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" Ralph B. Knepper, Publisher Entered as second-class matter 1892 at Kendrick, Idaho, under the Act of Congress of March, 1879. Subscription $1.50 a year. Foreign Advertising Representative THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION The man, in these times, who goes to the city expecting to get a job, had better retrace his steps. A man who is willing to work will come nearer getting a job which will insure him comfortable winter quatters and good food, in the country just now than he will in the city. There are not a few farmers who would be willing to pay the right kind of a man a little money and lurni8h him good board and room to look after stock and do chores. This, it seems to us, would be much preferable to the park bench or bread line.—Star-Mirror. This country has too many fieak laws. Just think of it, a man was arrested in Missouri some time ago, for killing his mother-in-law. The Cnamber of Commerce of Miss oula, Montana, offered one tree ad mission to a movie picture theatre for every mail order catalogue turn ed in at the window. It was sur prising the number of catalogues collected in this way and it no doubt helped to chedk the mail order busi ness in that community. Mr. Edison's busy mind is now predicting that in a hundred years from now poverty will be abolished, based probably on the expectation that all the people will then be thrifty and provident and serious minded. There is no substantial reason to believe that this will be so. It is quite true that povertv is not so common or so hopeless as it used to be. Modern inventions have greatly increased production, and production is what the people live upon. The reason Russia is starving and freezing is because production has ceased in large areas. Famines were common in olden times be cause of low-scale production and inefficient distribution. The poor were perpetually poor in those days. It is not so now. The sober poor and the able-bodied poor can abolish their poverty under present con ditions. But many refuse to save or to invest their savings. To abolish poverty it is necessary for all to keep for the future a part of what is earned in the present. It is not easy. A great many refuse to even try to do so. The number who are willing to live on bread and beans in order to'build up a savings account is tew. But there are some, everywhere and all the time. They abolish their poverty. —Lewi ton Tribune. It is estimated that the bees in this country gathered over 55 mil lion pounds of honey last year. It would take one bee a long time to -do this but when everybody works it's not such a big job. The Italian bigamist who admit ted having 5 wives undoubtedly real izes now that he made a bigamis take, says an exchange. MKTHOmsT CHURCH. Howard W. Mort, Pastor. Sunday services as usual. Sunday school at 10 a. m. with classes for everyone. No morning service. Epworth League at 6:45 a. m. Evening song service and worship at 7:30 p. m. If you like to sing be on time and help the choir. American Ridge — Sunday school at 10 a. m. Breaching service at 11 a. m. Come for both services. yS Cameron News Mrs. Herman Wilken was taken o a Moscow hospital for an opera tion and at this writing is getting along nicely. John Kirka of Summit was the week end guest of the A. H. Blum family. k. Miss Martha Silflow entertained at dinner in honor of Miss Anna Wegner of^pokane. Miss A. H. Woller is enlarging her store this week to make room for Christmas goods. V Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Wegner were entertained at the August Meyer hume at dinner Sunday. V. Miss Anna Wegner is the guest of her sister, Mrs. George Ehlers and brothers A. Ü. and A. F. Wegner. Rev. Rein preached the Sunday morning service for Rev. Cornick in Lewiston. Alex Larson was a Lewiston visit or Wednesday. Miss A. H. Woller entertained Miss Anna Wegner of Spokane at dinner Monday evening. X Pheasant hunting seems to be the talk among the men of Cameron these days. V Mrs. Blum and Miss Woller were Sunday visitors at the H. Koepp home. 9-4 Bleached and unbleached sheet ing . Special 59c. at Woller's Store. 46-11 \ Wm. Hartung and Miss Emma were dinner guests at W. A. Har tung's Sunday. Visit Miss Woller's store for cash bargains. 