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S7RIK CIQARETT ts oasted Notice this delicious flavor when you smoke Lucky Strike — it's sealed in by the toasting process C. T. Mulkey AUCTIONEER Write me at Crescent, Ida. Phone (5017, Kendrick DTI. J. H. KELLY Physician and Surgeon Kendrick, Idaho I hampion Dependable Sparh Plugs Fisk Tires and Lee Tires Overland Service Willard Batteries DIOS Slone Heavy For Servies. leovy sei ho. B-« V* Kiendrick Garage Company Schupfer & Deobald Horseshoeing General Blacksmith in g Wagon and Carriage Shop All work Guaranteed, ALL ICI DS OF ~ Repairing neatly done. Frank Crocker Hotel Kendrick Taylor & Erickson, Prop». GOOD ROOMS GOOD MEALS UP STAIRS Soft Drinks and Candy Cigars and Tobacco Commercial Trade Solicited Kendrick, Idaho Early Greek Writing. The earliest Greek iuscrhiîlons wore written from right to left. Nexi came the method caller) "boustbophedon.' in which the written lines run alternately from left to right, or a vira versa. Lastly, writing from left to right be came universal. - ■ Saturday Night "Wild Honey" Featuring Doris Kenyon This is said to be an excep tionally good play. So doiy't miss it. Also a good comedy "The Camouflage Baby" Featuring Lillian Vera and Eddie Boulden Special music with Walter Thomas at the piano. Grand Theatre How's This? We offer One Hundred Dollar» Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall'e Catarrh Medicine. Hall's Catarrh Medicine has 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 Medicine acts thru the Blood on the Mucous surfaces, expelling the poi son from the Blood and healing the dis eased portions. After you have taken Hall's Catarrh Medicine for a short time you will see a great improvement in your general health. Start taking Hall's Catarrh Medi cine at once and get rid of catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. P. J. CHENEY & CO.. 'Toledo, Ohio, Sold by all Drugglsta, 75c. REMOVE WARTS FROM CALVES Small Tumor-Like Growths on Varipus Parts of Body Are Not Difficult to Destroy. Calves are frequently troubled with small tumor-like growths on the lips, around the eyes, on the ears, and at the tail head. Occasionally other parts of the body are affected as well. Warts may best be removed by snip ping them off With sharp scissors. A strong thread, or ft' horse hair may be used in their removal by looping It over them and then by the application of force slowly severing them at tl|ieir base. After they have been removed the roots should be cauterized vylth tincture of iron, glacial acetic acid, or lunar caustic. TEACH YOUNG BULL TO LEAD Calf Can Be Halter Broken With Little Effort If Taken in Hand at Right Time. A hull that is to he kept for service should he taught to lead while lie is a small calf, lie enn lie halter broken at this time with a few minutes' effort. [To should not only he taught to lead without a tight rope, imt also should he taught to stand. If given this les son while young, in after lift", when he is led out for visitors to look over or to he photographed, he makes a much better appearance. YOUTH'S COMPANIUN FOLKS The folks you meet in Youth's Companion stories are no different from those of your home town, but you meet them in unusual situa tions, crowded with incident and adventure, in which courage, re sourcefulness and integrity are put to the severest tests. 'the Gom panion's'purpose is to picture the permanent satisfaction that springs from following the path of duty rather than the fleeting, perishable distractions of those who always choose the easiest way. And; The Companion has proved again and again that stories based upon this principle are in no way lacking in strength and sustained interest. The 52 issues of 1922 will be crowded with serial stories, short stories, editorials, poetry, facts and tun. Subscribe now and receive: 1. The Youth's Companion — 52 issues'in 1922. 2. All the remaining issues ot 1921. 3. The Companion Home Calen der for 1922. j AI I for $2.50. 4. Or include McCall's Magazine, the monthly authority on fashions Both publications, only $3.00. THE YOUTHS' COMPANION, Comonwealth Ave. & St. Paul! St. Boston, Mass. New subscriptions received at; this office. 