Newspaper Page Text
Moscow —A coyote hunt Is being planned by the bunting club of East Meecow. J. £. Lyod, with his pack of hounds, will take part and rifles are to be barred, but shotguns can be used. Mr. Lyon led several hunts last fall and says he used a 18-gauge shotgun. His share of the bounty and pelts amounted to more than $100. There are a num ber of coyoteB In the mountains north and east of Moscow. Dear)-—Many farmers ans burning over their slashings and preparing to open up new lands for the plow, now that the brush fires are no longer dan gerous. In this way the upper Potlatch section, - which until a few years ago was covered with dense forests. Is being transformed into a prosperous farming and dairying section. The Deary Co operative creamery will be kept run nlng all of this winter., Wallace—In honor of one of Sho shone county's heroes, Herschel V. Ed wards post No. 64 of the American Legion was organized. The stats charter was received and the report of the constitution committee accepted. A vigorous campagn for new members was launched and further steps taken to hasten the securing of funds for the •rectlon of a memorial building for the veterans of Shoshone county who gave their lives in the service. Lewiston—At the annual meeting of Lewiston chapter of the Red Cross the following executive board was named: K. M. Ehrhart, F. W. Straw. May T. Hayden, O. M. Elliott, Prank Morris, Mrs. E. C. Smith, Mrs. R. S. Erb, D. J. W. Sommet-ville, P. W, Stmmonds, Mrs. E. C. Smith, Mrs. E. L. White, William Thompson, Mrs. J. B. Morris. Lewiston—A wholesale candy factorv Is to be established here by Charles Kennell. The building is now under construction and Mr. Kennell has or dered the machinery and equipment. Troy—Lester Ferguson, the 19-year old eon of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fergu son, was Instantly killed by a falling tree near Helmer, were he has been working In a logging camp for the Pot latch Lumber company. Rathdrum—The village trustees of Rathdrum have contracted to sell $15, 000 water works bonds of a prospective Issue to Keeler Brothers of Portland. Ore. The bonds are to run 10 to 20 years and bear 6 per cent Interest. An ordinance is being prepared calling for an election In the near future to vote on the proposition. The Porltand firm agrees to pay par. The purpose of the Issue Is to Improve the water system. Sandpolnt—The Humbird Lumber company this week inaugurates the contract or piece work system in its lumber camps as a means pf overcom ing its strike difficulties. Under this system the men will go out in small gangs of three or four to their work and will he paid by the thousand feet for the timber handled, whether It be. for cutting, skidding or hauling. Ac cording to the schedule Industrious ex perienced workmen will earn consider ably better wages than they have done under the flat scale paid of late, while those workmen whoso only aim has been to get the most possible pay for the least possible labor will have to ginger up or go (o another camp where the old wage system exists. Lewiston—Women and girls of high school age from all over Nez Perce county are to have the privilege of tak ing a home nursing course under the instruction of a specially trained Red Cross nurse employed by the Lewiston Red Cross chapter. Moscow—Carl Barton has bought 160 sores of the O. W. Beardsley land adjoining his farm on the north and lying two miles north of Moscow. The price paid was $160 an acre or $ 24 , 900 for the quarter section. The land la fenced and all In cultivation, but otherwise unimproved. Wallace—Milton .T. Plohr has been electetd president of the First National hank to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Henry White. The office of one vice-president Is abandoned. ,T. W. Wlmer, cashier, was elected a member of the hoard of directors. James F. McCarthy Is vice-president. Mr. Floht* has been connected with the hank for 25 years and has filled vir tually every position In the Institution. Moscow—A campaign for reorgan ization and Increased membership of the farm bureau of aLtah county has been opened and active work is to be gin at once. It had been planned to have the campaign start on October 1, but farmers were too busy for this and It was postponed, but will begin in earnest about November 1. Lewiston—The framework for the first floor of the new administration building for the normal school Is being placed and concrete Is being poured for the floor of the auditorium portion of the building. A large crew of carpen ters and concrete men Is at work. Contractor Collins Is optimistic that no further delays will occur. Wallace—A mass meeting was held here Wednesday night to discuss the daylight saving system. About 40 res idents were present and voted in fa vor of adopting mountain