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L m, © J DAY ARGA « Zim « « J The CHRISTMAS STORE. Just think, only 13 shopping days before Christmas. Your shopping can be very easily done this year at our store. We are not issuing a cata as we did last year as we feel thpt nearly all have either been here, or heard of the wonderful Christmas selection we had last year. This year it is just again as big, includes gifts both useful and ornamental tor all the family. We have toys, dolls, ivory sets, hair receivers, powder puffs, combs, stationery, games, books for big folks, books for little folks; house slippers for daddy, mother and sister; Men's ties, suspenders, garters, arm bands, sterling silver belt buckles, gold filled cufflinks, military brushes, handkerchiefs, wool socks, ladies' and childrens' fancy handkerchiefs, bath towel sets, wool hose, garters. Our china is the most exquisite that has ever been shown, beautiful hand painted plates, cut glass goblets, water sets, flower baskets, candy jars, vases, sugar and creamers, tumblers. Dishes, cups, saucers and plates. Community silver, berry spoons, meat forks, salad forks, coffee spoons, teaspoons, knives and forks. Christmas tree decorations, Xmas boxes all sizes 5c and 10c. A beautiful assortment of Xmas cards, crepe paper all colors. Baskets of artifical flowers, v Our Toy assortment we feel very little is left out. Here's where you can make a little boy and girl very happy, including a complete line of mechanical toys, childrens' pianos and talking dolls. Our candies are fresh from the factory. Mixed nuts are fine. ' t /V. i . Our grocery stock lacks nothing to make your Xmas dinner taste better than ever. Best of all remember the 18 th, Monday evening, the Community Christmas Tree. We ex pect to make this the largest tree we can find, to decorate with all its Christmas glitters and spangles. Bring the children, Santa Claus will be here. We know we can make your Christmas shopping a pleasure, instead of a bore, this year. Yes, we're at MISS WOLLER'S STORE Phone 282 Postage paid on all gifts bought here. Cameron, Idaho Ar Q Hitch Needs Apple Parers and Slaw Cutters. Universal Food Choppers Keen Kutter butcher knives, pocket knives, shears. Farmers Hardware Co. TAKING DISPARATE CHANCES It is true that many contract se vere colds and recover from them without taking any precaution or treatment, and a knowledge of this fact leads others to take their chances instead of giving their colds the needed attention. It should be borne in mind that every cold weak ens the lungs, lowers the vitality, makes the system less able to with stand each succeeding attack and paves the way for the more serious diseases. Can you afford to take such desperate chances when Chamb erlain's Cough Remedy, famous for its cures of bad colds may be had for a trifle? ASTRAY, Yearling steer, light red color, invisible brand. Inquire W. H. Weyen, Linden. SOFT JOBS H ERE'S something that you probably have thought about many a time. William Meath, of the government employment service, says he has plenty of jobs waiting for men to fill them, but most of the appli cant* «re unwilling to tackle really hard manual labor. Even able-bodied unmarried men shake their heads at offers of employment on harbor work and in the logging crews. In varying degrees we have the same situation on our aide of the border. There seems to be something about our civilization that tends to soften men and make them averse to "heavy work." Maybe it's because we are getting accustomed to having machines do the more difficult jobs that formerly had to be handled by muscle and grit Maybe, too, we've gotten in the habit of parsing the heaviest work to the immigrants who for years flowed to our shores. Tony and Ivan fitted in naturally as ditch diggers and railroad section hands. The native-born American de cided that it was "out of my line," and looked about for a white-collar job. There is a growing national tendency to "pass the buck" when it comes to hard work. Farmers can make interesting comparisons of the work fid out of a hired hand, today compared with years Hard work never killed any one, as the old saying goes, "*• lot of folks seem to have their doubts. RATS ARE GREAT ANNOYANCE Beet Time to Take Precaution. Against Rodents Is in Building of Poultry House. Rats are often a source of much annoyance and loss In the poultry yard. Perhaps the best time to take proper precautions is in the building of a new poultry house, through the use of cement and tine mesh wire net ting under the floor and around the bottom of the side walls to make It rat proof. The next best thing is to have the poultry house or houses erected by themselves at a little distance from the other farm buildings, and so con structed as to make it hard for the rats to find lodgment there. In this case the rats will have to travel some .lttle distance before entering and therefore run more risk of being cutight by tl e family doc or cat. ire Junes BY HLMjC r DD world know«, of course, that Uto barnyard can't apeak. At least, not so well understand. But, what do you say, that we traue lata the squeak that they chatter In animai land. ... Ah! I am in luck—that's the chat of the duck. And ne'er bave I eaten so much. The treatment of late, that I've had has been great. Was t slighted? Far he it from sucht I've wallowed around In corn, meal and the like. They'd toss out the grub and I'd kill it. But, say, does It pay? Not On Thanksgiving Day, I'll bo wallowing 'round in a skillet, v I've feasted and fed und It ne'er can bo said that my mm have held back on grub. They've watched me grow fat. Now I realise that I've been playing the part of the dub. * For, only today, lust a few foot away, my owners are sharpening knlvea So I've feasted, you see, an their feast upon me, could be the real feast of their Uvea. What wonderf u l aaywth the c hi c k en, as scraps ootne a-flylng his way. ThsgTvo fed mo on com since the day I waa horn, but look what I'm getting today. Good hits from the table. I'll oat while I'm able. For when you com# right down to theta. The things j get now seem to tell me, somehow, that the neat thing I'll gat Is the e e e My walk's getting Jerky —this *®mes from tbs turkey, who strata with a step that to proud. They won't tot me stop till I've fined up my crop. No limit to food I'm allowed. I stuff and I stuff and eat more than enough. But, shucks, as old Hernum once said. There's really naught in it; one's bom everjj min ute, and shortly they'll stuff me with bread. FOU SALE; Span young mules weight 1200; almost new 7 foot, J. D. Disc and new 2-horse cultivator. Inquire F. A. Sparber, Kendrick. 48—3t.