45-lt How Not to Take Cold Some persons are subject to fre quent colds, while others seldom, if ever, have a cold. You will Ami that the latter take good cure of themselves. They take a sljiower or cold sponge bath every day! in a vyarm room, avoid over treated rooms, sleep with a window open or partly open, avoid excesses, over eating, becoming over heated and then chilled and getting the feet wet. Then, when they feel the first indication of a cold, they take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy with out delay and it is soon over. CO-OPERATIVE PRINCIPLES MUST BE FOLLOWED. IN ORGANIZATION mss y ' RMt U.'. • -w». A Creamery Which Gathers the Milk or Cream ot ivlany Producers, to Manufacture Into Uniform High-Grade Dairy Products, Is One of the Best Examples of Successful Co-operation. Prepared by the United Btates Depart ment of Agriculture. Specialists In the United States De partment of Agriculture urge con stantly the establishing of uniform standards for farm products, and de clare that If these standards are maintained, once they have been adopted, the confidence of the public will he established, and the success of co-operative marketing more gen erally assured. Too many organiza tions are brought Into being as a re sult of enthusiasm created by appeals to prejudice and by misconception. The proper foundation is through a well-recognized need for an organiza tion. "Co-operative principles," said a co operative specialist of the bureau of markets, "must be adhered to In the organization and operation of fann ers' marketing associations. The farmers themselves cannot he expect ed to have a vital interest In a mar keting organization operated for the profit of and controlled by a few per sons. Such an organization should he operated, of course, to effect savings and to render service and not to earn profits for distribution as dividends on j money invested. A fair rate of Inter est Is granted to the capital invested by the members, and the remainder of any surplus to he distributed should be divided in accordance with patron age, that is, the amount of business transacted with the organization. Loyalty Is Essential. "The membership should tie open to producers only who desire to avail themselves of its facilities, and there should he safeguards to prevent the ownership and conlrol of the enter prise from falling into the hands of a few persons. The success of t lie en tire effort depends upon the loyalty of the members and their interest in the organization, the high standards they maintain, and their distinct under standing that as a business associa tion it should lie managed by a man or men able to earn a dignified com pensation. Disloyalty has caused the failure of more than one co-operative organization, and it is a weakness which can lie remedied only by the members themselves. "The manager, of course, Is the keystone^s apport ing the business. The salary offered him should attract high class ability as in any business look ing to success, and he should have au thority to support his work. An en tire business can he ruined by an in competent manager at its head. "A co-operative marketing associa tion may be likened to a typewriter, which is a very efficient machine, Imt useless until you have some one com petent to operate it. The success of co-operative marketing depends al most entirely upon obtaining a suffi PLANT PESTS CAUSE BIG LOSS OF WHEAT Possible to Reduce Toll Much Be low Present Figures. Bureau cf Plant Industry Working Out Preventive and Control Meas ures for Diseases of Different Cereal Crops. Prepared by the United States Pel art ment of Agriculture. If all the wheat now destroyed an nually by pests could tie saved and made into flour the United States De partment of Agriculture says it would add approximately 29,403,700 barrels to tlie yearly output to the nation. The annual production of wheat in this country for the four-year period, 1910 to 1919, inclusive, was 783,849, 500 bushels. The annual loss from disease during this period was 14V, 318.500 bushels. While it is not possible entirely io eliminate wheat diseases, it is pos sible