time. This would mean that Instead of turning the clock back next Sunday one hour Wallace time would not be changed also change the departure and arrival and Wallace would have the same time as Is used In Missoula. It would also change tba departure and arrival of all O. W. R. A. & N. traîna one \OUbE IN GOOD OOMRtNY/ When\bu-Drink INSTANT POSTUM Thto hnMMU drink (mb latfbMntfMtaCTttvo f fanfci workers and «hen wtw h e w W thmi from "nkarvïaAtason" hour later and the city would have the same time aa the Northern Pacific. In other words, the time situation would ho exactly reversed from what It Is now-. The opinion of the meeting was not unanimous hnd the resolu tion calling on the city council to go on record as favoring mountain time was made with the proviso that that time Is adopted throughout the dis trict. Moscow—Another resale of land near Moscow. In which the buyer made a neat profit on a stun 11 Investment Is reported here. C. G. Jeppereon came here from Nebraska last sum mer and bought 80 acres two miles north of Moscow for $11,000. He got the crop, with the place, at that price. He harvested the crop which netted him more than $2,000 and sold the land to Ralph Patterson for $12,000, thus clearing the crop and $1,000. He owned the land less than four months and had paid only $1,000 on the deal, with the agreement to make other payments . . this fall, but he sold It before the other payments became due and cleared $3,000 on an Investment $1,000 In less than four months. Ijewiston — Eugene M. Ehrhardt, president of the Empire National bank, was re-elected chairman of the Lew-i lston Red Cross chapter. Mrs. E. C. Smlth was elected vice-chairman, andl Harry Lydon, secretary-treasurer. - Lewiston—The annual report of the officers of the Lewiston chapter of the American Red Cross shows that the membership of the chapter, comprising Nez Perce, Idaho and Lewis counties, Is now 8,769. Lewis county has 1.95, Idaho county 2,794 and Nez Perce county 4,179. During the influenza epidemic of a year ago the chapter expended over $8,000 in relief work in the three counties. Several hospitals were maintained and trained nurses secured from coast points to aid the stricken communities. The grand to tal of articles manufactured by the women of the chapter. Including gar ments, hospital supplies and surgical dressings Is 128.429. The canteen de partment reports that 1,265 returning soldiers and sailors were served with lunches at the depot. The Junior Red Cross haB 86 auxiliaries and 2,661 members in the three counties. Lewiston—Secretary Hendershot and the directors of the Northwest Uve stoek association are speeding up the fi-al preparations for the Northwest Live Stock Show which will open here November 9. The Lewiston show fol lows that at Spokane, with an interval of a few days in between to allow the shipping of stock from Spokane tp this city.. The Northwest Live Stock asso ciation has built nine new buildings for housing the cattle and horse ex hibits. A new water system has been installed on the show grounds anil the l.-.tter have been graded. A feature inique in this connection is the newly erected "herdsmen's building" where the stockmen and herdsmen will be taken care of during their stay. Hat end cold water, baths, sanitary toilets and lounging room and other comforts havf# been provided. Moscow—Charged with deserting Ilia wife anil children and fleeing to Ore si-n with another woman from l-apvut. oiaho. E. 1). Basil is in custodv at Portland and Charles Summerfleld deputy sheriff of iAtah county, Jias gone to bring him back for trial on n einige of wife desertion. Bann hat i.greed to return without requisition Papers. His wife and three small children are here Tiew iston—Reese Thomas, an em ploye of the Indian Cache ranch n e.-.ti o' this city, wae seriously Injure.! l.y Pie explosion rf a hot water heater in the fruit packli g house belonging to the ranch. The heater was installed the day previous and blew up as Mr. Thomas was shoveling coal into the fire box. Mr. Thomas suffered a brok en leg and bad body bruises. Weiser —Constant de Brabant, alias John Love,' a native of Belgium, age about 46 years, was found dead in the read near Weiser. He had evident y fallen from a loaded wagon and the w heels passed over his him Instantly Y/elser vicinity as John Love, but from some pa f'-und on him it ir believed his light tame was Constant de Brabant. 1 over his bodv kil'ingl He has been in the y a year and was known Wallace— A two cent assessment en the outstanding capital stock was le.