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notice FOR PV.UCATIO»
- —— • • Department of The Interior, U. S .Land Office at Lewiston, Idaho November 18, 1921. 1 Notice is hereby given that ' Julia I A. Smylie, of Aga'ha, Idaho, who, on April 23, 192th made Homestead Entry, No. 07669, for SWj NEi, Section 13, Township 37 North, Range 3 West, Boise Meridian, has tiled notice of intention to make Commutation Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before tne Register & Receiver of the U. S. Land Office, at Lewiston, Idaho, on the 28th day of Decem ber, 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: Dean Wright of Agatha, Idaho. Elizabeth Daniel of Agatha, Idaho. Wayne Kuykendall of Leland, Idaho. Elton Gephart of Leland, Idaho. Henry Heitfelt, Register, non-coal. 46-5t. DR. J. H. KELLY Physician and Surgeon Kendrick, Idaho Battery Storage and Repairing Storage per month . .50 Charging batteries $1.00 Reinsulating batteries 6 volt - - $0.00 12 volt - - $11.00 All makes ot batteries re paired and rebuilt. Bring in your car this winter and have us over haul it. Work guaran teed. Kendrick Garage Co. Schupfer &. Deobald, Props. Kendrick Garage Company ScHupfer & Deobald Horseshoeing General Blacksmithing Wagon and Carriage Shop All work Guaranteed. ALL KIlDS OF Repairing neatly done. Frank Crocker Silk messalines all shades $1.90 yd, silk satins all shades (Goet's) $2.69 at Woher's. 48-lt. Hotel Kendrick Taylor A Erickson, Props. GOOD ROOMS GOOD MEALS UP STAIRS Soft Drinks and Candy Cigars and Tobacco Commercial Trade Solicited Kendrick, Idaho Catarrh Cannot Be Cured With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the scat of the disease. Catarrh is a local disease, greatly In fluenced by constitutional conditions, and in order to cure it you muBt take an Internal remedy. Hall's Catarrh Medi cine is taken internally and acts thru the blood on the mucous surfaces of the aystem. Hall's Catarrh Medicine was prescribed by one of the best physicians In this country for years. It *■ com posed of some of the best tonlcs combined with some of the he»l M°od purifiers. The perfect combination of the ingredients in Hall s c * ta îlîî_iîîfuï Ä'/ in^UÄUCs "s°Ä F. 8 j m CHENET*A CO., Props., Toledo, O. Haliï'Famlly Pills for constipation. How Not to Take-Cold Some persons are subject to fre quent colds, while others seldom, if ever, have a cold. You will find that the latter take good care of themselves. They take a shower or cold sponge bath every day in a warm room, avoid over heated 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. Men's Cbambray work shirts, reg ular $1.25 value, special 98c, at Woller's, Cameron. 48-lt V Leland Items V Ttie twelve inches of snow we ^ for Thanksgiving is almost ? one and K rass and grains are look ing 8 reen - Mrs. Parks, who has been visiting at the home ot her son, R. b*. Parks, for the last month, left Saturday to visit her daughter u before returning home. A"'Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Kuykendall were Lewiston passengers, Tuesday. N. B. Long was on the ridge Tues day buying cattle for the market. Judging from the number of din ners given in and around Leland Thanksgiving, there must have been many lives lost, (turkevs geese and chickens). VAhis .humble scribe was an in vited guest at a dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith. Roast turkey and everything that goes to make a complete Thanksgiving din ner was served and immensely en joyed by everyone present. Those present were Messrs and Mesdames A. H. Smith,' R. M. Smith, R. W. Smith, Harry Smith, J. A. Hall, Arthur Locke, Mrs. J. M. Wood ward and children; Miss Edyth Locke, Lelia Webster, Alma Mouton, Harry Chandler, Howard Smith, Claude Hall and Raleigh Smith. There were, including the children thirty-one present . James McVicker and Bill Thorn ton returned from a hunting trip last week each bringing home a deer. V Mrs. DeWinter, who had the mis fortune to break her arm about a month ago, went to Lewiston Tues day to have it treated. Miss Louise Johnson, who is at tending the Lewiston normal, spent Tnanksgiving at home. Miss Carriclt, who is teaching the Welker school, spent Thanksgiving with her parents at Asotin. V J. M. Woodward and Herman Keopp gre serving on the jury at Lewiston. They came home Satur day, returning Monday. Mrs. Chas. Garrison is on the sick list this week. Rev. and Mrs. Hall were visitors at the Corkill home Monday. XRalph Smith, who is attending school at Leland Stanford Univer sity is home for a short visit with his parents. Rev. Carlson and family visited at the Corkill home, Sunday. A number of the men who planned to take advantage of the last day ot the hunting season had their plans somewhat frustrated by the rainy day. Despite the rain some did go ar.d brought back their full allow ance of birds. Clarkston, Dr. Schilling is coming to Kend rick and will be at the Guy Hotel, December 9. Glasses fitted. Dietrys advised. Find out what is the mat ter with you or your children. 