46-lt Clarence Hewett is moving to his ranch at Southwick for the winter. y^Emil Larson and family visited Santayana, lu the Dial. f How to Be Healthy The Crueade of the Doable-Barred Cross Practical Talke on Dieeaee Prevention Prepared by the IDAHO ANTI-TUBERCULOSIS ASS'N (Practically every adult person Is Infected with tuberculosis. Thle Infection need not be a source of danger. To keep the latent Infection from becoming disease, bodily resist, anca must ba kept at Its beat. This aeries of articles shows you how to keep healthy.) f FOR MEN ONLY By DR. WM. F. SNOW V ERY few people see, or use the expression "for men only" any more. As a phrase it has had a vicious past, and a long deferred ending. Often it served to lure gullible youth into a revelation of half truths or downright falsehoods at the hands of a "kindly quack" who warned against the secret evils besetting mankind, while taking a heavy toll in cash from his dupes. But tlie day of "old Doctors Skinner and Steal" is rapidly waning. The free museums of anatomical horrors are almost no more. Today we know that the so-called secret facts for men, if sanely and truthfully, told are, quite as properly, facts for women. When the United Stutes government declared open war upon the venereal diseases and stressed the necessity of educating botli men and women, hardly a word of protest was heard. The public was more than ready for the facts about these secret things so preciously guarded by the advertising medical charlatans "for men only." A great many people were justly wondering if these strictly male questions did not have a vital bearing on the wives and mothers and bubies of America. Of course, some people knew the facts. But there was a vast proportion of the public totally unaware of the real conditions. Thut proportion of uninformed Is being cut down. The country us a whole Is coming to n realization that the single greatest health menace Is a question affecting botli men and women—that women, the present and future mothers of the race, are most vitally concerned because of the alarming and far reaching effects of venereal Infections among the members of their own sex. A great deal of work is being done to dispel Ignorance and to replace perverted facts with clear, concise information. Average men and women are genuinely glad. They are tired of the secrecy and mock modesty that have cost untold misery and unhappiness. They want the end of domestic tragedies due to the venereal disease. They are ready for a complete cleanup, and recognize thut the Government has attempted the biggest health under taking of tlie age. The "American Plan" employed by the governmental and associated agencies Includes educational measures regarding venereal diseases and social hygiene, the repression of commercialized prostitution, the provision of adequate medical treatment for the infected, and community recreation designed to offset those amusements which pander to tlie elements responsible for a large part of the. spread of infections. Industry lias been particularly Interested in tlie work to eliminate these diseases from our national life. Largely tills is so because the Infections are costing manufacturers ninny millions of dollars annually. Careful inves tigations have shown that men suffering from active Infections are greatly reduced in efficiency and the labor turnover Indirectly due to this cause Is enormous. In view of tlie fact that wonderful gains have been made In tlie fight ngalnst tuberculosis, it Is Interesting and important to note that syphilis is a frequent contributing cause. Where the presence of the venereal infec tion lias been detected and specific treatment administered, a marked im provement lias generally been noted' In the tubercular condition. There are many conditions which Indicate that tlie diagnosis and treatment of venereal Infections will tend to reduce other medical and surgical conditions which in the past have been difficult to handle. Little wonder then that with sucli Information finding its way rapidly to tlie public, men and women are saying, "Keep up tlie Important work of campaigning against the venereal diseases, not 'for men only,' but adapt it to methods of wise education of every man, woman, and child in the çountry!" Freeman Hammond's "Second Childhood" Declared to Be Classic of Modern Lyceum Distinguished Young American Artist, Heading Freeman Hammond Com pany, to Appear in Local Lyceum Series in Near Future. Mr. Freeman Hammond, one of tlie most promising young artists of the platform, has made a most enviable reputation for himself during tlie past two seasons, through ids intensely human little sketch "Second Childhood." It is said to be one of the finest and most artistic impersonations ever offered by any one. It will be given here In the near future when the Freeman Ham mond Company appears. Mr. Hammond's characterizations are splendidly done in his every effort. He works in costumes and grease* paint and does every one of 1ns characters with an ease and naturalness that Is Indicative of a wonderful art. With Mr. Hammond appear two clever assisting artists in dramatic and musical num bers. At Kendrick Thursday Night, Nov. 24 Ray Nigh at Juliaetta, Sunday. AMiss Helena Mielke came from Spokane to attend the funeral of her grandmother. 