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The New Way to Thresh The Case way is far more satisfac tory, far more, economical. A Case Kerosene Tractor, such as the 15-27 pictured above, can be used for belt jobs in addition to 'traction work. It drives a Case 26x46 Thresher, fully equipped, and other machinery requir ing similar power. This tractor is well designed for belt work. The belt pulley is mounted directly on the crank shaft. It 'is easy to "line up" because the pulley and steering gear s^re on the same side. Case Threshers have been noted for 76 years for their grain-saving ability, their economy, durability and all round superiority. To the man selecting either a trac tor or a thresher, we would like to have the opportunity to point out Case superiorities. CARLSON HARDWARE COMPANY ( 855 ) KEROSENE/ \TRACTORS •Zt)hy Do I Use Klenzo ? Because it Makes My Breakfast Taste Better !" DENTAL CREME "15 e Y OU come to the table with an early-morning freshness. No hot, harsh tongue—no rough, sticky teeth. Instead, a cool, clean, re freshed feeling that lasts long. This Cool, Clean, Klenzo Feeling is more than a "taste." It means that countless little taste nerves have been freed from the stale secretions which make the mouth feel hot and sticky. That's the reason your ap petite is better after you use Klenzo. Take home a tube today. The Red Cross Pharmacy .«-a»* Does This Mean You? The first step on the journey to independence is to Own Your Öwn Home If you can afford to pay rent, you can afford to own yojir own home. Why throw your money away in rent? Madison Lumber & Mill Company "Designers of Modern Buildings." If 1 were a Farmer. If I were a farmer I would keep at hand a few reliable medicines for minor ailments that are not serious as to require the attention of a physician, such as Chamberlain's Colic anil Diarrhoea Remedy for bowel complaints. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for coughs, colds and croup. Chamberlain's Liniment fqr sprains bruises and rheumatic pains. . Chamberlain's Tablets for stomach troubles, biliousness and constipa tion. By having these articles at hand it would often save the trouble of a trip to town in the busiest season or in the night, and would enable me to treat slight ailments as soon as they appear, and thereby avoid the more serious diseases that so often follow. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Mother's Day next Sunday, or Palm Sunday at 11:00 a. m. Special music by the Boys' Quar tett and solos by others. Come and bring your mother and worship with us. Sunday School 10:00 a. m. The junior and intermediate C. E. will meet with the 11:00 a. m. church. G. W. H. Smith, pastor. QUALITY BUTTER IS WINNER Prosperous Creameries Make High Grade Article and in Quantities to Meet Demand. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment o t Agriculture.) Marked success of the creameries of Wisconsin and Minnesota—the two largest butter-producing states In the Union—is due principally to the fact that they produce butter of good qual ity and in a large quantity to meet market demands. Where it is possible creameries should co-operate in producing a uni form* high grade of butter and make shipments to market in larger quanti ties than is possible when they operate separately. Most of the creameries in Wisconsin and Minnesota buy separated cream rather than whole milk on a butterfat basis. This plan reduces the cost of collecting and enables the dairyman to keep the skim milk on his farm. Where whole milk is sold to' the creameries, usually the skim milk is returned to the patrons. Buttermilk also is sold to patrons to be used as feed. A number of creameries recognizing the relation of poor cream to poor but ter, which on the market sells at low price, hove sought to encourage more frequent deliveries by establishing grades of cream and by paying a pre mium of from 2 to S cents a pound of butterfat for the better grades of cream. This plan has met with the ap proval of many dairymen, who now de liver their, cream dally during the sum mer and every other day during the winter. A number of creameries which churn the fRst and second grade cream separately, showed an average Increase in price of 3.6 cents a pound for the butter churned from the first-grade cream. Shipment of bntter to market usually was made In iced refrigerator freight cars. The KENDRICK GAZETTE PUBLISHEJD EVERY FRIDAY BY RALPH B. KNEPPER. Subscription 51.50 a Year. Payable In Advance Entered at Kendrick, Idaho, 1892, as 2nd Class Matter, under Act of Congress .of March 3,1879. Advertising Rates furnished upon request. of thi hour ar American geniub ARE FACIJS|G THE DAWN Down with pessimism! The needs îsion and courage, will master the problems of th<) present as it has those of the past. Neither our extraordinary bur dens abroad nor pt home shall daunt us, nor shall the great Bolshevism and the mob divert us from our true course. T(ie reign of Amer ican reason, justice and liberty has been strengthened, not weakened, by our trials. Never has thé heart of our people been so deeply stirred with a love of country, justice and humanity as it is today. Never, as a people, have we been so capable, so surely masters of ourselves and of our des tinies as we are at this moment. Americans do not gain their view of the future by peering through the "crack ol'Idoom." ^TheySknow that the distractions and dangers of "putting our house in order"Jare but temporary. They look beyond and see the dawn of great'days— days of peace, prosperity and pro gress. Americanism still stands for op timism.