Newspaper Page Text
Miss McKinnon, primary teacher in the Kendrick schools, spent the week end at her home in Lewiston. Mrs. Ernest Kandall and little son, Donald, returned to their home in Oruhno, Sunday, after visiting a few days with Mrs. Randall's mother, Mrs. N. C. Thomas. Ben Callison was a Moscow visit or last Saturday, making the trip from his farm to the county seat with a sled. Miss Woller of St. Paul, Minn., visited at the Herman Koepp home near Leland last week. Mrs. M. B. McConnell was a Mos cow visitor Monday. Charles McKeever has two samples of hemp on display at the Kendrick Hardware, which he secured while in Portland, recently. The hemp was being unloaded from a freight er, while he was there, so he secur ed samples to bring home with him. The hemp was imported from Man ila. Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Bellows of Bovill, who were visiting at the R. F. Bigham home last week, went to Palouse, Friday. A barrel of mash was found in a residence in Moscow a block from Main Street, by the chief of police. Jesse Lamb and Joe Rudninger were arrested and charged with an at tempt to make illicit liquor. A resourceful North Carolina farmer placed a mule in the stall of a cow which a milk thief had been visiting at night. Awakened the next night by a teriffic racket in the barn, he strode out, shotgun in hand, to find a battered milk pail, a wrecked milking stool, a hat and a self-satished mule. As a result of the closing of the Potlatch Lumber mill three applica tions were made to the county tor assistance. One case, a man and wife and 11 children, the oldest child 15 years of age, needed assist ance. The man was thrown out of employment when the mill shut down, and the income of the family stopped. Invitations are out for a Masonic party at the Fraternal Temple for Monday evening, February 14. No one except a member of the lodge and his lady, and sojourning Masons were invited as the accomodations at the Temple are limited, making it impossible to include outsiders. A banquet under the direction of Mr. and Mrs N. Brccke and Mrs. John Brocke will be served at 6:30. Barton's orchestra df Lewiston has been engaged for the evening. Work is progressing on the new power line between Kendrick and Juliaetta, with a crew of men dig ging holes. On account of the rocky formation which the line tra verses it wi 11 ue necessary to blast quite a number of holes from the solid rock. A larger crowd than usual at tended the American Legiuii dance here last Friday night. As long as the dances prove popular the officers of the local post expect to continue them at frequent intervals. An item which was not brought to our attention last week was the marriage of Miss Hazel Mathes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Mathes, and Mr. Dewey While, of Juliaetta. They were married at Moscow, Monday, January 31, by Rev. Snoddy at the Presbyterian Manse. They will make their home at Juliaetta. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Hull were Moscow visitors the first of the week on business. Miss Carrie Buckles who is teach ing school at Cameron, went to Lewiston last Saturday to spend the week end with her parents. Miss Nettie May Jacobus of Amer ican ridge, who has been under the care of a specialist in Spokane for the past few weeks, returned home Tuesday. Mrs. Mary Deobald of American ridge went to Lewiston, Saturday, where she underwent a major opera tion at the St. Joseph hospital. Reports are to the effect that she is getting along very well. Mrs. John F. Waide and son, Darrell, went to Lewiston, Wednes day, to visit friends. A business man received a letter from another business man that made him very angry. So he dic tated this letter to the "adversary: "Sir, my stenographer, being a ladv, cannot transcribe what I think of you. I being a gentleman, can not think it. But you, being neith er, will understand what 1 mean." E. P. Atchison went to Lewiston, Wednesday, on business. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bramer of Cameron returned, Tuesday, from a visit at Spokane. Rev. H. W. Mort went to Lewis ton, Wednesday, on business. The Kendrick Furniture Company sold a good, big order of furniture to a Lewiston party this week. It isn't the first time that the local Company has invaded outside ter ritory. It's getting to be a common occurrence. E. H. Dammarell said this week that he had marked down four bolts of dress goods in stock on which he took a loss of an even hundred dol lars. Merchants are taking their losses as they come and making the hist of it. Luther Miller and family, who have been visiting relatives in the Cavendish neighborhood, started for Oregon, Thursday, where they ex pect