to reduce the toll much below what it has been in recent years, sajjs the department. One branch of the work of the office of cereal investiga tions in the bureau of plant industry is to work out the preventive and con trol measures for the diseases of all cereal crops. Another branch of the work of this office, which is of equal Importance In increasing production of. cereal crops. Is the development and introduction of superior vn if grain which produce hivher yields cient volume of business, observing true co-operative principles, employ ing capable management, having thoroughly modern business methods, and finally, loyal membership." Steady Growth Tends to Success. Men who have traveled In every part of the United States observing the work of co-operative organizations of various kinds, believe that the suc cess of widespread co-operative mar keting may be endangered through a poorly conceived hope or expectation that a hard and fast organization of producers will make It possllile to sell anything and ever,' | hing at a prede termined price without regard to qual ity or conditions. This is a dangerous attitude to assume. Men who have given elose attention to the subject declare that there is a widespread feeling that It Is possible to revolutionize completely (he entire system of marketing arid attain suc cess from the outset. Tills, of course, is Impossible because It is necessary to build upon n solid foundation and to work out the many problems In volved carefully. Steady, substantial and healthy growth tends to perma nency and success. No one should believe that because he is a member of a certain eo-Opera tive association, unusual prices are as sured. TO INSURE HEALTHY CALVES If Cow Does Not Receive Abundance of Palatable Feed, Weak, Puny Calf Results. Poorly nourished cows give birth to weak, puny calves which are hard to raise. The feeding of the calf, there fore, begins before It is horn. The food elements necessary for the develop ment of tiie calf are taken into the stomach of the cow, digested, assimi lated and transmitted to the calf through the umbilical the con nection between the mother and the calf. It is evident that If the cow does not receive food enough to keep herself in thrifty condition and nt the same time develop her calf, say spe cialists of the United States Depnrt ment of Agriculture, both she and the calf must suffer. In endeavoring to raise good, thrift' calves many dairymen handicap them selves at the start by not properly feeding the pregnant cows. Such cows should have an abundance of palatable and succulent or juicy feed in order to Insure good body flesh and healthy, thrifty condition at calving time. The calves will then be well developed, strong and sturdy, and ready to re spond normally to proper feed and care. E. A. B. \ à 5 in localities where they are especially well adapted, or which, have disease resistant qualities. This work is carried on in co-operation with the various state experiment stations, and in many cases has made profitable farming possible in sections in which agriculture was hazardous previous to the introduction of new crops or varie ties particularly well suited to local conditions. POULTRY AND DAIRY PROFITS One of Very Best Ways Farmer Can Dispose of Surplus Milk Is to Feed it to Fowls. The dairyman (or the farmer who runs a small dairy in connection with his farm) is in an enviable position to make the biggest proportionate profits from a flock of poultry. One reason for this Is that the liest foods as milk producers are also excellent egg producers. For Instance, clover, alfalfa, middlings, rye, etc., are all palatable and beneficial to cows and chicks alike—and so Is an occasional mess of finely chopped silage. Furthermore, the cows furnish one of the best of foods for laying hens, for milk is a valuable egg food In any form. One of the very best ways any fanner can dispose of surplus milk with profit is to feed it to the hens, or to growing young stock. It fur nishes just the materials needed for improving growth of eggs—and does it in a palatable, easily digested form —hence it is an exceedingly valuable product as an adjunct to the