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The Shoe for Hard Wear
For work in mines—for work in all places that are rough and rocky, or wet and slippery—you can't beat our "Ball-Band*' White Rubber Shoes. They're tough and strong, and give you More Days' Wear. ALlÜfiANDT ***** Miners who wear them tell us that these "Ball-Band' Shoes fit well, feel good and wear so long that they cost the least per day's wear ' This store stands back of ev^ry pair of Ball Band rubbers we sell. Look for the red ball on the heel. Our stock is now complete. We are agents for the Idaho Cleaning Work at Lewiston Leave your suit or overcoat here to have cleaned or pressed. N. B. LONG & SONS The Home of Good Things to Eat and Wear. THIS amid« THAT are the miscellaneous articles of a man's wardrobe which are all important to a well dressed man. At tention to the small details ot dress ts what distin guishes between the well dressed man and the "dressed up" man. The class of furnishings we offer is the kind worn by well dressed men. Beautiful silk 4-in-hand ties, plain and fringed ends, priced at from - 35 c to $ | .00 Knitted silk cravats in bright, new patterns, selling at trom 75c to $1.25 Grenadine bow ties, plain or dotted patterns, priced each 50c Suspenders—new stock J 50c to $1.00 Garters—single grip, double grip, ivory grip, wide web, narrow webb, cotton or silk | 5c to 50c Arm bands, cuff buttons and link collar buttons, collar pins, tie pins, handkerchiefs and hosiery. Our Store is Full of Seasonable Goods of the highest quality, in stock. We mention only the latest I I T B »STANTON BROS. "Where the New Things Are Newest" Leland Items 7n X l* 8 * week we forgot to mention that Claud Craig and E. Schmidt came back from their hunting trip all "puffed up". One capturing an elk an the other a black bear. Candidates are as thick as grass hoppers in the summer time these daysX The republicans held a meet ing in the I. O. 0. F. hall last Fri day evening. The speakers of the evening were French, Taylor and Means. Wednesday, the democrats held a meeting, the principal speak ers were Tanihill, Abercombe, Park er and others. Mrs. Ed Fleshman. Jr., enjoyed a visit from her lather, Mr. Kite of Juliaetta, last week. Nellie Dean is visiting her mother here his week. Mrs. L. G. Davis, who has been P 'jKMrs. her in a sanitarium in Spokane for some time, came home last week much improved in health, sc we under stood and are glad to report. Jesse Hoffman entertained her Sunady school class at her home Tuesday evening. Those present were: Ethel McVicker, Ruby Daugh erty, Bertha Craig, Helen Eichers, Leli# Webster, Ruth Easterborok and Beryle Harrison. Each had a most delightful time. After a most delicious dinner served at 6 p. m., a class held their business meeting. Lelia Webster was elected class president, Ruby Daugherty, sec retary, and Beryl Harrison corres ponding secretary. The class ad journed at 7:30 and were taken by Mrs. Hoffman to Leland where they attended a Hailow'een party given bv the teachers at the school house. Miss Anna Carleston gave a lec ture on "Mo*her and Child Wel fare", at the church Wednesday evening. X- SCHOOL NOTES 'The following pupils ot the pri mary grades have been perfect in attendance during the past month: Cora Blankenship, Ernest Koepp, Adrian, Marie and Catherine De Winter, Dwight Huffman, Ambrey and Theodore Oylear, Gorden Peters, Woodrow and Maixne Flesh man, Lloyd and Pauline Slatter, Nellie and Clifford Woodward, Jose phine and Fay Fleshman, Robert Smith, Wilhelmine Goudzward, Vera Craig, Frances Hund, Esther Whitinger. The little people are much pleased with the hne work table winch was added to the equipment of the room, during institute week. , '"""cia*e and Lloyd Gephart entered B making a total enrollment of 22. The following pupils of the inter mediate room have been neither tardy nor absent: Georgia and Mil dred Fleshman, Zella McVicker, Lillian DeWinter, Jennie Fleshman, Helen Slatter, Carl Davis, Herman and August Koepp, Minnie Craig. Edih and Alice Thornton are back in school after a month's ab sence. The following pupils were neither tardy nor absent, Gertrude DeWin ter, Ruth and Edwin Easterbrook, BerylïHarrison, Donald Goudzward, Lela Webster, Eva ' Slatter/Herbert Goudzward, Kenneth Hund, Raleigh Smith. A Hallow'een partv was given by the teachhers for the pupi's and patrons of the district, in the base ment of the school