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know why it's toasted To seal In the delicious Burley tobaooo flavor. LUCKY STRIKE CIGARETTE Linden Items The home talent play, given at Gold Hill, was well attended, people coming from Leland, Camer on, Southwick, Cavendish and Park. Those who cared to, stayed and danced, all having a merry time. Mrs. Clarence Fry, after an attack of typhoid fever, is able to be up and around again. Ramie Hunt, who is working at Long Meadow, spent Saturday and Sunday at home. Roy Bohn went to Lewiston, Mon h □ Modernize Your Kitchen Housewives need kitchen cabinets just as much as their husbands need the labor-saving devices they use in their work. Kitchen Cabinets That Save Money and Steps There are many kinds of kitchen cabinets and some more convenient than others. When getting yours be sure to get the best by coming here. Lowest prices always. Style and Stability at Pleasing Prices Kendrick Furniture Company FORDSON For thirty-five years Henry Ford, a farmer's boy, has been working on the problem of a suc cessful tractor for the farm, and for the past fourteen years has devoted much time and a vast amount of money to the development of the present Fordson Tractor. Today that tractor is in use on nearly 200,000 farms and if you have any doubt as to the satisfaction it gives to those who are using it, call in or send and get the booklet, just issued by the Ford Motor Compauy, and called "The Fordson at Work" and read the testimony which is there given by the multitude of owners of Fordson Tractors. No evidence can be more conclusive than that of the man who actually knows by personal experience and this is the line of testimony carried in this little booklet. If you cannot call for it, write, drop us a postal and we will r mail it to you without charge. It is so valuable you ought to have it because it is the open door through which tfie farmer will pass from the hard working drudge to the comparative comfort of the manufacturer. The Fordson makes it possible for the farmer to plan and direct, while the machine will do the work. It presents the widest latitude for the farmer to exercise his brain power and plan how he can get the most from the soil, knowing that the Tractor will do the hard work, do it better, do it quicker, and therefore do it more profitably. This means not alone in the cultivation of the soil, in the harvesting of the crops, but in a hundred and one different demands that are made for labor—cutting of ensilage and the filling of the silo; cutting of wood; operation of the washing machine; in the lighting of the house with electricity; supplying the house with running water; bringing to the farmer's wife and daughters the convenience of the citv, relieving them of much of the hard, unpleasant part of housework. The price is within the reach of anv progressive farmer—only $865.00, including pulley, extension rims, fenders, canopy top and filled with fuel and lubricating oil, and we have a competent man to instruct you in handling it. SPIKER JEFFREYS LEWISTON, IDAHO day, on business. Mrs. Pearl Alexander spent Sat urday afternoon at the Vaughan home. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Winegardner visited at Leland Saturday and Sun day. Mrs. Lillie Starr and Miss Elsie Zimmerman came home Friday, to visit. Mr. and Mrs. Rube Garner and Charlie, spent the week end with home folks. Miss Frances Sutton left Saturday for Lewiston, to take medical treat ment. Mrs. C. H. Pippenger visited Fri day and Saturday at the D. McPhee home. « Mrs. Frank Lyons was able to at tend the play. Word was received this morning that Miss Eva Smith is getting along nicely. There will be a pie sale after the literary at the Gold Hill hall, Fri day night, February 18. The pro ceeds will be used to pay for the equipment for the hot lunches. Effects of Constipation Constipation causes a stoppage of the sewerage system of the body. The poisonous refuse matter that should be carried away is retained in the system and often poisons the blood and causes numerous dis orders. No one can afford to neg lect his bowels. A dose of Cham berlain's Tablets will afford relief. Avoid drastic cathartics as they take too much water out ol the system and their use is likely to be followed Dy constipation.—Adv. HendricK Gazette Ralph B. Knepper, Publisher Entered as second-class matter 1892 at Kendrick, Idaho, under the Act of Congress of March, 1879. A man with a boi! feels more downhearted than one with small pox; and a farmer who has three crops of beans on his hands is sever al shades bluer than those who are holding their wheat. If talking good roads would get results the Potlatch country ought to have the best system of roads anyone could wish for. It is to be hoped that discussions will some day come to an end and united ac tion take their place. There are two kinds of people in everv community those who lift and those who lean. The litters pre dominate in Kendrick. If ever a fool killer was needed it is now and he should be sent the rounds of the state legislatures. He could begin at Olympia, where a fool legisaltor intioduced a bill to prohibit marriages in the state by forcing those planning to marry to "publish the banns for 15 days be fore applying for the license." From Olympia the F. K. should jump to Boise and assassinate the author of the new game l^w that proposes to make every owner of a bird, a rabbit, a dog, a gun, a hsh or enoughjmoney, to buy a hunter's license in his state; and the author of a fool bill to place all swim ming, dancing and automobile parties under the direct supervision of the department of public wel fare. This bill would forbid any public or private dancing parties until a permit is secured from the public welfare committee, and no one would be permitted to ride in auto ! mobiles after 9 o'clock at night. Failure to comply with the pro visions of this law is punishable by a fine of not to exceed $200 or im prisonment for not less than 80 days nor more than one year. And yet people wonder why Americans are losing their respect for laws and the courts and officers that enforce them.