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FIRST NATIONAL BANK % r i * Tk* Bank You Will Eventually Patronize General Banking • B usines* Along Safe Conservative Line* Emmett, Idaho if ... , ... .. and it has been pointed out that the conservatism in his calchlations give them particular value. The net ex penditure for both the allies and Ger-1 many and her allies are found to be ( The War Coat 186 Billions. The cost of the Worli W*r has been the subject of much speculation, and considerable interest is being shown in the figures given by Ernest L. Bogart in his recently published "War Costs and Their Financing." Profes sor Bogart's figures are based on the best available official information, Make Summer Cooking Easier with Carnation Milk Desserts A frozen dainty "Cook with Car nation" and your Cafe Mousse food will be fa Mix well together 2 cups of Car nation Milk, 3 tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar, 1 tablespoonful of vanilla, and J /3 of a cup of very strong coffee; chill thoroughly, then whip. Set the bowl in a pan of ice water while whipping; take off the froth as it rises. Turn the drained whip carefully into a mould, cover tightly, binding the edges with a strip of muslin dipped in melted butter, bury in ice and salt for freezing. Let stand for 3 hours, wipe off mould, and turn serving dish. Send for Carnation Cook Book containing 100 practical tested recipes. Carnation Milk Products Co., 506 S. Oth St., Boise. mou» for flavor andrichneis. The convenience and economy of this pure cows make it the ideal milk for every cooking purpose. In any recipe call ing for 1 cup milk, use only cup Carnation to 1/2 cup water. ' milk on 7j 'Æhïïf 'if; ntvoauto Öar All Grocers Sell Carnation Milk "from Contented Cows" New Prices on Titan and International Tractors Now Lowest Ever Quoted 17 FFECTIVE immediately, we make another big reduction in the prices of Titan and Interna tional tractors. These reductions wipe out all former advances and place Titan and International tractors at the lowest prices at which they have ever been sold. Titan 10-20 $900 International 8-16 $900 This is the lowest price ever quoted on the Titan, considering the equip ment now included (formerly sold extra). Up to March of this year the price was $ 1,200—today it is $900. At this figure the Titan 3-plow tractor is the best value in the farm power field. This price is about one-fourth less than the price at which the 8-16 sold prior to Much of this figure is the lowest at which it was ever sold. The new price includes all the nec essary equipment—platform, fenders, governor, belt pulley—features which must be paid for extra on some tractors. year. The new The International 15-30 has been reduced to $1,750 —lower than it has ever been before. The man who needs a 4-plow tractor cannot find a better investment than the 15-30 at this price. (All prices f. o. b. Chicago.) Considering quality, power, equipment, and the service which follows every machine. Titan and International tractor* at these new low prices are unquestionably the best buy in the tractor market. As these prices have been made regardless of manufacturing costs, we do not guarantee to maintain them. These prices certainly justify the immediate purchase of a tractor. Put it at the horse-killing work of hot weather plowing, and your fall and winter belt work. 5ee oar tractor dealer for full information on deliveries and terms. International Harvester Company OF AMERICA USA CHICAGO id 15,000 Drnalun in thm Unitud Statm 92 Branch Haasam » Of the principal belligerents Great Britain is shown have spent most, Germany second,, United States third and France fourth Professor Bogart compares the fi gures for the World War with those obtainable on previous wars. The direct monetary cost of the Napoleonic wars is shown to be 3,070 million dol lars; the American Civil War, 7 bil j.^ do jj ars . the Franco-Prussian War, g^lO million dollars Stationery at The Index office. 186 billion dollars. to Heroes.of the ScslpeL *A few days ago Dr. J. H. Hartwell, surgeon, of Philadelphia, was operat ing upon a patient for appendicitis. He inflicted a alight cut, upon his own hand. He realized his deadly peril and the alternative Del ore him. He could suspend the operation for a few moments, thereby increasing the dan ger to the life of his patient, or he could postpone the treatment of his own wound. He did not hestitate. He chose duty to his patient rather than safety for himself. He completed the operation successfully, and his patient made a fine recovery, but he nimself I died a week later from blood poison ing. It was a tragedy, yet an inspir | mg one, particularly when we remem h*r that it was not solitary and sin gular, but was only one of innumer "hie acts of heroism and