house, Tuesday night. Everyone reports a good time. Clyde Gephart entered the high school Monday. Southwick School Notes The school fair which was held at the school house, Tuesday even ing, was well attended bv the people of the community. The exhibits of fruit and vegetables which was brought in bv the school children was exceptionally good. The fol lowing prizes were awarded: Apples, group display, Daniel Zieniann, first; McCullan, second. Potatoes: Daniel Zieniann first on Mountain Pink; Nellie Henderson first on White Egypt; Ward Hilton second on Netted Gems; McCullan second on Early Strawberry. Corn: field, T. A. Daughtery first; Write, Kay King first; Sweet, D. B. Triplets first; Mrs. Jones, second; White Flint, D. B. Triplets, first; Mrs. G. W. Jones, second; Pop corn Cecil Harris, first. Squash: Georgina Christensen first with a Mammoth Banana squash weighing 80 pounds, length 37 inches. Cow squash, Rich ard Jones first. Pumpkin, T. A. Daugherty first. Cabbage, Cecil Harris, first; Alonza Douglas, sec ond. Cauliflower: Alonzo Douglas first with a giant cauliflower meas uring 32 inches in circumference. Carrots: Anna Tripletts, first Alonzo Douglas, second. Turnips: Edna Jones first. There was also an ex cellent exhibit of several varieties of fine selected corn by Mr. Mc Cullan. Following the award of prizes for the vegetables, much interest was manifest id guessing tne number of seeds in a large pumpkin. The honors were carried off by Mr. Trip letts and Howard Hayward, their guesses being six hundred. The number of seeds was five hundred and eightv-eight. ihis event was followed by the election of officers for the Commun ity Club. The following were elect ed: Clinton Wright, president; Asa Calvert, vice preisdent; Mrs. Hay ward, sec.-treasurer. Z The meeting was then turned over to the Democratic committee. Mr. Tannahill being the principal speak er and addressed an interested audience upon the issues of the com ing election. Y Lenore News Charles Schwartz, while picking walnuts from a tree in his yard, fell ' the tree, injuring himself so severely that he was unconscious for 24 hours and is yet dangerously ill at his home. t* C. F. Hersey and lamily, who Went on a hunt for bear and other big game, came home at last with a weasel skin in their pack and a rab bit's foot in their pockets. Glen Davidson waits now for the fish before spearing in the dark waters ot the muddy Clearwater river. .^Walter Weaver has made a special line of raising cats. He now wishes to fill orders to parties desiring a new cat by parcel post prepaid. Var iety, yellow cats, blue cats and bob cats, but no pole cats. CHAMBERLAIN'S TABLETS HAVE BONE HER A WORLD OF GOOD "Chamberlain's Tablets have done me a world of good," writes Mrs. Ella L. Button, Kirkville, N. Y. "I have recommended them to a number of my friends and all who have used them praise, them highly." When troubled with indigestion or consti pation. give them a trial and realize for yourself what an excellent medi cine it Is. Adv. tiexvdricR Gazette 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. "My son," said the father impres sively, "suppose I should be taken away. What would become of you?" "Why, pop," replied the son, "I'd stay here. The question is, what would become of you?"—Farm Mechanics. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Sunday school - 10:00 a. m. Mr. Thomas McDowell, Supt. A class for all. Junior Endeavor - 3:00 p. m. METHODIST CHURCH. C. A. Pickering, Minister. The special services which have been going on for the past four weeks will close Sunday with three services as usual. Preaching ser vice will follow .Sunday school and in the afternoon at 2:30 we will have Communion service, the« an other great sermon in the evening. Plan to be at all the meetings this week and Sunday. All the young people are urged to be at the Epworth League meeting. SOUTHWICK U. B. CHURCH The Women's Missionary Associa tion of the U. B. church will not serve a dinner on election day on account of the announcement of the Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church, which states they have decided to serve one on that day. TO THE VOTERS: Look up the record and the abihty of the candidates for Clerk, Auditor and Recorder ot Latah County and the voter will undoubtely learn that Harrv A. Thatcher, republican, possesses the best qualifications of the two men.