek, running thence in a South
westerly direction along the center
line of the said Boulder Creek to a
point in the middle of Potlatch
Creek where said Boulder Creek
empties into the said Potlatch
Creek, running thence in a south
westerly direction along the center
of the said Potlatch 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 name and number of
such proposed Good Road District,
if established shall be, "Good Road
District No. 1 of Latah County,
State of Idaho"; that there are ap
proximately 32960 acres of land in
said district to be benefited by the
proposed improvement therein, the
nature of such improvement shall
be to turnpike or macadam or to
both turnpike and macadam a pro
posed public road within said pro
posed district, as surveyed by Ben
Bush, and which survey was filed in
the office of the Clerk of the Board
of County Commissioners of Latah
County, State of Idaho, on the 18th
day of April, 1918, to which survey
referance is hereby made for fur
ther particulars, and also to turn
pike or macadam or both turnpike
and macadam such other roads with
in said proposed district as are now
established or which may hereafter
be established therein.
Notice is further given that only
resident freeholders residing with
in the boundaries of said Good Road
District as above defined shall be
allowed to vote at said election,
and that Polls at said election shall
be open from twelve o'clock noon
until five o'clock P. M., of said day.
Dated and signed at Moscow,
Idano, on this 25th day of January,
1919.
JOHN CONE,
Chairman of the Board of County
Commissioners of Latah County,
State of Idaho.
Attest:
HOMER E. ESTES,
Clerk of said Board. 5-5t.
RURAL RAT CLUB
OF GRJOT VALUE
Offer Prizes for Destruction of
Harmful Rodents—Better
Plan Than Bounties.
EVERYBODY SHOULD COMPETE
Appeal to Civic Pride Will Often
Bring Excellent Results in Clean
ing Up Premises—Leader
Is of Importance.
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
In any rural community badly In
fested with rats, it is a good plan for
farmers to form rat clubs and offer
prizes for destroying the rodents. The
younger members of the community as
well as adults should be allowed to
compete and the prizes should be|
awarded periodically, as once a
month. A first, second, and third prize
are suggested for those who bring in
the greatest number of rat tails. Spe
cific rules governing the contests
should be made at the start, and in
struction as to the proper methods of
trapping or otherwise killing rats
should be a part of the program for
each meeting of the club. Prises may
be provided by private donAion or
even by assessment of members. The
plan gives better satisfaction than a
system of straight rewards, because It
arouses more enthusiasm and costs
less. A rat and sparrow club In Eng
land In three seasons secured the de
structlon of 16,000 rats and 28,000
sparrows by an expenditure of less
than $30 In prize money. Had ordi
nary bounties been paid, the same
work would have cost $1,000 or $1,200.
Co-operation Needed.
In the matter of rat infestation,
small towns are intermediate between
farm and city. They show a marked
increase of rodents in winter and a
decrease when spring opens. Yet the
outlying parts of a villnge are peculiar
ly subject to losses of poultry during
the summer. Pigeon lofts, also, in
smnll towns are subject to raids by
rats, and the toll of eggs and young
squabs is often heavy. Rats can
climb flne-meshetl netting and gain en
trance to the pigeon yard at the top
where the birds themselves enter.
Repression in Villages.
The measures recommended for re
pressing rats on farms will apply to
villages, but co-operation of citizens
m
*
Badger—Useful in Destroying Noxious
Rodents.
ta destroy the rodents will usually be
more readily obtained. Often the
small town has a civic club which
could take up rat work whenever its
Importance is presented. It requires
only an intelligent and persistent lead
er to set the machinery for rat repres
sion in motion. The leader should
provide for the instruction of the com
munity ns to the best methods of trap
ping, sanitation, rat-proofing buildings,
and other measures needed to discour
age the rodent. An appeal to civic
pride will often bring excellent re
sults In cleaning up premises and in
replacing wooden walks or porches, di
lapidated buildings, or other harbors
for rats.
RIGHT CARE OF DAIRY COWS
Expensive Practice to Permit Animals
to Get in Run-Down Condition
as Pastures Wane.
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
As pastures begin to wane It Is often
the custom to permit the cows to get in
a run-down condition. This Is an ex
pensive practice. As the pastures give
out begin to increuse other feeds so ns
to keep the milk flow constnnt. Prepa
rations should also be made to shelter
the nniinnls from cold rains, sleet and
snow. More energy Is consumed in
maintaining the body heat of the nni
innl exposed to severe weather than
is utilized in the production of milk
and butter.
HEAVES IS COMMON AILMENT
Annoying Disease of Horse Interferes
With Usefulness of Animal and
Detracts From Value.
Heaves is a very common and an
noying disease of horses, interfering
seriously with the usefulness of the
animal, and consequently detracting
from its value. Mainly n disease >of
old horses, it is essentially the result
of faulty feeding and working, espe
cially hard pulling or fust driving when
the stomach Ib overloaded. Gross
feeders are frequently subjects of
heaves. _
Optimistic Thought.
Keep good coinpuny a d you'll be of
them.
OUTLOOK DUBIOUS FOR AUTO
Roads Cannot 8tand Wear and Tear
They Are Being Subjected To
by Heavy Trucks.
With the shortage of labor for road
making and the more genernl use of
the roads for heavy hauling, it is like
ly that the roads as they exist will
not be able to withstand the hard
usage, and the outlook Is dubious for
the automobile. Many industrial com
panies are making use of fleets of
trucks to deliver their goods, instead
of subjecting themselves to the uncer
tainties of the railroad service and
the wear and tear on the roads thus
made use of is more than they can
take care of. This, more than ever,
makes it evident that there should be
some very decided reforms made in
the matter of road building. The
makeshift repairs which have hereto
fore been made are not now sufficient,
and ail new road building work should
be made on the most substantial lines.
—Chicago Journal.
Dependence on Good Roads.
Every farmer should feel his de
pendence upon good roads. Whether
or not one lives on a public highway
he should take an interest in the
nearest one to his farm or the road
he must use to market his farm, or
chard and garden products.
Roads Not Properly Built.
To say that the roads are bad be
cause motortrucks have been passing
over them is simply a confession that
the roads are not properly built and
maintained.

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