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19 ». Be It Resolved THAT among your New Year's resolutions that N. B. LONG & SONS is a logical place to do your 1923 purchasing ot dry goods, gent's furnishings, shoes, groceries and meatj, Three Hundred and Sixty-five Good Wishes, one for each day of the New Year and a Very Prosperous and Happy New Year for a starter. N. B. LONG & SONS "The Home of Good Things to Eat and Wear'' \ Big Bear Ridge Best Wishes for a Happy ' and Prosperous New Year. \ 'lorn Whybark returned home' r last week trom an extended stay and visit with relatives m Nebraska and other eastern states. He has en joyed the experience of traveling and sight seeing, but says that Idaho still looks good to him. V" Louie Rognstad ot Spokane was visiting at thé home of his brother, Arthur, this week. Miss Neva Nelson returned to Pullman, Tuesday, havingj spent The New Year 1923 We wish to extend to our friends and customers Best Wishes for the New Year. May it bring to you a full measure of succès in every way that the word implies. Fone 172 The Fone 172 F armers it ard ware pomany °* iX.ndy V .nmmnfliti.. We hope that the New Year will bring with it a continuance ot the pleasant relations that we have enjoyed during the past year. * Z5/)e Red Cross Pharmacy R. D. Newton, Registered Pharmacist Christmas with herT parents, ) and,Mrs. Anton Nelson. f lngvald'rAas r of ] American ridge ent Christmas with relatives here. Mrs.: F. Hupp of Little Bear ridge has been visiting her daughters, Mrs. HiramiGalloway and Mr s..K. D. ingle. »«ni« . ~ »ja... Liet Field I ol Moscowspent Christmas with friends here.,;. i*Miss f Clara IBailey ot Bovill is spending her, vacation with rela tives here. ^_ ^ Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Emmett and sbns, Koy and Homer, were dinner Mr. guests^at the home of Mr. and Mrs. dames Emmett in.Kendnck, Christ masJDay.; ^ *lfMr. and Mrs. H. Dalberg and children of Deary spent Christmas with relatives here. \"Mrs. Wade Keane and children de parted Saturday for a visit at Mos cow and Spokane. The children of the tour local schools did remarkably well in sel ling Christmas seals, the amount of $11.75 was sold. Miss Alma Aas has the record again this year of making the largest sale. i The Community Christmas pro gram given at the hall, Friday even ing, was very interesting and the best given in years. It being a nice evening with good sleighing, al most every family of the ridge at tended. jm! '*"* *JThis week will be| your lastlop portunity to renew your annua 1 membership to the local Red Cross. Kindly send your name and dollar to any of the following officers: Mrs. N. E. Ware, Johanna Hooker and Dewey Galloway. Miss Cordelia Emmett who is teaching at Port Townsend, Wash., was visiting at the home ot her brother, Wallace, the first of the week. ,^John Halseth ot Bovill spent a few days with his brother, Ed. Watch! The Fox is coining! METHODIST CHURCH. C. A. PICKERING Pastor iWe are planning a New Year's watch Night Meeting for Sunday evening, lhe program will consist ot addresses by the pastor and local laymen, on affairs of interest to the community. A light lunch will be served during the evening. You are invited to come and enjoy this service with us. , Come to the Sunday 'school and morning service also. These may be your last opportunities to attend a church service in 1922. We wish to express our apprecia tion to the committee and the young people for the tine program given Christmas eve. Prayer service every Thursday evening at 7:30. ^ PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Sunday school - 10:00 a. m. Mr. Thomas McDowell, Supt. A class for all. Junior Endeavor - 3:00 p. m. ■im. Tonight (EL Saturday "Little Lord F auntleroy" Never betöre in any village, town or city has this wonder ful picture with charming Mary Pickford been shown at our prices of 25c and lOc. We want every boy and girl in Kendrick to see this picture. ONLY 25c AND |0c Watch! The Fox is coming! Kendrick 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. THE AMERICAN taint Representative PRESS ASSOCIATION j Tree Commandments j 1. Do not allow roots to be ex posed to the sun, drying winds or frosts. 2. Prune with a sharp, clean cut any broken or injured roots. 3. Have the holes large enough to admit all the roots without cramping. 4. Plant In fine loam, enriched with thoroughly decomposed manure. 5. Do not allow any green, un fermented manure to come In contact with roots. 6. Spread out the roots in their natural position and work fine loam among them, making it firm and compact. 7. Do not plant too deep. Let upper roots be set an inch lower than before. 8 Remove all broken branches and cut back at least one-half of the previous year's growth of wood. 9. If the season lacks the usual rainfall, water thoroughly twice a week. 10. After-Culture—Keep soil in a good degree of fertility. Mulching the trees in autumn with manure is beneficial.— Draper. PREVENTING CHOLERA IN VARIOUS STATES Department of Agriculture Is Extending Control Work. Farmers Will Save More Hogs and Avoid Disastrous Losses if They Do Not Delay in Reporting Suspicious Cases. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) The United States Department of Agriculture this year extended its co operative hog-cholera control work to Soutli Dakota, Washington, New Mex ico and West Virginia, making a total of 34 states in which work is being done in co-operation with state au thorities. Co-operation among the dif ferent agencies is now at Its best, and is therefore more effective than ever. The object of the work with the va rious states is to prevent and control - , w mi ^ir ons Way to Prevent Disease Among Hogs Is to Provide Good Sanitary Quarters—Hog Cot in Use at Bolts vllla Farm. outbreaks of hog cholera and to pre vent the spread of the Infection and to reduce losses. During the year, hog cholera has been kept well under control, but spe cial cure must be taken w hen there is an Increase in Its prevalence. Fann ers will save more hogs and prevent disastrous losses if they do not delay reporting immediately to the state veterinarian, the county agricultural agent, the representative of the bureau of animal industry, or local veterinary practitioner any suspicious cases of sickness amoug their hogs. Hog cholera serum Is not a cure, but a pre ventive treatment, and should be ap plied as soon as possible when the disease appears in the herd or in the neighborhood. The preventive treat ment Is a good insurance against losses front hog cholera. GREEN MANURING AIDS SOIL Organic Matter la Added, aa la Nitro gen—On Poor Land Turn Under an Entire Crop. Green manuring means turning under suitable crops to enrich the soil. Such crops may be turned under green or when ripe. Green manuring adds organic matter and, directly or indirectly, nitrogen to the soil. Leguminous crops are most desira ble for green manuring, since they add to the soil nitrogen gathered from the air In addition to the organic matter which they carry. Besides the nitrogen in the legumes turned under, an additional supply oi nitrogen Is fixed in the soil by ithe action of bacteria, using the carbon in the organic matter as a source of en ergy. Turning under an entire crop is ad vised only when the soil Is poor and for the purpose of starting a rotation. Turning under catch crops or winter growing green crops Is an economical and successful method of supplying nitrogen. COMING IN 1923 A NOTHER year totters on crutches into eternity. Once more we stand on the threshold of the unknown. In j greeting the stranger, 1923, it is good to know that bet ter things probably are in store for us. The business outlook generally is much brighter than it; was at the beginning of 1922. Uncertainty, bewilderment] and fear have nearly run their course. Our goal is plainly ( in sight—we are headed upward to safe and sane prosper- ity. There may be reactions, but they will be temporary. The long-swing trend is upward. - Prosperity in 1922 was rather lop-sided. The year 1923 should do much to restore the normal balance, the eventual and inevitable equilibrium, with the purchasing poyier of farmers and small towns more On a level with cities. A year ago every other person was muttering some rea son why business revival could only be temporary. Today the crape-hanger is a rare specimen. Best of all, no one will listen to him. That reveals a national spirit of confi dence, the surest breeder of prosperity. All around, we are a saner people than when we ven tured timidly into 1922. Home is coming to have more of its old meaning. So-called "jazz life" is gradually depart ing. Men are working harder. There's a general revival of the old-time, genuinely American spirit that made our country what it is. As Coue, the French auto-suggestionist, would put iL "Every day, and in every way, things are getting better and better." We wish our readers the best of good fortune and hap piness in 1923 and the years to follow. <0 1 a*» ses Resolve to Systematize Your Saving Efforts Spazmodic, haphazard attempts at anything has never provenfproduetive. i "*The individual who is smart enough to foresee the results of systematized^thrift w ill not allow any grass to grow under his feet, by wasting any time in organizing himself, his earning capacity and his sav ing effort. The splendid New Year's resolution to increase your savings account, regularly each pay day, will yield you profit in interest and independence. Kendrick State Bank Kendrick, Idaho The Farmers Elevator And Warehouses Receivers of bulK and sacked grain and pay current market price. \V r e sell Grain Sacks, Binder Twine, and Rolled Feed of all kinds. We also handle the celebrated Martin's Best Flour Farina, Graham and Peacock Rolled Oats at lowest market price. Give us a trial and be convinced. Phone 312 Kendrick Kochdale Co. A little girl from the city had been visiting the country, and was being questioned as to what kind of a time she had. Finally someone said, "I bet you don't even know how to milk a cow." "Bet I do," she said. "You take the cow into the barn and give her some breakfast food and water and then you drain her crankcase."—Prai rie Farmer.