—Advertisement. In looking over the past records of county officals it is a noteworthy fact that County Attorney John Nisbet and Sheriff John L. Woody have excellent team work in matters pertaining to thier official duties, which are closely connected in the matter of preserving the peace and ridding the community of criminal and undesirable characters. During their term of office there has been paid into the county treas ury $13,668.18 in fines as compared to $3,133.30 during the previous four years. They also have a high priced car taken from a Spokane bootlegger. Fifteen men have been sent to the penitentiary for felonies, five men to the asylum as drug adicts. Every automobile stolen in this county has been recovered. Whatever else may be said of County Commissioner Columbus Clark we believe his work as a county official has been done with the view of serving tne people as a whole and giving the county the best service of which he is capable. Of course no puhile official escapes criticism from some source no mat ter how well he may perform his onfficial duties, but this should not and seldom does work to the disad vantage of faithful and capable pub lic servants.—Advertisement. JAMES J. KEANE Democratic Candidate tor SHERIFF OF LATAH COUNTY Election Nov. 7, 1922 John Nisbet Republican Candidate for Prosecuting Attorney Latah County Election Nov. 7 BLACK MAGIC E LECTRICITY, generated at Niagara Falls, eventually ■will be sent through the air by wireless to cities and farms hundreds of miles away. This is predicted by Dr. E. F. W. Alexanderson, chief en gineer of the Radio Corporation. The possibilities of such a development are amazing. Fuel experts are beginning to agree that the solution of the coal problem is to burn the coal at the mines, using the heat to produce steam, which in turn would operate en gines attached to huge dynamos. The electric current, thus generated, would be sent to far-off points to furnish light, heat and power for a country on an electric basis. It would save costly transportation in coal cars. Scientists are working out methods by which high-ten sion current can be sent great distances. It is not improb able that the transmission will be by radio before the per fection of devices for sending the current through wires. At present a high-tension current can be sent only a limited distance, though Steinmetz in recent months has sent a ter rifically powerful current 1000 miles, experimentally, i Picture the future, with the farm and home equipped with switches which, turned on, would pluck out of the air the heat, light and power sent by radio from 1000 or more miles away. In the old days, that would have been called witchcraft, Black Magic. Yet, today, it sounds plausible, even prob able. The old-time alchemists and witches, in their wild est dreams,' never imagined anything a tenth as wonderful as the actual scientific accomplishments of the generation in which we live. - Wm. H. Meyer Blacksmithing, Wagon Work and Horseshoeing All Work Guaranteed E. J. Gemmill Republican Candidate for ON LATAH COUNTY Election November 7, 1222 Miss lone S. Adair Republican Candidate for Treasurer And Ex-Officio Tax Collector LATAH COUNTY Election Nov. 7, 1922 GEO. L CURL! Democratic candidate for Assessor Latah County ELECTION NOV. 7, 1922 William E. Lee MOSCOW Republican Nominee for Justice of tHe Supreme Court Election Nov, 7 , 1922 HARRY A. THATCHER Republican Nominee for Clerk, Auditor and Recorder I ask for your votes because of my EXPERIENCE. EFFICIENCY and ECONOMY PRACTICED I conduct the office with TWO deputies as against FIVE when 1 joined the auditor's force in 1911. A gradual reduction in clerical help having been made with resulting reduction in cost. The period April to October, 1922, or since I was appointed auditor, the clerical cost is NINE HUNDRED and SEVENTY-NINE DOLLARS LESS than corresponding per iod 1921. I invite you to verify my statement of ECON OMY PRACTICED. John Lienhard Democratic Candidate for COUNTY COMMISSIONER FIRST COMMISSIONER DISTRICT Election Nov. 7, 1922 Sheriff OF I LATAH COUNTY Election November 7, 1922 John L. Woody Republican Candidate for COLUMBUS N. CLARK Republican candidate for County Commissioner Third District I have been a resident of tah county for 41 years. Favo; sttict economy in county expen ditures and if elected will use same judgment and care in tran. sacting the public's business as my own, with a view always of fairness and justiee to all.