- :«d by tue Success Mining companv , directors here, payable on or before November 29. The assessment came as a surprise, but It was explained that it was necessary owing to the neat approach of taxpaying time, insurance and other accumulating expenses. The assessment will bring in approximatclv $30,000. No resumption of work will be attempted until labor, material and other conditions become more normal, it was said. Another cause is that there is no sale for zinc. The best contract offered the company for 40 per cent zinc Is $4.86 per ton net. The leasers in upper workings, where the product is principally lead, are still operating. Lewiston—The president of the com mercial club has appointed a com mittee to assist A. Z. Johnson, who is building a railroad from here to the Craig mountain district In securing right-of-way from landholders. Pres ident Johnson has expended $35,000 Unis year on preliminary work beyond the former terminus of the road in lower Tammany, and further develop ruent la held up until a clear right of way can be secured. I CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank the friends and neighbors who so kindly assisted us during the Illness and death of our father and grandfather, John P. Sar good. MRS, M. C. HICKMAN and Family, MRS. N. C. PRESCOTT and Family. CARD OF* THANKS. We wish to thank those who gave us their sympathy and assistance dur ing the illness and death of our be loved father, Elery L. Bowen. MRS. JULIA BOWEN. HARRT S. BOWEN, MR. AND MRS. CHAS. J. RYAN. There ta a woman empolyod by the treasury department who Is very clev er In piecing together bills that have been partly destroyed. That la If a number of bills have boon burned so that they are separated Into many minute pieces, but tho printing Is not entirely destroyed, oh# will put them together so that the denominations ot tbs bills are ascartalnsd an0 new money given I» the ewaaa DO YOU ter U P WITH fl IM BACH? Have You Rheumatism, Kidney, Liver or Bladder Trouble? Pain or dull ache in the back is often evidence of kidney trouble. It is Nat ure's timely warning to show you that the track of health Is not clear. DANGER SIGNALS If these danger signals are unheeded more serloue results are sure to follow; kidney trouble In Its worst forth may steal upon you. Thousands of people have testing that the mild and immediate effect oi Swamproot, the great kidney, liver and bladder medicine is soon realized — that it stands the highest for its re markable curative effect in the meet d-stresslng cases. If you need a medi cine, you should have the best LAME BACK lame back is only one of many sym ptoms of kidney trouble. Other symp toms showing that you may need Swamproot are being subject to cm barrasslng nnd frequent bladder troub SPECIAL NOTE —You may obtain a sample size bottle of Swamp-Root by enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, X. Y., This gives >ou the opportunity to prove the remarkable merit of this medicine. They containing many of the ___________ ______ "HI also send you a book of valuable information, ^uuui..n K many nr ine thousands of grateful letters received from mon and women who sav they found Swamp-Root to be Just the remedy needed in kidney, liver and biad- f,fr troubles. The value and success of Swamp-Root are so well known that <; ur readers are advised to send fry a sample size bottle. Address Or. Kilmer £ Co.. Binghamton, N. Y.. Be sure to say you read this offer iir the Boise Capital News.—Adv. BEAUTIFUL DAUGHTER OF CARTER GL\SS ENGAGED TO MARRY VIRGINIAN, WAR VET j' Miss Mary Archer Glass. Miss Mary Archer Glass, one of the charming and beautiful daughters ^ arte f secretary of the treasury, is engaged to be married to John ~ uerran t Boatwright in the near future. Miss Glass and her s'stcr, ^ u f» us J a * u re popular $n the younger social set in Washington. Miss Mary jjas educated in Gunston Hall. Boatwright is a resident of Danville Va. He recently returned from service overseas. WITH THE EXTENSION PEOPLE THE USE AND CARE OF BARN YARD MANURE. •By K. B. HITCHCOCK (Soils Specialist University of Idaho Extension Division). Have you ever stopped to figure what a load of barnyard manure means to your soil? Are you making use of all your barnyard manure? Barnyard manure is the best form in which to add organic matter and plant food to the soil. It not only makes this addition but aids in liberating plant food In the soil which is in the un-available form. Feeding of stock is of no value to the soli unless all manure Is carfully utilized. Some very valuable work has been carried on in Kansas on soils which are similar to some of the soils in Idaho, top dressing of manure at the rate PH, '° VP8r / ur «even years to Ji,?* 1 !