to make their home on a farm. Percy Bowers of Pullman arrived Wednesday to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bolon. Sam Bowers of Lolo, Montana, arrived Wednesday to visit relatives here A. H. Oversmith of Moscow was sent to Boise by the Moscow Cham ber of Commerce, to keep the legis lature on the right track regarding the educational institutions of the state, but particularly with refer ence to the interests of the Univer sity of Idaho. As usual a bill has been introduced to move the Uni versity to the south end of the state and also to establish an agricultural college there. Mr. Oversmith will use his influence to kill these bills. A. K. Biddison of Moscow, father of C. S. Biddison of Juliaetta, and well known here, died suddenly from heart trouble at his home, Tuesday evening. The funeral was held at Moscow, Thursday after noon. Ralph Gehre of Cameron was a Lewiston visitor, Wednesday. Pigs Wanted: half a dozen young pigs 8 or 10 months old. Phone Orphie Hupp, Kendrick. 6-2t Alvin Babcock of Moscow, who was in Juliaetta on business Tues day, stopped off in Kendrick on his way home, to visit his mother. Mr. and Mrs. bred Sehoeffler and baby were Lewiston visitors, Wed nesday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Black and son, who are living near Moscow, visit ed friends on Big Bear ridge the first of the week. Mrs. Gabriel Anderson of Troy is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Cecil Emmett on Little Bear ridge. A. H. Bolon and family! of Julia etta moved to Kendrick the first of the week to make their home tiere. They have rented a house in the northeast part of town. "8tep inside!" urges an advertise ment posted in front of a large Jap store in Tokio. You will be wel comed as fondly as a ray of sun shine after a rainy day. Each one of our assistants is as amiable as a father seeking a husband for a dowerless daughter." A fair sized crowd attended the benefit show at the Grand Theatre last Tuesday evening. Owing to the extremely bad weather it was impossible for many to get in from the country, so the attendance was drawn almost entirely from the town. At the last minute the film company substituted a different feature than the one ordered and advertised by the management of the local theatre. There is no question but that pre war prices are here on a great many articles. Stanton Bros, were un packing a shipment of hosiery re ceived this week and it was really astonishing how big the reductions were on the new goods. This country is geling back to normal in a good many ways. FOR SALE: 6-ton Fairbanks wag on scale, good as new; 6-horse and 12-horse gasoline engines, in first class condition. Reasonable price. T. H. Sturdevant. 6-4t TEAM FOR SALE: horse age 5 years and mare age 4 years, team weighs 2000. For quick sale will give the team away for $75. In quire of Jim Cain, American ridge. 6-2t INFLUENCE OF LOAD ON PULL Harder to Haul Wagon When Bulk of Load Is Placed Near Front, Says Iowa College. Tests recently conducted at Iowa Suilo college show that a wagon pulls harder when the bulk of tin* load Is placed over the front wheels than when It Is loaded over the rear ones. The actual difference in pounds of pull amounts to nearly a hundred pounds, so that the man who carried the load from the rear of a wagon to the front not only works harder him self but lie causes more work to be done by the team as well. One of the reasons for this, say the testers, Is that the front wheels are smaller anil that they open up tracks for the rear ones. Where trucks are used It Is of an advantage to load on the rear since It aids In the traction and keeps the wheels on the ground. Chamberlain'* Cough Remedy a Fa vorite Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a favorite with the mothers of small children for colds, croup and whooping cough. Its pleasant taste and the prompt cures which it effects has won the good opinion of mothers everywhere. As tnis remedy contains no opium or other narcotic it may be given as confid ently to a baby as to an adult.—Adv. i For The Liver and Bowel* When your liver and bowels be come torpid get a bottle of Cham berlain's Tablets. They will tone up your liver and cause a gentle movement of the bowels. They al so improve the digestion.—Adv. Eggs For Hatching Single Comb White Leghorns. 1 will be prepared to furnish eggs after February 15th from select three and four year old hens, at the following prices: 1 setting $1.50, 3 settings $4.00, 5 settings $6.00, 100 eggs $7.00. Postage and packing j extra. J. C. Harriil, phone 3425, Juliaetta, Idaho. 