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SERVICE and QUALITY
LADY AS8ITANT AT ALL T IMM» THE MODERN FUNERAL PARLORS A. J. MAUGG FUNERAL FURNISHER ilRIlRlillRilWMillllillllllWlllOBRiHRlllRilWlIRlIRRilll l RIilll W I'IWIMIIIl iR IIII R Il ROI RilI RM i r**".Hl l 'II I II Ii i • - > • ► • - ■ I - * PHONE ORDERS TO LAMM DRUG CO. Pacific Phone 93 I ■ » mm I mm Smoke House The JCARL CARLTON, Prop. NEWS DEPOT and BOWLING ALLEYS CIGARS and TOBACCOS ^Columbia Graphophone« and Record« Subscriptions Taken for All Magazines and Periodicals at Publishers' Prices. WANTED m < * ■ ii Young Men as Operators the Power Plant at : • » • • • * 1» i > - i ♦ » # # Light & Grangeville Electric Power Co. c. * ' • » A 4* Groceries Meats * < » * • McGHIE < • « • < > •e TRADING ❖ • • CO. « * < > < * * » We Pay Highest Prices for Hides and Pelts *. < » < • * Calls Answered Day and Night * T I T T T T 2 * A A McKeen Boyce VETERINARIAN ♦ ; Cottonwood, Ida. -5 Both Phones Geo.'s Livery Livery Feed Best Rigs in the City Excellent Saddle Horses Board by Day or Week Give us a Call Prof. Geo. D. Smith, $100 Reward, $100 Wie reader« of this paper will bf pleased to learn that there Is at leas* one dreaded disease that science ha' been able to cure in all Its «taxes anf that is catarrh. Catarrh being greatly Influenced by constitutional condition« requires constitutional treatment. Hall'« Catarrh Medicine Is taken internally anc acts thru the Blood on the Mucous Sur faces of the System thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, giving th# patient strength by building up the con stttutlon and assisting nature In doing It' work. The proprietors have so much faith In the curative powers of Hall's Catarrh Medicine that they offer On# Hundred Hollars for any case that tt falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address F J. CHF.NET A CO.. Toledft Ohio. Sold by all Drucglst, 76c. Hides, Pelts, Furs, Junk M. J. HOWARD OFFICE AT PRICE'S BARN. POM FOR WAR ON GRASSHOPPER New Formula Has Been Tested and Found to Be Cheap and Quite Effective. CATTLE MOLASSES NOW USED Baits Prepared With Alfalfa Meal in Warm Climates Must Be Used Im mediately to Prevent Sour ing—Bran là Expensive. It (Prepared by the United Stntes Depart ment of Agriculture.) A new formula for a poison In fight ing grasshoppers has been tested out and found to be the equal, If not the superior, of the bran-mash formula, at least In the particular region where it hns been used. The regular bran-mash formula composed of 25 pounds of bran, 1 pound of arsenic or pnrls green, one half gallon of molasses, and 6 lemons was found to cost about $1.75 at cur By using 15 pounds of alfalfa meal and 10 ounces of paris green, at the same time Increasing the molasses to 1 gallon and the water to 6 gnllons rent prices in western Nebraska. Reduced Price for Mixture. ; I I j I I I 1 j: yt / i r )» t<J»d f i V V i; •j ....... Ft One of Largest Species of Grasshop per Inhabiting Eastern Portion of United States. and reducing the number of lemons to 3, it was found that the same hulk of poison mixture .was obtained for approximately $1 at current prices. The molasses used was cattle mo lasses, obtained at a beet-sugar fae tory for about 5 cents a gallon. Al- ! falfa meal has such swelling power , when plenty of water Is added that the 15 pounds makes approximately the same amount of poison mixture as 25 pounds of bran. ! ; Must Be Used at Once. It has been found that In warm cli mates the poison halts prepared with alfnlfa meal must be used almost Im mediately, as they sour If kept until the following day. Another objection able feature is that the meal is usu ally so finely ground thut it cannot he distributed without considerable waste by the use of an end-gate grain seeder, such as employed in some portions of the country in distributing the bait. The greatly lessened expense of fighting grasshoppers by the use of al falfa meal mixture Induced Nebraska farmers to combat the pest much more energetically thnn they would have done If the more expensive b.-nu mash formuln had been used. I PROVIDING BINS FOR WHEAT ■ ! Suitable Storage Houses May Be Nec 1 j ! essary on Many Farms to Save Large Crops This Year. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) Farmers in sections where the acre age of wheat is unusually large are urged by the department of agriculture to provide enough bins on the farm j to take care of their wheat when ! thrashed. This Is said to be neces sary to snve the wheat that will prob- ; ably pile up In certain localities, be cause the large crop is likely to put j a heavy strain on storage elevators ; and transportation systems, wheat should be stored in hilts on the farm, according to the bureau of mar kets, which has issued a circular con taining plans and drawings for a port able bin that can be quickly built. Copies of this circular have been dis tributed to county agents throughout the large wheat-producing sections. I I j The I APPEARANCE OF NEW WEEDS Much Loss and Trouble Could Be Avoided by Reporting Presence of Noxious Plants. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of ARriculture.) If the first appearance In this coun try of weeds, such as Russian thistle, field hawkweed. and Canada thistle, had been reported, much of the loss and trouble which they are causing might have been avoided. It is impor tant to report the appearance of new weeds and to tuke precautions to pre vent their dissemination. mm To tv • HELPS STRAIGHT ROWS PROVE BEST Give Most Attractive Appearance to Garden, and in the End Also Save Much Labor. In of in If the garden Is made in straight rows and In beds of uniform size and In shape It will not only present a more attractive appearance, thus adding to the gardener's pride in his work, hut It will be much easier to cultivate. This latter fact Is an Important Item for consideration, as the average city resident hns none too much time In which to cultivate his garden and the work must be done If results are to In Frequent plowing, ns he obtained, much work ns possible with the hoe, and extermination of every weed that shows Its head above the ground—all these are necessary If the garden Is to produce to the limit of its eapac lty. To Insure that the rows will be per fectly straight all that Is necessary is n length of strong cord sufficient to reach from end to end of the garden's longest dimension. At each end of the cord fasten a stout stake about two feet long and sharpened at one end so the stakes may easily be thrust Into the soil. In city and town gardens, where the space Is restricted, tt Is best to have the rows run the long way of. the garden—north to south If possi ble—planting several kinds of similar ly grown vegetables, like green onions, enrrots, radishes, etc., In the same row. If you plant such crops as beets, radishes and onions In beds these can be made four to six inches high by digging narrow paths around the beds with n hoe and throwing the soil upon the beds. When the drainage of the garden Is not good It Is well to grow cabbage, cntillflower and similar crops on small ridges thrown up with spade or hoe. Other crops, among them early peas and celery, should be plnnted in shal low trenches scooped out with a hoe. When these plants grow the soil Is I gradually worked back around the I roots. Since hoeing must start early and j sometimes when the soli becomes I caked above the planted seeds It is I necessary to break It. a few quick growing radish seeds planted with I other sorts will quickly spring up and show where the rows are. BUILDING PLAN WORTH WHILE Neighborhood Always Best Where Proper Attention Is Paid to That Highly Important Detail. The average city allotment Is spoiled ! because little or no attention Is paid , t0 architectural merit by the realtor, This Is true because of the lack of appreciation of good lines In the for mation of a building plan and its de tails of elevation. The situation can and will be saved when it Is an appre ciated fact that the employment of ur ! 'Yiteetural ability raises the standard without increasing the cost, thus giv ing to the investor an asset which Is dependable and sure of realization, both in actual value and desirability, because of stability and refinement ex pressed in the building. Tlie neighborhood where street after street Is sold out without building op erations being proceeded with or rigid enforcement of intelligent approval of building plans, is sure to be disap pointing because of the lack of unity In the heterogeneous expression of ideas much of which Is so often very, bad in execution. Some one has said that an ideal Is ; the framework of a fact The aver I nge person endeavors to express his Ideal In home surroundings, hence It ! becomes n business worthy of careful study for the builder of houses to 1 make them really homes. The best neighborhood In which to live find renr a family Is one where building activities are earefuly guarded and the homeseeker Is assisted wisely j and prudently in building his highest ! Ideal of home according to Ills means. j ! ; j ; Improving Architecture. The citizen who builds can do much to raise the general standard of our I homes by an understanding of a few of the true principles of architecture. The essentials are geometric planning, good proportions, symmetry and judi cious use of features of merely deco rative character. Where possible, the location of the house always should be planned in relation to the site with a view to giving the house a setting by the planting of proper shrubs and surroundings. The prospective builder can advnn I tageously study some of our leading j architectural publications with a view to familiarizing himself with (lie best of various types of homes and with this knowledge he can do much to de mand a better class of domestic archi tecture. I From a Novelty to a Necessity. The backyard garden was a novelty for most of us last year, and we took tt up as a fad with faddish eagerness. YVe shall need the garden more than ever this year, and It behooves us to consider It as a military and business proposition, not to be entered Into in a spirit of bucolic levity, but with se rious purpose and endless determina tion.