* rr°wlng contlnoous wheat, with ,® f * bu,h ,*' '■y«* 8 » plot8 of alta,fa wer e also treated with - —------- --------- — -------- of two and a half tons per acre was applied each year for seven years to a top dressing of manure for seven years, one receiving two and a halt tons per acre and one receiving five tons per acre. The plot receiving two and a half tone of manure to the acre gave nn increase of 2384 pounds over the untreated plot and the plot re ceiving five tons per acre gave an In crease of 3845 pounds over the un treated plot. Hay selling from $16 to $20 a ton makes that manure a val uable fertiliser. With nitrogen worth 20c per pound, phosphoric acid at 5c per pound and Potassium at 30c per pound, saying no thing about the organic matter added to the toil, will It pay you to turn all your barnyard manure back to the soil? If It Is necessary to pile the manure in the barnyard for some months, some effort should be made to protect It by building a pit or shed to prevent bleach ing and drying out. Ae long as one can keep the manure moist, without seep .S r th * «»«tsrtal action which liberates the ammonia Is retarded, owing to the fwet that this particular type of organ ism does not work to any extent un IV* there is suffldsnt air circulating t L < L u,h the manure pile. The best results are being obtained arom urn draaaUsm at aa«ur*. water ies day and night, irritation, sediment, etc. Lack of control, smarting, uric acid »heurriatlsm, bloating:, may be loss of flefh, sallow complexion. . PREVALENCY OF KIDNEY DISEASE . Most people do not realize the alarm ing increase and remarkable prevalen cy of kidney diease. While kidney disorders are among the most common diseases that prevail, they are some times the very Inst recognized by the patients, who very often content them selves with doctoring the effects, while the original disease may constantly undermine the system. Regular medium and large size bot tles at all drug stores. Don't make any mistake, hut remem ber the name. Dr. Kilmers Swamp Root, and the address, Binghampton, N. Y„ which you will find on every bottle. ably on wheat ground to he seeded to alfalfa, or an alfalfa field. In some cases, however, the Irrigation farmer can not use the top dressing system, as it hinders his irrigating, and in such cases the manure should ho applied in the fall and plowed under. Ten tons per acre is a sufficient application-for practically all .«oils of Idaho, quantity of manure is limited It profitable to make an application of five tons per acre an a large'acreage than to apply 10 tons per acre on a small acreage. Many of the soils con tain large quantities of plant food which is not in available form. The addition of organic mat tor will aid in liberating this plant food. If the. more k T fl zb Beginning with this year, some knowledge of the Bible will be a part of the requirements for admission to | Columbia university. Students mu 1 know the epic narrative of the Old TeatamenL the history of the Hebrews from the Egyptian period to the de struction Of the Jewish romonwealth In A. D. 70. be able to repeat some of the most memorable passages of Bib lical prose and poetry and know something of early Christian biogra phy. Weekly Industrial Review Idaho to have spur track railroad 1 built to Teton county mines, which j contain 13,000,000 tons best coal in the! northwest. Pocatello is to become an air port for the coming great world derby. | At the session of the Grand Iatdge of the Independent order of Odd Fellows' held at Boise this week there was 1 much enthusiasm in the matter of an : Odd Fellows' home for Idaho. Oakley — Marion pipeline completed.' Total cost of system Is $40,000. or $250 I per-share. An investment of $250,se- : cures 2430 gallons i*r day. or 874,800 ! gelions per year, of the best and purest ; water In the country. Wallace —Oood progress being made on Orant property. Bolae—Crop of prunes lrom 80 acres hr taxa owner $14,000 or $100 Per aero. votes $600,000 highway Nampa tonds. Wallace—Concentrator at Big Creek l . n „ <, « r w *v Mill will have capacity of 10O tons daily. Pocatello — Building corporation to erect 26 houses for working men. »r,S h °îi CoJet — Rlch 8trl nger of copper *Hct * V " ° re loc,ted in Saltlse dis Ilo Local man making arrange ments for construction of brick gar industry in - „... „....ouse. Meridian schools crowded to rapac ' essar ■ dltl0naI 1,01181 ne ,a «'*Uies nec buUding I ' ake *° ** ave new community 1 ag8 ' I Jerome to have new | 8 "f, p *, " greenhouse, 1 from Idaho forest total Receipts »1 16,787.60. A carload of Idaho seed wheat will be purchased next spring by farm bu ™ u . members of Kittitas county, u ash . who want to profit bv the fact that Idaho seed is certified by law. Kellogg—Reports that arrangements are being made to do some develop ment on Silver Lode Mining & Milling company's property located on Pine creek. Idaho potatoes nearly all harvested. Car shortage makes marketing Impos sible. 