48-lt I FDR SALE: 8 rabbits and a doe for $2.00. also cord of 16 inch wood. Inquire Gazette, 48-lt Children's set snug unionsuits, size 4 to 8, special 75c. Woller's Cameron. 48-lt Numbers that won prizes at the Kendrick Store Co., 110 Mrs. Harry Fowler; 188 Miss Mary Galloway; 199 Mrs. D. M. Frazier; 1385 Mrs. H. P. Kramer. There are 16 prizes left for the lucky holders of numbers. Bring m your numbers you may be the lucky one. Kendrick Store Co. 48-lt Bulk oatmeal 9 lbs for 59c, 20 Mule Team Powdered Boric, special 19c, K. C. Baking Powder, regular 80c, special 50c. at Woller's, Cam eron, Idano. 48-lt LOST: Yearling Jersey heifer, pale red. Strayed from my place last April. J. O. Catlett. 46-3p We pay postage on all phone or mail orders, trade at Woller's, Cam eron, and save dollars. 48-lt Strayed: red yearlings, 1 heifer, 1 steer, swallow fork in left ear. Will pav for keep. Notify John O. Carr, Linden, Idaho. 46-tf Opportunity to find out what is wrong with vour system. Analysis thru eyes is positive. Glasses fitted. Dietrv advice. Dr. Schilling, Hotel Guy, December 9. 48-lt The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church will give bazaar and supper Saturday, December 10. African Salt. A report made to the French Society of Biology shows that 25,000,000 human beings in the Congo region commonly employ salt of potassium instead of salt of sodium for seasoning their food. They obtain this salt from the ashes of certain plants. Since the opening np of the country ordinary salt has been largely imported, but the negroes regard it as Insipid, and aban don with regret the us^of their fam iliar ashes. They take the Imported salt only because it Is cheap. News Items of Local Interest Mrs. John Duthie of Pullman spent the week end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Newton. ABorn to Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Letten maier of South wick, Ihursday morn ng, a 9J pound girl. Arthur Holland, who until recent ly was clerk at the N. P. depot, went to Seattle the first of the week where he has employment. Robert Spencer of Spokane took his place at the local depot last week. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Davidson, at a Moscow hospital, Sunday, November 27, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Theo Riley were in Moscow the first of the week on business. Mrs. Mary Bunger returnd last Saturday from a visit with her grand daughter, Mrs. Floyd Stevens, at Lewiston. Mr. Oehler of the firm of Van Arsdol & Oehler, civil engineers ot Lewiston) was in Kendrick Monday .on business. While nere the board of highway commissioners made ar rangements with him to survey the I strip of road between the Bear Cre 1 k bridge at Kendrick to the mouth of Wandcheer gulch. Mr. Oehler will begin work on the sur vey as soon as the weather con ditions are more favorable. ^According to a statement issued by Otto Jones, state game warden, the receipts of the fish and game de partment for the 1920-21 biennium are $270,722. The city of Davenport, Wash., has equipped its patrolmen with sawed off' shotguns during the winter months to combat attempts at rob bery. The sheriff is organizing special posses to pursue robbers. 1 hese steps are taken as a precau tionary move. The Fourteenth Annual Christmas Seal Sale for the support of tuber culosis work began]Thanksgivingday and will end at Christmas. All money derived from the sale of the seals goes toward furthering the work of eradicating tuberculosis. Will and Pete Stump of South wick were Lewiston visitors the first of the week. Mrs. John Christensen returned from Missoula, Montana, the first of the week, where she has been with her husband who underwent a very serious operation. He is in a critical condition and if he gains strength sufficients will have to undergo another operation in a few weeks. weeks. Miss Edith Compton, who is teach ing in the city schools at Boise, act ed as mistress of ceremonies at the Lewiston Normal Banquet, held in Boise during teachers' institute. Mr. Martin, formerly publisher of the Craigmont Register, but now with the Spokesman-Review, was in Kendrick Tuesd&y on business. XKester Dammarell, who is attend ing the state university, spent his lhanksiving vacation in Kendrick with his folks. vSneriff John L. Woody was in Kendrick on business. When last seen be was carrying copper lid of a wash boiler that nobody claimed. A party of engineers is engaged in making boring tests at Priest rapids on the Columbia river, said to be preparatory to the construc tion of the longest dam m the United States. It will be three miles in length and 75 feet high. The ' minimum electrical horse power available is placed at 300,000 with a seansonal development of 500,000. 