'X Misses Lena and Alice Wegner who are attending High school in Kendrick, were week end guests of their home folks. Cameron was well represented at the Kendrick dance Friday. LOST: Yearling Jersey heifer, pale red. Strayed from my place last April. J. O. Catlett. 46-3p The Art of Life. The art of life Is to keep step with the celestial orchestra that beats the measure of our career and gives the cue for our exits and our entrances. Why should we willingly miss any thing, or he angry with folly, or In despair at any misadventure? In this world there should be none but ?entle tears and fluttering tlp-too loves. It Is a great carnival, and amongst these lights and shadows of comedy, these roses and vices of the playhouse, there Is no abiding.—G. Santayana, lu the Dial. Paint Them Y ourself. Madam Chairs, Tables, Bedsteads, Etc. W E furnish free detailed advice on refinishing your own furniture, floors, walls, etc. We tell you what kind of paint, varnish or enamel to use. What kind of brusl Where to buy the material. I i "Just a can of paint or var nish and a little work that's fun," will work wonders in your home. Try it on furniture now in your storeroom. After 72 years of experience with paints and painting prac tice, Fuller makes a special line of paints, varnishes and enam els for just such purposes—for you to use yourself. They spread easily, dry per fectly, and give every desired result. Easy, and great fun to use them. Economical, too. We are one of the largest manufacturers of paints, var nishes, etc., in the United States and make the very finest kind of e ° ods \, Let our 72 years' experience aid you. Follow Fuller Specifi cations and you'll get the right effects—-depend on that. Don't "think you can't do work like this simply because you haven't ever done it. Try it, with our help. See how de lighted you will be. For Furniture and Tables FULLBRWEAR ii Fuller's Specification for all-purpose varnish ing at nome—for furni ture, tables, chairs, lin oleum, etc. Boiling water cannot harm it, nor rolling furniture. Dries dust-free in four hours. Walk on it over night. . p£»' Fullerwear 'The All Purpose Varnish" V v.-'r èr« 49 pu Herb * SPECIFICATION Home Service'Pdints Varnish«« - Enamels MTd. by W. P. Fuller & Co. WHERE TO BUY: Impor tant that you get the right ma terial so be sure to go to an authorized Fuller dealer. Cut out coupon to the right as a memo to direct you. Write for booklet of Fuller's Specification "Home Service" Paints, which tells you just what to buy. Describe and get our free advice on any kind of painting job you want to do. For nil exterior jobs of painting it is advisable to obtain the services of a Master Painter Adapted for any surface either insido or outside. The most durable varnish obtainable. Withstands interior wear and weather exposure. Does not scratchy peel, rub off or turn white. Dries over night. Fifteen-For-Floors Produce, * mirror-like elutic floor finish. Withstand, the «cuffing, heel mark, and hot water. Hold, it, gloss. Clean, easily. Also makers of Rubber-Cement Floor Paint, Washable Wall Finish, Silken white Enamel. Auto Enamel, Porch sad. Step Paint. W. P. Fuller & Co. Dept. 20. San Francisco Pioneer Paint Manufacturers for 72 Years Established 1849 Branches in 18 cities in the West Dealers Everywhere SAVE THIS <Cut this out and put it in your pocketbook or handbag as a memo) Fuller's "Home Service" Paints are sold by the following in you* city: Farmers Hardware Company Kendrick, Idaho Linden Items Mrs. S. H. Frv and little Dick, were Moscow visitors, Tuesday. 'X'Mrs. James Langdon and Miss Carrie Allen visited with Mrs. Starr Wednesday atternoon. 5K Mrs. McPhee and daughter, Celia, spent Wednesday with Mrs. Vaugh Ï Mrs. C. P. Israel is enjoying a isit with her brother, Riley Long of Lewiston. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Fry spent Tuesday evening at the Wien home. 5yMrs. Vaughan and led spent Sun day at the Gilchrist home. X Miss Eva Smith spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bohn. >^John Carr is repairing his separa tor and will thrash his grain soon if the weather permits. X Ed Fonburg delivered a load of porkers to Hagen & Cushing of Mos cow, Saturday for which he received 9c per pound. Miss Skattaboe, County superin tendent, visited the Gold Hill school Monday afternoon and was a guest of Miss Hammond that night, leav ing tor Cedar ridge the following morning. Word reached here Monday morn ing of the death oi Mrs. Sarah Darby of Crescent. Ihe family have the sympathy of the entire com munity. ^Trank Starr arrived Monday even ing from his home in South Idaho. He may spend the winter here. \Mr. and Mrs. George Garner, Mrs. McPhee and Celia were Monday visitors with Claud Pippepger's at Cavendish. Leonard Dumas of'Arcadia, Kan sas arrived Saturday night to visit his uncle Ed Fonburg. Mr. and Mrs. Shingler and family spent the week end with his sister, Mrs. Robert Davis and family at Pomeroy, Wash. 'CMr. and Mrs. Elmer Hudson have moved to the Worsley place. The contest being held at Sunday school is proving satisfactory as there were 55 out Sunday. \ Big Bear Ridge ^Miss Bertina borest and Emma Nelson ueparted fur Spokane, Mon day. VA large number came out for the reorganization ot Literary Satur day evening. Officers were elected as follows: Will Hecht, president; N. E. Ware, vice president; Miss Johanna Hooker, secretary-treasur er; Gabriel Forest, sergeant-at arms. Ihe next meeting will be held at the Steele school-house, Sat urday evening, November 19th. It was decided to meet everv two weeks after this date. To make this a success your attendance and help is necessarv. Come, bring your friends. Miss Lhcey is preparing a Thanks giving program to be given at the Taney school house, Wednesday evening, November 23rd. >, Mr. and Mrs. Will Whybark and tamily have moved to their home place. 7» lngvald Aas came over from American Ridge to spend the week a of at at as end with his father here. Mrs. Ida Comstock has gone to St. Maries to spend the winter at the home of her sun, Wilbur and family. Preaching services at the Luth eran church Sunday, November 2Uth at 1U:30 a. m. Mr. and Mrs. Horace- Comstock and children have moved near Troy. A number of young people from here attended the Lyceum entertain ment in Deary, Friady evening. Fairview Items X'The Ladies' Aid met with Mrs. Mary McCall last Thursday, and spent the day quilting. There were 12 ladies present and all had a very enjoyable time. Tnose present were Mesdames, Parks, Winegard ner, Hall, Cook, Hund, Eleshman and Miss Catherine Hur.d from Le land and Mrs. Jim Helton, Mrs. Frederickson and Mrs. Chesley from Fairview. Jack Fleshman came up from Lewiston, ihursday and spent the week end with his parents. Miss Edith Boyd spent the week end in Leland with Mr. and Mrs. Richard Winegardnei. The Faiiview school is giving a short program* and a party for Thanksgiving eve, Wednesday 23.1 Everyone is welcome. W. Cox was visiting at the John Carlton home this week. •VMs. Frank Wilken and daughter, Josephine, drove to Moscow Friday. \ Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Heffel, who were in an auto accident a few weeks ago, are much better now. i Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Fleshman drove to Lewiston last week. >Tuesday morning found a little snow on the ridge. the be It the NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE PROOF Department of The Interior, U. S .Land Office at Lewiston, Idaho November 17, 1921. 1, Julia A. Smylie, ot Agatha, Idaho, who, on April 23, 1920, made Homestead Entry, No. 07669, for SWJ NEJ, Section 13, Township 37 North, Range 3 West, Boise Mer idian, hereby give notice of my in tention to make Commutation Proof, to establish my claim to the land above described, before tne Register & Receiver of the U. S. Land Office, at Lewiston, Idaho, on the 19th day of December, 1921, bv two of the following witnesses: | Dean Wright of Agatha, Idaho. Elizabeth Daniel ot Agatha, Idaho." Wayne Kuykendall of Leland, Idaho. Elton Gephart of Leland, Idaho. Julia A. Smylie. non-coal. 46-5t. A Timely Suggestion This is the season of the year when the prudent and careful house wife replenishes her supply of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is almost certain to be needed before the winter is over and results are much more prompt and satisfactory when it is kept at hand and given as soon as the first indication of a cold appears and Defore it has become settled in the system. There is no danger in giving it to children as it contains no opium or other harm ful drug.—Adv. i HAVE IT MADE TO MEASURE FROM THE AU WOÔL UNE | MMwa z w P0 Z > H O z > r That's all you need to know about made to- * measure clothes. It means Everything. Stanton Bros. Official Resident Merchants for International Tailoring KENDRICK During the big. sales in Kendrick the Electric Bakery and all stores handling bread, will sell 3 loaves for a quarter: Lu. E. Pearson. 46-lt.