1th bar silver In New York selling et $1.28, the highest price In 30 years, lung abandoned silver mining districts cl the West are being revived. Pocatello to have new hotel costing half million dollars. Oil and land leasing bill in charge of Representative Sinnott of Oregon hr ing completed in hnu«e and to pass Westerners will believe it when It is sed. North Dakota is already getting a taste of political management and domination of private industry. The .- candinavlan-American bank closing and its subsequent reopening under decision of a League court, is prelim i 1 ary to what may he expected in the state when a political class organiza tion gets lull control of many lines of industry. Idaho is lucky to have es caped the experiment at last election. University professors In several western states have been able n hard Struggle to gel wages adv Hi per cent. The larger number ot St hoot teachers have had practically: W8 inn sise. Joplin N?\vs-Herald : The worst rn em> of organized labor is the radical v ho is permitted to become a part of organized labor. The one Is a pun of America, the other is an enemy of all that American mean«. * With cold weather coming on, min ing districts are settlln.r down to a steadier galt and labor efficiency is rising as the agitator hunts a warm stove to sit by and compe tition for jobs increases. l'urr.s Henkins in Kan-as City Post; After all, the main thing 1 lacking 1 in America is willingners to work, and v. ork hard. K very body wants shorter hours and higher pay and as little werk as possible. On that basis, we shall never compete with Germany and Jr pun. after need EXPERTS OPEN SHORT COURSE IN BEEKEEPING AT COMMERCIAL CLUB Beekeepers of .southern Idaho ar* 1 gathered in Boisa today for a short connue in beekeeping, which opened thi. afternoon at the Boise Commercial club rooms for a session of five days. Among the experts who will conduct th'* course are, 10. K. Phillips, a picul turi.it from the bureau of entomology; <î. B. Demut h, apicultural assistant, of the same bureau, and A. P. Hturtevant, in charge of bee disease investigation. "Behavior of Bees in the Fall,'' was the aubejet of an interesting address at the opening session by E. K. Phil lips. who th. He wan i followed by <». s. Der ; I'O'-e on ■Beekeeping Practlc 1';; 11." ll.. \\\ Flijharty j»ro.«1 program for Tuesday is> as re In klod. K. F. Atwater, presiding 9;00 a. m. Behavior of Bees in Winter, . . K F. I'hillips JO:30 a Beekeeping Practic v in the W i nto r . . .(J. S. 1 >emut h 1:0ft »». m. Queen Rearing 1 , H. S. 1 )emuth 3:00 p. m, Idaho Hoc Inspect l on Sor Vie e . . w. ir . Wi< ks Direct or Bureau of Plant i luiust rv. Irin i ho I .' epa riment of Agrl limit u re. :i:0ft j». m . Cause- of Winter 1 .oss In Idahq .. K. F. At ; 00 p. m. i-acteriolo: eases ....... A. P. Sturtevant °°sn ECZEMA Can't Be Cured!* Read the letter below. Wa have thousands Vr?J,V bciema is only Rk.n deep. CRANO izi'aNh,. an external remedy, made from eren bfrry juiren and healira oils, kill«the Eczema germ. Htm I a where others fail. Prove it at oarnsk. Write today for free fo*t treatment to Cranolene, Dept. U, Girard, Kan. Says "CRANOLENE Cures" 1 had Eeaema on in« body from my hesd to Vcriton. ( Writloe two re ora aftor ua.n«.) fl * W " At at« tfruealat*. SSe aag UM er Hy mall Moray Po sîtlwly Roturmod M Nat Satisfied ■■■■■ Sold sod CuvwtMdfeyOBBMH Ballou U; [timer Co Boise. IS A Hot Water Bottle THE ANSWER These » old nights it will rid the bed or the porch of its cold, clammy dampness and make it warm and romfortuble. Get the No-break kind without seams amt equipped with a No-loose stopper; they cost no more than the old-fashioned makeshift and arc thoroughly guaranteed. You can get them in size and price to suit at the JOY DRUG STORES SOIS«, IDAHO. bvppev — should satisfy without surfeiting Snow Flakes are of a wonderful texture and crispness — perfect for sappers. Sold fresh everywhere by grocers. Don't ask for Crackers — «ay Snow FUke* Bittmit On' CUT THIS OUT—IT'S WORTH MONEY. Don't miss »his. Cut out this slip. I enclore with 5c and mail it to Folev , £ Co., 2835 Sheffield Ave„ Chicago. 11.. writing your name and address learly You will receive in return a I trial package containing Foley's HoneY 'and Tar Compound, for cough«, colds and croup : Foley Kidney Pill« fori Pain in sides and back; rheumatism l a ^. a y h !'.J Ki & 8 ( " nd u la< ~ ( ' i r, a "'! V ' à ' T * bIp,8 1 - t thoroughly cleansing j and IT Sweet's] ---- * KE A T I V C H SALT LAKE OCOLATES' k; / Abox of Sweets lends the finishing touch to aiternoon t e U M! Popular Her« — Sold From Alaaka to Auitralia A8k >" our * rocrr tor Stephan's "Harvest" Bread. It Is of the highe« quality and always uniform.—Adv. cathartic, for constipation, biliousness, headache and sluggish bowels.— adv.T. Th fi. Ask your grocer for Stephen's Har vest Bread. It la of tho highest qual ity and alwaya uniform.—Adr. Some bread la juet bread. Harvest Bread niakea you want more. Baked by Stephan. 9ÎS Front St.—Ad*.