'KBorn to Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Candler, Sunday, November 27, a daughter. Mrs. H. P. Hull has been appoint ed local chairman of the Christmas seal drive, which will be continued until Christmas day. Mr. and Mrs. Joday Long spent Thanksgiving day with Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Shumaker at Pullman. Mrs. Long remained for a visit while Mr. Long returned on the night train. Xjfhe friends of Mrs. Paul Lind of the Teakean country, will be glad to learn that she is recovering from a very severe attack cf pneumonia and that the doctor m charge of the case has pronounced her out of danger Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Smith of Moscow spent Thanksgiving day with Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Newton Wm. Dilly, who has been carrying mail on route No. 1 out of Kend rick, was transferred this week to route No. 2. Emulus Brown has been substituting on route No. 2 this tall. He will now carry the mail on route 1. There will be a dance at the Fra ternal Temple, F'nday evening, December 9. "IdahoSensation," yearling Here ford steer belonging to the Univer sity of Idaho, won second place in a class of 29 at the International Live stock Show at Chicago. The Idaho steer was given first place in the college class. A yearling Southdown wether from the Ui ot I. farm was given third place in a class of 27. V Cre scent News a The Thanksgiving program and pie social at Cedar Ridge school was well attended. The ladies were profuse in their answer to the plea for nies. The program was good and $24.80 was realized from the sale ot the pies. The money will be used toward securing a music stand and phonograph records. VRoy Florance and Gertrude Hunt spent the holidays at the J. H. Hunt home. 'Johh and Elsie Darby spent Tnanksgiving at the Kaudtr hume. \Mr. and Mrs. Kimberley and children; Mr. and Mrs. Eatrnan, William Kyle, Burton and Elmer Souders were Thanksgiving visitors at L'orendorf's. Mrs. Fapnie Keller returned to her home in Coeur d' Alene, Novem ber 23, after spending several days with her brother and sister, John and Elsie Darby. Mr. and Mrs. Kyle and son, Wil lard, were guests at the Trail home, Sunday. y 'Mr. Frank Souders and sister, Mis. Carey and oaby are visiting home folks, at Crescent. If it's your mail you want Woller will be pleased to hand it to you. The place to trade is at Woller's, Cameron, Idaho. 48-lt Fairview Items X Walter McCall was over from Central ridge to spend Thanksgiv ing with his mother. Mrs. Mary McCall. Will Ze.ven visited on the ridge last week. 1 he program and party given at Fairview school on Thanksgiving eve was well attended and enjoyed by all. ' Jack Fleshman visited home folks during Thanksgiving vacation. Miss Melba Walker came up from Lewiston, where she is attending Normal, and spent the vacation with her sister, Mrs. K. Morgan and her brother, Jess Walker. i^Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Fleshman and small son, were in Lewiston, over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Walker and daughter spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. Walker's folks on Fix ridge. X' Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Heffle and family ate Thanksgiving dinner at the Corkill home. Miss Edith Boyd spent Thanks giving at the Vincent home near Leland. Mrs. Mary McCall visited at the Amiel Peters home at Leland Mon Read Woller's ad, get in on the Hour deal. 48-lt Big Bear Ridge A verv interesting Thanksgiving program was given at the Taney school house, Wednesday evening. F'ollowing the program refresh ments were served and a social good time was greatly enjoyed by the large number who attended. Miss Inez Johnson spent Thanks giving at her home near Deary. \Frank Fairfield returned last week from a visit witn relatives at Julia etta and Clarkston. XMr. and Mrs. N. E. Ware and children returned Saturday, having spent Thanksgiving at the home of their dauhter, Mrs. Stuart Comp ton at Orofino. Rufus May made business trip to Lewitson last week. W. K. Johnson, union Sunday school organizer, of Lewiston, was a visiton here the first of the week Xïohn Heath spent Thanksiving with friends near Soutnwick. X Fred Hecht returned home from Clarkston last week. Literary at the Steele school house Saturday evening, December 3rd. Those wishing to renew their an nual Red Cross membership will kindly send their names to any of the local officers before December 15th. Special Men's four buckle over shoes ana rubbers $3.98, at Wollers' Cameron. 481t Chamberlain'* Tablets Have Done Her a World of Good "Chamberlsin's Tablets have done me a world of good," writes Mrs Ella L. Button, Kirkviile, N. Y "1 have recomended them to a num her of my friends and all who have used them praise them highly.'" When troubled with indigestion o constipation, give them a trial and realize for yourself what an excel lent medicine it is.