—Seattle Post-IntelUgencer. ft NOTICE OF INTENTION TO NOTKE '^ A *; 1>1A r0R deputies To whom if may concern : Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned. as provided by law, will apply to the Honorable Board of Coun tv Commissioners of Idaho County, Idaho at their regular January 1010 session, for one regular deputy and such additional help ns may be nec essary to assist in the performance of the duties of the office cf county as sessor. Dated ut ember 5, 1018. Orangeville, Idaho, Dec CALVIN HAZELBAKER. County Assessor (elect). ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE. the Probate Court of Idaho County, State of Idaho. In the Matter of the Estate of Min nie S. Ashby, Deceased. John W. Ashby, the administrator of the estate of Minnie S. Ashby, de ceased, having filed his petition here in praying for an order of sale of cer tain real estate of said decedent, for therein set forth, it is In the purpose therefore ordered by the said court, that all persons interested in the es tute of said deceased appear before the said Probate Court on Thursday, the fith day of January, 1919, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon of said day, at the court room of said Probate Court, at '+++♦♦< Mi»» CIDER - SPARKLING SPITZENBERGER t 4 I Absolutely Pure Apple Juice By the Bottle RAINER BEER ON DRAUGHT. ICE FOR SALE MAT'S PLACE, Distributor M. B. GEARY, Prop. . » *- ♦. .»■ -o- T X . iji iji iji iji iji iji ij, îj, iji iji iji ifr " " "Tt .0. -S- - 'ttTTTTvttt CITY MEAT MARKET JOHN CALLAN, Proprietor FRESH AND CURED MEATS, FISH, POULTRY SEE US BEFORE SELLING YOUR HIDES The best of everything in our line constantly on hand. Pacific Phone 141 Garber Building,'.Main Street. HAY! • * HAY! < > In Car Lots at Lowest Prices :: : • • ■ • •• INTERIOR WAREHOUSE CO. GEO. S. DOWNER, Agent ■ ■ • • • • Inland Abstract & Trust Co., Ltd. R. W. FULTON, Hunger ABSTRACTS OF TITLE REAL ESTATE LOANS CONVEYANCING GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO Physicians and Surgeons DR. G. S. STOCKTON Physician and Surgeon Scales Block, Grangeville, Idaho DR. P. J. SCALLON Physician and Surgeon Office In G. S. & T. Co. Block Osteopath DR. JOHN SIMONS Osteopathic Physician Graduate American School of Osteo-1 pathy, Kirksvllle, Mo. Suite 104-106 ; Wilks Block, Grangeville. Treat all Acute and Chronic diseases. Office hours : 9 to 12 a. in., 2 to 5 p. m. Otherwise by appointment. Dentists DR. J. D. POWELL Dentist Allen Block, Grungevillo, Idaho Attorneys A. S. HARDY Attorney-at-Law ( »ffiees Practices in all the Courts. over First National Bank M. REESE HATTABAUGH Attorney-at-Law Will practice in all Courts of Idaho. Office ill Scales Block E. M. GRIFFITH Attorney-at-Law Practice etends to all Courts of Idaho and Washington. ( iffiee over First Na tional Bank, Grangeville, Idaho the city of Grangeville, In said count, of Idaho, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said ad ministrator to sell so much < real estate of the said deceased, shall he necessary; and that a of this order be published four sue. cessive weeks In the Grangevlli» Globe a newspaper printed and ILshed in said county. Dated Dec. 5 1018. un will 1010 and nec of as r the as pub WILBUR L. CAMPLsKL, Probate Judge! Dec LAND BARGAINS. 200 acre bargain. 100 In cult Nation 5-room house, good barn, other i,„>id! lugs; fenced and cross-fenced h four fields; hog tight; many spri. . V .<U and creek. Easy terms, t. time. Good opportunity, lisberg land. 200 acres, Ilattabuugh laud, i rth of Grange ville. UK) acres, 1-0 mile north of u y ü m . Its—Otto Rothlisberg land—a snap . part cash and balance, terms 'lii^ land is too well known to need further description. Min de here cer for is ars Fred uth geo. m. iu;i:d, Exclusive es the the the at 5-2t agent. For Sale—Brand new No. 5 Under wood Typewriter for $90 or will trade for guaranteed milk cow. Address: L!ox 836, Orangeville, Idaho. 2-tf Secret Orders W. 0. w. Grangeville Camp No. 206 Meets First and Third Monday "f each month at I. O. O. F. Hall GEORGE L. SI.> C. C. R. H. AMBLER, Clerk. I. 0. 0. F. Mt. Idaho Lodg< No,7 7:30 •i iways Meets every Saturday night o'clock. Visiting Odd Fellows welcome. Pacific phone U i ;; , NEPH1 AI, DRI* ! ■ v •try. J. N. OLIVER, Recording Sc ; - J, O. 0. F. Camas Prairie Encampment No. 18 Meets second tuitl fourth Sale ouch month at I. ().(). F 11 E. S. HANOI m • * •I. !'• KEE. Recording Scribe , deys "I V P. WOMEN OF WOODCRAFT Idaho Circle No 160 Meets nt I. O. O. F. Hull lb' and fourth Mondays of eti< h MINNIE STEPHEN"-. LENA MARKHAM, Clerk. •1*011« • mtU. G N KNIGHTS OF PYTIHAS Buffalo Hump Lodge No. 30 h in Meets each Monday at Lodge K'"" 11 " Schmadeka Hall. , P. A. WHICH I" < 1 B. AUGER, K. of R. and S. F. 0. E. Grangeville Aerie No. 539 ^ v isitinf w. r Meets every Friday at 8 p. tu Brothers are always welcoiw); K. S. HANCOCK, H. ROTHWELL. Secretary.