— Pocatéllo Tribune. * It was not th^ American Army in France that caufeed the surrender of Germany, although it could even tually have forced surrender, but it was the knowledge on the part of the Germans, of the immense pre parations that Kmerica was making that caused the war so suddenly to end. A prominent newspaper writ er says in part: « "If the Gentians" had not known of the great stream of shells, gas, tanks and other munitions that was ready to flow forward they might have fought on through 1919, and the battles would have cost the lives ot 200,000 American soldiers. But we were making more mus tard gas than Great Britain,'France, and Germany combined. Our tank program called tor one tank for every seventy-five foot of front; ar tillery and shells were under way that would have blown the German Army off the face of the earth. And they'knew it. So that, altho we are paying for a great mass of material that never reached the front, it is really a payment f^or the saving of 200,000 lives of our boys and wounds that 'can not even be estmated." There taken in of the spring, is mère interest being imprqvng the appearance residence 'property this on the part of the ow'ners, than at any time in the history of the town. This is directly attribut able to the new sidewalks, curbing, and grading, ®s well as to a feel ing of prosperity in the town and faith in its future progress. The town has greatly improved in the past few year$ and it should con tinue to improye even more rapidly if it is to keep up with the growth and prosperty roundng it. of the country sur HIP, HOORAY! FOR OLD BROAD WAY That pleasurehloving, dollar-shov ing, • Dance-mad crowd we used to know, Who semed to live to get and give Fantastic pleasure here below, Slipped off tfieir slippers, polish ed bright From slipping on a ballroom floor, And—so it seemed—just over night , They slipped as gaily off to war,! The prudes all said they couldn't fight— Their, heads were dull—their souls effete; Because they'fi not been living right, They'd die oh what they'd get to eat! They could nof march a mile or two Without flat-footing on the way! But zoundsf they cut the line clear through When they gpt started at Cambrai! The tale I heard is that Great Foch Held totheh coat-tails at the last, To stop their onslaught of the Boche, When all the war was done and past! They are the chaps who yelled with pain When told to cash their firearms in— And tried to catch a cattle train To beat the Prussians to Berlin! And now those chaps are coming back— ' , Let's polish up the ballroom floor And open up the Great White Track, Where they did crazy stunts of yore. Let's quit our crabbing that the pace They capered pulled their man hood down— And breed from them a splendid race To shed fresh lustre on Our Town! —Selected. Southwick Items Edwin Wetmore writes that he signed no pay roll tor this month. "Leathernecks" say tnat is a sign of a discharge. We shall expect him home soon. , "Edgar Estes returned yesterday (Mar. 26) from overseas, where he had been six months in France with the 29th (or 74th) epgineers. This organization of the army was chos en to locate the big German guns by sound and the excellent work accomplished assisted greatly in silencing the enemy artillery. Mr. Estes was 15 davs on the water on the ship Nausedrom. He was mus tered out at Fort Russell and came home by way of Lewiston. At Lewiston the boys were given a big reception with the band meeting them at thé train and fine eats after wards."—Star-Mirror. Arthur Heath purchased a nice cow and two calves of Wm. Law rence, Thursday. Bertha McAllister made a trip to Lewiston on business last week. Murray Benjamin and Marion Mc Clelland were sight seeing at Julia etta, Saturday. Albert Lawrence has plenty of face these days. The poor boy has been having the mumps. We know how to sympahtise with you, Albert. FROM JOHN HEATH Neuvy Pailloux, France. March 2, 1919. Dear Friends: This is Sunday evening once more so I am going to write you a "few". I am with a detachment of about easy. Delbert s Home Made BREAD Which we are again handling, has beên pronounced by many to be the best bread ever shipped into Kendrick. White, Light and Fluffy Aqd has a Taste Like Bread This bread is baked in a new, modern and sanitary kitchen. Mixed by machinery, handled by machinery, it is delivered to you absolutely clean. Baked fresh in Lewiston every day it is still warm when received here. We want you to try this bread just once. You will like it and want more of it. - SPUDS We will load out one car of potatoes this week and will assemble another carload next week if conditions are favorable. Don't delay getting your spuds in if you want to sell. Only nice white stock wanteef. We are still paying the top price—cash or trade. The Potlatch Products' Store STANTON BROS. of he he in on At big to Mc of has We 60 or 70 of the bovs herç at Neuvy Pailloux. Now do not try to pro-, nounce that name. Still if you ever hear me say "Never pay you, you will know what I mean. I am driving four horses on a gravel wagon. "Kirk is driving a truck and Shelby is at the other Some days we are blessed with wind and rain. We always have plenty of mud for some reason. Things are beginning to happen in our company. A boy by the name of Kalf, from St. Maries, Idaho, took a yde on the grand old sea ot matrimony. He was married^ Sat urday. I hear that some of the other boys may soon take a leap, but I am not sure. All I hear may only be jokes. I think I will be able to keep Lloyd and John S. from losing their heads. There sure is a raving bunch ot boys here. Guess they want to go home. Some time ago I saw in a paper that they were going to abolish the gold service chevrons for overseas service, but guess they did not. But if you hear any one howling about their silver chevron^ for service in the states, please tell them I have two perfectly good chevrons (gold) and 1 will trade uniforms with them also my chevrons''and let them keep their chevrons, if they will only change places with me. I have seen two shows this week, one vaudeville and a movie. The vaudeville surely was great. There was a French girl and two soldiers . 'dressed up like girls. It was a scene in a French cafe. Some of it was quite true to life. • Some of the boys have had the flu, but are all coming along all right. Fruit trees are beginning to bloom. They surely * look., good, even here. , Gosh! I wish 1 could be there when the trees and flowers com mence to bloom. I think I would even forget all the grand and glorious lies I have been studying up to tell you when 1 get back where the frogs and frogesses are not in the way of.my every move. I know you will think I am a reg ular savage turned at large. I sure ly can never talk again if I live a thousand years as this lingo would drive anybody crazy. Give my best regards to every one. Like always— Pvt. John J. Heath, 21st Co. 20th Engineers, American E. F. via N* Y. City. METHODIST CHURCH 10:00 a. m. 11:00 a. m. 7:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. "Frogs on Sunday School Preaching Young People's Service Preaching Subject for evening: Land." A cordial invitation extended to all visiting friends. Fathers and sons especially re quested. AMERICAN RIDGE Sunday School 10:00 a. m Preaching 11:00 a.m. Whooping Cough Give Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy to keep the cough loose and ex pectoration easy. It is excellent.