— Adv. Food Demonstration 3 DAYS 3 Thursday-F riday-Saturday Dec. 8, 9 and lO Lady Demonstrator in Charge Good things to eat will be served FREE During the demonstration vve will have on sale many items at special low priées. Included in these spec ials will be groceries, shoes, shirts, mackinaw coats' 25 Per cent Refund To the person making the largest cash purchase on December 8, 9 or 10, we will refund 25 per cent of the amount of their purchase. Stanton Bros. We take measures for all-wool, made to measure suits at $25.00 and up Be an Early Bird You know the saying about the early bird and the worm. Why not be an early bird? You are going to buy certain Xmas gifts; you know just about whom you will favor in that way. Why not buy what you want early and get just what you want? It costs you no more to select a ring or a pin or a chain or a watch now than to wait until Dec. 24, when you probably will not be able to get just the thing you want. If you make a selection now, you do not need to take it away until vou are ready for it. We will lay it away for you. Why not be an early bird and get just exactly the things you want? GIFTS THAT LAST C. B. HINZER The Teweler KENDRICK - - - IDAHO IMPURITIES IN CLOVER SEED In Recent Purchase North Carolina Farmer Find* Weed Seeds of Various Kinds. A farmer in Rowan county, N. O., was about to purchnse some clover seed last spring from one of his neigh bors, preparatory to seeding down his wheat acreage. He noticed that the seed was somewhat impure, and was reminded of the warnings so frequent ly given by the county agent In re spect to pure seed. He asked to have a small sample tested for purity by the state seed laboratory at Raleigh. The sample was reported on merely as "No. 9." Each pound was found to contain approximately 65,062 buck horn seeds. 2,282 dodder, 2,622 wild carrot. 2,208 black-seeded plantain, 414 curled dock. 276 Venus looking glass. 138 each of crag grass and green foxtail—a total of 83,140 weed seeds In each pound. This would, no doubt, he sufficient to seed the man's land to these pests for the next decade. Although this sample was the worst of any tested through the county agent's office, on casual inspection It Indicated only ordinary impurity. A laboratory test la a safe check even on the purest farm seeds. RETAIN ALL GOOD PRODUCERS Relatively Few Hens Will Prove Profitable After Their Second Laying Season. Hens showing indication of having been good producers throughout the year should be retained for the next year regardless of their age, but rela tively few hens will prove to be profit able producer* beyond their second laying year If of the heavier breeds, such as the Plymouth Rock, Rhode Island Red. Wyandotte or Orpington, or beyond their third laying year If of the lighter breeds such as the Leg horn. a LIVE STOCK NEWS DISTRIBUTE 130 PURE BULLS Animals Intended for Breeding Pur. pose* in Different .Communities in Kentucky. Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture. The first of the "better-sires" sales held In Kentucky this year resulted In the sale of 130 purebred bulls. These animals nre being distributed through the state and will be used for breeding purposes. In describing the sale. Wayland Rhoads of the extension to It If Type of Bull Used to Build Up Herd« in Kentucky. division, University of Kentucky, stated In a letter to the United States De partment of Agriculture that "much Improvement will come from it" Notwithstanding the present excel lence of much of the live stock In the state, Kentucky farmers are welcom ing the opportunity to obtain, at reas onable prices, purebred sires of su perior type. Additional sales are to be held. VERY FEW REAL RUNTS BORN Undersized and Unthrifty Animals Are Generally Result of Inadequate Feed and Care. Emphasizing that runty live stock are generally the result of inadequate feed, housing and care, the editor of a farm paper in the Central West adds to the experiences which nearly 1,000 farmers have already reported to the United States Department of Agricul ture on the subject of runt prevention. "There are very few real runts born," he declares. "They may be a little undersized, perhaps a trifle weaker and sometimes of Inferior con stitution, brought on by improper breeding systems. But poor bousing, limited range, getting rooted ,away and cheated by the larger and huskier of the litter—these nre the agencies by which most so-called runts are formed. Given proper care and feed nntll they get a start, the runts will prove money-makers." These comments agree closely with the opinions of others who contribut ed their experiences in the rantter to the department. Particular care needs to be given live stock at weaning time, since this Is the time when the dams fall to give the nourishment re quired by the growing animal and when the young stock Is learning to eat other feed.