devotion ; which men are contihually performing for the welfare of their fellows. The valor of Leonidas and his Spartans at Thermopylae was no whit greater than that of Jesse Jazear and his comrades who caused themselves to be inoculated with yellow fever virus! m orcler w discover a way of ending that scourge. Duty, said Robert L. ^ J3 the noblesl word in our i an . guage, and surely the noblest duty la j tnat which is at the heart of tne .. ; of the medical profession. ! : The Same Everywhere The editor of Paisa Akhbar, a na . , ... _ tive newspaper of Lanore, India, says, ! "I nave used Chamoenain s Cone and Diarrhoea Remedy many times among my children and servants, for colic ; and diarrhoea and always found it el- j fective. ! LITTLE ROCK Mr. and Mrs. Tom Elder and Mr. I and Mrs. Conda Wilson of Emmett spent Tuesday evening at the Kirk man home. Mr. Stanley Johnson of Boise, the traveling salesman for Hill Bros, tea and coffee house, called at the home of F. G. Gove Thursday. Among those who took cattle to New Plymouth Friday for shipment by Grover were C. A. Mills and son, Louis Gordon and Emery Ogden. Mrs. John Leichty left Friday for 1 visit with her father at Fruitland. Mrs. C. A. Mills called on Mrs. Gotcher of New Plymouth Frday. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Hughes and son Clyde of Emmett spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Olsen. Lew Gordon and family spent Sun day evening with the Ogdens. Charles Berglund spent Sunday "We could not see anything with out suffering afterwards and could not sleep at night. Wie were regular nervous dyspeptics. Wie tried many remedies without permanent benefit until we heard of Tanlac. I got this medicine ar.d began using it. We no ticed immediate resuits. We are both greatly improved by Taniac. We give all credit for the change of health to Tanlac. It is a remarkable medicine, "I personnally feel so good that I told my hands a day or two ago that 1 could beat any of them shucking corn. I meant it and believe I could have, COULD BEAT HANDS SHUCKING HIS CORN At Least J. A- White Would Bet So, After Being Relieved of Dyspepsia by Taniac. "My wife and myself have had stomach trouble," Bays Mr. J. A. White, residing on the Leestown Pike, R. F. D. No. 6, near Lexington, Ky., "and have both been nervous and run down." beat em all. Of all the maladies that afflict hu , utsmty chrome dyspepsia, such as Mr. and Mrs. White suffered from, is probably the most prevalent and hours be consumed in describing the ►sufferings, mental, and bodily, of the. victims of chronic dyspepsia. A morbid, unreal, whimsical and melancholy condition of the mind, a side from the nervous physical suf fering, is the usual state of the aver age dyspeptic and life seems scarce ly worth the living. Tanlac, the celebrated medicine, was designed especially for overcoming this distressing condition and millions of people have taken it with the most astonishing and gratifying results. It seems to go straight to the spot, ton ing up and invigorating every organ of the body. D. J. Wampler made a business trip to Emmett Monday. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Preble and son Taylor and Mrs. Vernon Hughes and Bud King of Emmett and Mr. and Mrs. Van Buskirk of Falk and Doris Gordon and Mrs. Ford Blayden were Sunday dinner guests at the Mills home. Mr. Ogden is expecting his only sis ter and brother-in-law to arrive from San Francisco the latter part of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Wheeler I ' Meridian, old time Colorado friends of the Mill's called at their day afternoon. ] Mr. and Mrs. Claude Me mett are spending the week with Mr. I and Mrs. J. A. Olsen. Roscoe Potter of Middleton was neighborhood caller Sunday. Mrs. Albert Olsen of Middleton Sun ms of Em spent Sunday with her sister. Mrs. Jones and daughter Vera of ! day with Mrs. Van Bruskirk. Mr and Mrs Lester 4.DDleeate and 1 u : ,a a d J It* Le-ter Applegate and I children of Letha spent a unday af-, I the lower Emmett bench spent Mon ternoon at the Mills's. DISTRICT NO. 10 Mrs. Phost went to town last Thurs day. David Kesgard went to Middleton Friday on business. j Henry Riggs, and Chiles and May went to town Monday. Frances and Margaret Kesgard and Esther and Edna Wallace were call ebs at the AI Wilson home Sunday. Pearl Atkins and Mr. McGee are working on the Letha bridge. Frances Kesgard and Josephine Wilson picked gooseberries at the Ed Morehouse Place Tuesday. Ernest Collier is doing the chores for Mr. Hess while they are gone to Smith Prairie. — 1 LOST AND FOUND _ ESTRAY NOTICE — Brown mare wearing halter, with colt following. and brown gelding each branded horseshoe on left stifle; bay filly branded JF on right stifle. 