grain ration, which often lacks essential o'eoients. . Summons For Publication In The District Court of the Second Judicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for Latah County. to to Netherlands American Mortgage Bank, a corporation, plaintiff vs. Dinsmore Sawmill Company, a corporation ; John Aug. Kresterson and Lovisa Kresterson, his wife; Potlatch Lumber Company, a cor poration; First Trust and Savings Bank, a corporation ; S. Barghoorn and Franc Barghoorn, his wife; Carl Milton and Mary L. Milton, his wife; D. C. Bowers and Ovilla Bowers, his wife; Jane Bunker; Lynn Schafer; Emily E. Wilson; Mary A. Kuhn; Sarah A. Walker; G. H. Horsfall; L. M. Steelsmith; H. A. Dinsmore and Lydia B. Dins more, his wife; J. E. Jacobson; John Peterson; .the unknown heirs and unknown devisees of James M. Bowers, deceased; the unknown heirs and unknown devisees of each of the following named persons: John Aug. Kresterson, Lovisa Kres terson, Carl Milton, Mary L. Mil ton, D. C. Bowers, Ovilla Bowers, Jane Bunker, Lynn Schafer, Emily E. Wilson, Marv A. Kuhn, Sarah A. Walker, C. H. Horsfall, L. M. Steelsmith, H. A. Dinsmore, Lydia B. Dinsmore, J. E. Jacobson, and John Peterson; and the unknown owners of the S. E. J of the N. W. \ of Sec. 33, the S. E. \ of the N. E. i of Sec. 32. S. W. I of N. W. I and N. W J of S. W. 1 of Sec. 33, W. à of N. W. i of Sec. 29, E. à of N. E. I and S. E. i of S. E. i of Sec. 30, and all of the land East of county road in the S. E. i of the S. W. J of Sec. 29 and in the N. E. I of the N. W. 1 of Sec. 32, all being in Twp. 40, N. R. 3, W. B. M. and Lots 1 and 2 of Section 5 in Twp. 39, N. R. 3, W. B. M. in Latah County, Idaho., defendants. The state of Idaho sends greet ings to the Dinsmore Sawmill Company, a corporation; John Aug. Kresterson and Lovisa Kresterson, his wife; Potlatch Lumber Com pany ? corporation ; First Trust and Savings Bank, a corporation; S. Barghoorn and Franc Barghoorn, his wife; Carl Milton and Mary L. Milton, his wife; D. C. Bowers and Ovilla Bowers, his wife; Jane Bunk er; Lynn Schafer; Easily E. Wilson; Mary A. Kuhn; Sarah A. Walker, G. H. Horsfall; L. M. Steelsmith; H. A. Dinsmore and Lydia B. Dins more, his wife; J. E. Jacobson, John Peterson ; the unknown heirs and unknown devisees of James M. Bowers, deceased; the unknown heirs and unknown devisees of each of the following named persons; John Aug. Kresterson, Lovisa Kres terson, Carl Milton, Mary L. Mil ton, D. C. Bowers, Ovilla Bowers, Jane Bunker, Lynn Schafer, Emily E. W'ilson, Mary A. Kuhn, Sarah A. Walker, G. H. Horsfall, L. M. Steelsmith, H. A. Dinsmore, Lvdia B. Dinsmore, J.rE. Jacobson, and John Peterson; and the unknown owners of the S. E. i of the N. W. J of Sec. 33, the S. E, J of N. E. J of Sec. 32, S. W. | of N. W. \ and N. W. J of S. W. i of Sec. 33, W. \ of N. W. i of Sec. 29. E. \ of N. E. î and S. E. J of S. E. 1 of Sec. 30, and all of the land East of county road in the S. E. Î of the S. W. I of Sec. 29 and in the N. E. 1 of the N. W. J of Sec. 32, all being in Twp. 40, N. R. 3, W. B. M. and Lots 1 and 2 of Section 5 in Twp. Lots 1 and 2 of Section 5 in Twp. 39, N. R. 3. W. B. M. in Latah County, Idaho, the abovenamed de fendants. 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 abovenamed plaintiff, and you are hereby directed to ap pear and answer the said complaint within 20 days of the service of this summons, if served within said judicial district, and within 40 days if served elsewhere; and you are further notified that unless you so appear and answer said com plaint within the time herein speci fied, the plaintiff will take judge ment against you as prayed, in said complaint. The object of said action is to quiet plaintiff's title to the follow ing described real estate situate in the County of Latah, State of Idaho: Southeast quarter (SED of the Northwest quarter (NWR of Section thirty-three (33), the Southeast quarter (SEI) of North east quarter (NEJ) of Section thirty-two (32). Southwest quarter .