—Star-Mirror. If we were going to seed a field to alfalfa there are two things that would be done before seeding— partially from an experimental point of view but largely because we have the utmost faith in the effectiveness of the treatment. First we would give the soil a good dose of land plaster. The reason why we believe land plaster to be neces sary to produce a good crop of alf alfa is because we have seen alfalfa glowing under most favorable con ditions in the Potlatch—plenty of moisture, sunshine and the best of soil, and yet it was very short and "spindley". There was eveidently I something lacking in the soil, and as the experiment with land plaster last year fcy Frank Roberts of Amer ican ridge, proved so eminently satisfactory, it is fairly good evid ence that Potlatch soil needs this commercial fertilizer to produce heavy crops of alfalfa year after year, The second treatment would be the securing of "cultures" from the agricultural department of the Un iversity. This is no longer an ex periment—it gets results. The in creased yield on the first crop would more than off-set the ad, ditional expense of the two treat ments. Methodist Church Howard W. Mort, Pastor Meetings have been progressing nicelv at the church. Quite a num ber of young folks have signified their desire to be Christians. Sun day night will probably be Mr. Greene's last night here so we hope the people of Kendrick and vicinity will avail themselves of this oppor tunity. Sunday school at 10 a. m. No morning worship. Epworth League 6:45 p. m. Evening service at 7:30 p. m. Z The pastor will be absent over Sunday taking charge of the even ing service in Lewiston for Brother Greene. Presbyterian Church Robert M. Hood, Minister. During the special meetings at the other cnurch, we are giving up our evening service, but will hold the morning preaching service at 11 o'clock. An offering for Home Missions will be taken at this time. As this is a very important cause, all members and friend# are re quested to bring or send an offer ing. Let's make this as liberal as we can. Children! Don't forget the Junioi C. E. at 3 o'clock, and Sunday school at 10:00. Ladies A'd meets Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. John Kite. These are the days of lanterns In the barn night and morning. It Is well to remember that this little, flick ering flame has In It the power to de stroy your home and all you have brought together in a lifetime. So never set It âown In the barn, but hang It up securely. A wire running the length of the barn with a common harness snap on it, makes a safe hold er Better still, is an electric light system ! INCREASE OF DRAFT HORSES Larger Number on Farm* Shows How Agricultural and Transportation Needs Are Growing. ■The United States census for 1910 revealed 19,833,000 horses and 4,210, 000 mules on farms. The Department of Agriculture estimate for January 1, 1920, shows 21,10t),000 horses and 4,995.000 mules on farms, or an in crease of 1.276.000 horses and 785, 000 mules in the last decade. Be sides this we exported, during the nine years ending June 30, 1919, 1,149, 763 horses and 376.S36 mules. The rise In prices for good draft horses and mules. In spite of the existence of more than 21.000.000 horses and almost 5, 000,000 mules on farms, indicates how agricultural and transportation needs are growing. Starr-Wilson Mrs. Lillian Starr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman of Cres cent, was married to Mr. Stuart Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Wilson. The ceremony occurred at Lewiston, Monday, and was per formed by the probate judge. Miss Elsie Zimmerman, sister of the bride, and James Wilson, brother of the groom, accompanied, the happy couple to Lewiston and were present at the wedding. Teakean and Cavendish Ray Garrison and family visited at the B. S. Adams home last Sun day. Meetings were held in the Caven dish church last week by Rev. F. O. Sapp. They closed Saturday. There was a dance at the home of Mrs. E. Kelley last week which was well attended. Helen and Lyle Adams were home from Orofino three days last week as their school had closed down on account of smallpox, there being a number of cases there. The meetings scheduled to take place at the Brethern church at Teakean, were called off on account of the illness of the minister. Mr. and Mrs. Miller from Oregon are visiting relatives in this part of the country for a tew weeks. Announcement To The Public The new confectionery, in the building formerly occupied by Stanton Bros., is now open for business, and we most respectfully solicit your patronage. We will be glad to have you drop in and get acquainted. It will be our aim to make this store the pride of the Potlatc h and with your hearty co-operation we can do it. Light Lunches, Bread and all kinds of Fancy Pastry Perryman's Confectionery i&sy ft© Mai Money If you have some. It's easy to have money— if you save it. It's easy to save money— if you bank it. Our Savings Department is intended for just such service--to provide you with a safe place for your savings. Your Savings will draw four per cent compounded semi-annual ly, and also entitle you to one of our beautiful steel banks. One Dollar Starts the Account The Farmers Bank 1 he Bank that helps you Prosper." "You'll Always Find" »ay« the Good Judge That you get more genuine satisfaction at less cost when you use this class of tobacco. A small chew lasts so much longer than ordinary kind. And "the Vif , 6 rich real satisfaction^ ^ " ,0 "* «»ewing wi7,Tyôn h Zr RmI T ° baCCO Chew Put up in two styles W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco e ï. Y-7.