2S miles east up the gu out hill, on T. ~I ,, , 6 years old, weight about 1200 pounds,, branded 6 on right shoulder, both ears , , . . LOST—A lady's pocketbook contain mg a check, between Horseshoe Bend and Banks. Please return to; Mrs. Lewis Obermeyer. Emmett. 41 Ich from top of Freeze S. Plummer ranch. TAKEN UP—At my place 3 miles south of Falk, one roan mare, about bit. John Dewey. LOST On W«W, "»te 13, an Elgin watch, gold case, open face, somewhere between river bridsre and town. Reward for return to John' Hargus. STRAYED—One black mare with one glass eye, weight about 1100 pounds One bav mare, lame in right knee, weight 1200 lbs. Anybody knowing of same please notify J. L- Phillips, Route No. 3, Nampa, Idaho. 42-4. 1 i ! j Seasonable Needs JOHN DEERE Mowers Rakes Binders Corn Planters Cultivators Get Your Repairs NOW Cable and Pulleys MACHINE OIL IN BULK (Bring your can) White-Cammerer Hdw. Co. "SELLERS OF GOOD GOODS ONLY Phone 201 EMMETT IDAHO Fresh Fruit and Vegetables STRAWBERRIES SWEET CHERRIES CANTALOUPES TOMATOES Give us your order for fruit for canning. CASH GROCERY W. C. Langroise. Phone 89. a : FOR RENT -- of TO RENT—Farms with or without buildings. J. W. Tyler. ~~ 7 j F< - ) ^ RENT—One .urmshed room^ ^ week> one block south ot Cor ner Grocery. Also cut flowers for sale. Mrs. H. Titus. 36tf. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms. Co c n n RF-vr—Pasture for stock. Will FOR RE. 1 Ooermeyer, phone 99-R1. •idu ionial Rooming House. FOR RENT - Furnished house with ; _ piano. Mrs. J. S. Robinson._40tl jq R £\,'x _Pasture. Call J. W. Ty 1er or Oscar Ivie. FOR RENT—8-room house at Park and Haves , modem. Frank Plas tino, section house. WANTED WANTED—To buy hogs from 70 90 pounds. Call 97-J5. ; j 48. 39-4p WANTED — Girl for genera] house work. Mrs. R. N. Cummings, phone 37 --Zimmerman. WANTED—Three men to thin apples. ■ W S Whitsell route 2. 40 — ; TO RENT—Five room house cheap; fine Dorch and lawn; excellent well.' 'Two mUes south of mill. Apply to ! Dr Sifton. phone 54-R11. 41 -2p. ' • Phone WANTED—A housekeeper. 7-R-2. Mrs. H. Obermeyer. ___ yV - A>TT E D—L ady to care for two children during fruit season. In 81g E Second St. or address SL v T98 c ; tv 42-2p. ! .. — — FOR SALE—First class single buggy 42-2p. __ ——-; p 0 R SALE— Otdsmobile Eight Clover j Leaf roadster, »ire wheels, good 1 condition. Inquire Gamage's barber ,-hov 42tf. ç — -—-fine pOR SALB— Extra large bear trap. double sprinp steel traps and other j smaller traps. J. Moultons shop. FOR SALE Will Bane. and harness. I FOR SALE—Horses and mules, ephone 82-R6 37 _ FOR SALE OR RENT — My ranch near Montour, 320 acres, 15ft plow land, house and outbuildings, ad jacent to range, family orchard, good water. also irrigation water. Good terms to right party. Geo. F. Churchy : Tel FOR SALE — Cheap, 40 acres near Emmett. See F. M. Mingus. 35 FOR SALE—20-acre farm adjoining E. K. Hayes ranch on west, 1 mile s® 121 " *»f west Main street, all improv ed, all good land with house and out buildings. Will be sold alone or with *]] the stock and farm implements. . w. Chapman. 24 FOR SALE—Brand new bungalow, 3 rooms, closet, pantry and two big P 0 *** 3 « for * 1200 ' ~ an £?t building and loan on payment. Wm. Thorn j r j ^otf F0R SAL£ _ Mod#nl hous€ WIth 5 rooms and bath, full basement, on installment plan. M. Gilbride. 33 FOR SALE — Cement blocks and bricks. See H. D. Buys, comer of Washington and Dion St., Riverside addition. 26tf FOR SALE OR TRADE—19 acres, lH miles east of town. Mostly in Would exchange for city S. D. Riggs, Emmett, Ida alfalfa. property. FOR SALE—Typewriter, p; j other household goods. M iano and rs. Anna 37 tf — f DR SALE—All my household furai ture, including rugs and a range. J. C. Rundstrom, 415 1st St. — ————————-- FOR SALE—House and three lots; consider some exchange. See F. M. Mingus. 35 FOR SALE—New Chevrolet car pur chased in Portland May 27, 1921. Will sell for cash or trade for stock. Inquire Montour Heights, Montour, Idaho, ; FOR SALE—Two milk cows: 1 Jersey cow, 8 yea rs old, fresh about July 1st, made two pounds of butter per day last milking season; 1 Holstein eow, 5 years old. giving 3 gallons of milk per day, fresh Nov. 1. Also sev eraI hundred bushels of barley. Frank s an d e rs. IS mile north of Emmett. FOR SALE—24 colonies of bees in condition; 300 standard self spac j nf: Hoffipan frames; Cowan tow f ranî e extractor; Bingham steam un capping knife with hose connection; gas stove fer heating water; extra top and bottom board all in first class shape. 3 h. p. Z-type Fairbanks Morse gas engine, 26 ft. 4-in. belt. "' arl ^ to sell all at once. Will make bargain on entire equipment for cash or bankable note. See or write Thos. j Coonrod, box 60, R. 1, Emmett, Ida. acres FOR SALE—One 10-foot hay rack, Studebaker wagon, 12-foot Caii fornia bed, 1 six-hole range, Fest. * Leo. 36.