(SWf) of Northwest quarter (NWJ) and Northwest quarter (NWJ) of Southwest quarter (SW'D of Section thirty-three (33), West half (WJ) of Northwest quarter (NW'i) of Section twenty-nine(29), East half(Eè) of Northeast quarter (NED and Southeast quarter (SED of Southeast quarter (SED of Section thirty (30), and all of the land East of county road in the Southeast quarter (SED of the Southwest quarter (SWp of Sec tion twenty-nine (29) and in the Northeast quarter" (NED of the Northwest quarter (NWR of Sec A. J N. of S. 1 tion thirty-two (32), all being in Township forty (40), North, Range three (3), W. B. M., and Lots one (1) and two (2) of Section five (5) in Township thirty-nine (39), North Range three (3) W. B. M. Witness my hand and the seal of said district court, this 30th dav of September, 1921. (SEAL) Homer E. Estes, Clerk. By Adrian Nelson, Deputy. W'. H. Winfree, Title Building, Spokane, Wn. Frank L. Moore, Moscow, Idaho, Attorney for Plaintiff. 40-6t. Summons In the District Court, Second Ju dicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for the County of Latah. Florence Hupp, Plaintiff. vs. Orpheous L. Hupp, Harry F. Hupp, Charles L. Hupp, Mary L. Hogan, Florence L. Ingle, Georgia B. Downing, Adeline Hupp, the un known heirs of Orlando Hupp, de ceased; the unknown devisees of Orlando Hupp, deceased, and all unknown owners of and all un known claimants to the following described real estate situated in Latah County, State of Idaho, to wit: The Sfc of SWJ ; the NWJ of SWi and SWi of NWÎ of Sec. 1, and the SEI of NED the Ni of SEJ and SWi of SEi of Sec. 2, all in Twp. 38 N. R 3, W. B. M., ex cepting therefrom a tract of 24| acres from the WJ of SEi of said Sec. 2 and which 24j| acres has heretofore been conveyed by deed of record in book 6 of Transcript of record of Deeds at page 447 of the records of Latah County, Idaho. Defendants. The State of Idaho Sends Greet ings to The Above Named Defend ants: 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 Latah County, by the above named plaintiff, and you are hereby dir ected to appear and answer the said complaint within twenty days of the service of this summons, if ser ved within said Judicial District, and within forty days if served elsewhere. And you are further notified that unless you so appear and answer said complaint within the time herein specified, the plaintiff will take judgement, against you as prayed in said complaint. The nature of the above entitled cause of action in general terms is as follows: To require the above named defendants, and each of them to set forth any claim or pre tended claim of right, title and in terest in and to the above describ ed real estate and to quiet the title thereto in the name of the above named plaintiff, and for such other relief as is prayed for in said Com plaint, reference to which is hereby made for further particulars. Witness my hand and the seal of said District Court, this 17th day of October, 1921, (Seal) Homer E. Estes, Clerk. By Adrian Nelson, Deputy. A. H. Oversmith, Attorney for Plaintiff, residence and post office address, Moscow, Idaho. 42-6t United Doctors Specialists Do Not Use Surgery Will be at Commercial Hotel, Colfax Friday, November 18 Palouse Hotel, Palouse Saturday, November 19 Office hours 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. No Charge for Examination. The doctor in charge is a grad uate in medicine and surgery, and is licensed by the state of Washing ton. He visits professionally the more important towns and the cit ies and offers to all who call on this trip, consultation and examina tion free, except the expense of treatment when desired. According to his method of treatment he does not operate for chronic appendicitis, gall stones, ulcers of stomach, tonsils or ad enoids. He has to his credit many won derful results in diseases of the stomach, liver, bowels, blood, skin, nerves, heart kidney, hlhdder, bed wetting, catarrh, weak lungs, rheu matism, sciatica, leg ulcers and rectal ailments. If you have been ailing for any length of time and do not get bet ter do not fail to call, as improper measures rather than disease are often the cause of your long-stand ing trouble. Remember above date, that ex amination on this trip will be free and, and that his treatment is dif ferent. Address: 336 Boston Block, Min neapolis, Minn.