5-tl Summons In the District Court, Second Ju dicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for the County of Latah. W'. H. Leasure, Plaintiff, , vs. Anna E. Baylor, Fred May and Car oline May, his wife, Defendants. The State of Idaho Sends Greet ing To Anna E. Baylor, Fred May and Caroline May, his wife, the above named defendants. You are hereby notified that a complaint has been filed against you in the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for the County of Latah, by the above named plaintiff, of the nature in general terms as follows; To fore close a certain mortgage or record in Book 45 of Mortgages, at page 602, records of Latah County, Idaho. And vou are hereby directed to appear and answer the said com plaint within twenty days of the service of this summons, if served within said Judicial District, and within forty days if served else-1 where. And you are further noti- j fied that unless you so appear and answer said complaint within the time herein specified, the plaintiff will take judgment against you as prayed in said complaint. Witness my hand and the seal of the District Court* of the Second Judicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for Latah County, this 24th day of January, A. D., 1921. Homer E. Estes, Clerk (Seal) By Adrian Nelson. Deputy Frank L. Moore, residence Mos cow, Idaho, attorney for Plaintiff. 5-6. WAGNER'S GARAGE Autos Repaired or Overhauled Oxy Acetylene Welding and Lathe Work Charges Reasonable All work is guaranteed Terms CasH SATURDAY February 12 LOUIS MEYER presents Miss Virginia Pearson in "Impossible Catherine" with SHELDON LEWIS A Dramatic Farce-Comedy Drama * In Five Parts Makes a Screamingly Funny Entertainment for All Ages! Kiddies will yell with delight! Youths of both sexes will delirously enjoy it! "Pop" and "Mom" will make mer ry over it! "Gran'pa', and "Gran'ma" will emit deep chuckles! Come along in tonight. Hope There'll be room for you! Wouldn't be a bad idea to get there early, eh? The Grand Theater Prices Reduced on Silks and Messalines We have a beautiful line of silks and messaiine which we have slashed to the bed ro£k price. With the assistance of our Deltor system, in our pattern department, you can easily make a beautiful * dress. These silks and messalines come in taupe, blue, grey, old rose, Belgian blue, African brown, dark wine, black. Silk Poplin A good quality of silk poplin, 36 inch, in black, blue, grey, navy blue and brown, value #2.00, sale price - - - $ 1.35 Isit Silk A material to line suits, coats, makes petticoats and pantalets, 36 inch, value $1.35, sale price - - - - - 98c. Silk Waists These silk waists are a good quality of wash silk, blue and black, 40 to 44, $5.25 Ladies Outing Flannel Gowns A few more of these good quality outing gowns left, it will pay you to look them over, prices $ \ .89. $2.56 and $ | .79. Ladies House Dresses Ladies we hâve the long sleeve, straight line, belted house dress, size 36 to 50. $1.25. Our business is based on quality, and we always furnish the betit goods at the lowest possible prices. We will greatly appreciate the opportunity to serve you on all your wants in our line. Pants and Mackinaws The final clean up on Men's heavy all wool pants, on display at this store, at prices that should not be over looked by any of us. Special $3.13 to $8.79. If you are looking for a Mackinaw we have just what you want and are ready to serve you while they last. You can't realize it that we are selling these at less than cost. But we need the money. Priced at $7.58, $10.75 and $13.75. For good eats try our grocery department. Always neat and fresh. For bargains we have them Kendrick Store Company "Everything to Eat and Wear" Announcement We announce to you that March 21 to March 26 in clusive, at this store, will be Repair Week In the meantime we ask you, for our mutual good, to go over each piece of machinery you hav e and note carefully all parts that are broken or worn out. Bring in the numbers or the old piece. We will devote the whole week to helping you to get these orders in correctly. We will have a complete line of farm implements properly assembled on our floor, where you may see them, which will be helpful to you. We will have factory representatives here to explain and give you all the information possible, concerning the whole International line of farm machinery. It will pay you to place your order at this time, for any farm equipment you may need for this year. Garden, Field and Grass Seeds We are the seed house of the Potlatch country. A large assortment now in stock ready for your in spection. Garden seeds in packages and seeds in bulk. Prices are v ery low on all seeds. All field corn sold by us is home grown, well matured and thoroughly ac climated. We solicit your business. We give you service. The Kendrick Hardware Co.