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Remedy PERUNA % '•£ s>r.' m ■Æ" 4? Read His Letter FOR ; m •s y 'stSs EFFECTS "I have suffered for the last two winters with that terrible disease, LaUrtppe. Having often heard of the great value of Pé rima I decided to try it. I have only used tour bottle* and I do not now have any bad effects from the Grippe as it has Just about entirely disappeared, and my general health la goad. I am satisfied that Peruna is a wom derfal remedy, and 1 do most heartily endorse and recommend it for LaGrippe." OF LA GRIPPE Hr. George R. lew, 13 V4 North Franklin St., Brasil, Indiana, has a word of cheer for sufferers from LaG ripp« and its result*. UoU *r Tablet Farm leM Kttrpibm WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF Korea declared Independence from Japan March I, according to a cable gram from Shanghai. Mob disturbances continue in Berlin and other parts of Germany, and government officers have begun summary execution of men caught looting and destroying property. Amendments to the draft of the league of nations plan which have been proposed by Wm. II. Taft are receiving the close study of tbe dele gâtions to the peace conference at | Paris. The 65th congress adjourned March 4 and there will be no extra session of tbe 66th congress until President Wilson returns from his second trip to tbe peace conference, probably In June. The strike of 45,000 shipyard work ers in Seattle, Tacoma and Aberdeen, since Jan. 21, was called off Sunday and work was resumed Tuesday morning at the same scale of wages prevailing before the strike. Under the daylight saving law clocks throughout the United States are to be set ahead one hour at 2 o'clock Sunday morning, March 30, and not be turned back again until the last Sunday In October. A report of the agricultural depart ment March 1 showed farm holdings of grain in the United States that date Including: corn, 884,476,000 bushelR*. wheat, 129,258,000; oats, 588,421,000; barley, 81,899,000. inent against Germany and Austria Hungary total about $750,000,000, Claims filed by American citizens nnd concerns with the state depart the state department announced MarchS. Additional claims are ex pected. The supreme war council at Paris March 10,decided to require Germany to reduce her army to 100,000 men Instead of 200,000, to be maintained by voluntary enlistment of 12 year terms. Heavy cannon are to be destroyed. Tbe American merchant marine now represents nearly one-fifth of the entire seagoing tonnage of the world, und comprises 46 per cent of all ships clearing from U. S. ports, as com pared with 97 per cent before the great war. The Uoited States food administra Uon grain corporation has announced that on March 15 it will begin sale of its surplus wheat holdings in Auieri aJz'm teîls it fr to the Boss & "Tisn't the size of a plug says Jim. way it tastes—and how it lasts, couple of squares of Real Gravely keeps me satisfied. 0 Good taste, smaller chew, longer life is what makes Genuine Gravely cost less to chew than ordinary plug. that counts, It's the »» «• A Writ! ta.— Genuine Gravely DANV1LLB. VA. far baohlat ea chawing Peyton Brand REAL CHEWING PLUG Plug packed in pouch can milling centers in an effrt to prevent an increase in flour prices. Present estimates of military authorities put the number of Americans disabled in the war at 100,000. Of this number, it is esti mated that SO,000 will he able to return to their old occupations, leav ing 20,000 who need retraining for word suited to their maimed coodi tion. Major General Leonard Wood, commander of the central department, | warned the American public at New York, March 8, not to let "anything, whether a league of nations, a Hague tribunal or an international arbitra tion system, teplace a policy of sound national preparedness, if the country is to remain in a state of peace." practically | empty coffers, about $381,000,000 j back debts and no funds with which | Joseph M. Darby of Kalispell, Mont., was sentenced to the county jail for 100 days. He was convicted at the last term of district court of making seditious utterances aud was fined $800. He electod to serve out the sentence, although it is said that he is well able to pay the line. Adjournment of congress without appropriating $750,000,000 for rail ways leaves tnem with to finance the extensive program of improvements planned for this year as a measure to take up slack in the materirls and labor market. Famous Japanese Shrine. The golden temple, one of the most , famous of Japanese shrines. Is sur rounded by a garden which has been growing for centuries. So artistically has his work been done that the artl i flees of the gardener are not very pronounced, with the noticeable ex ception of the great old pine tree, which grows In a court surrounded on three sides by monastery build ings. It Is trained In the shape of a Junk, hull, mast and sail being reproduced. For centuries the patient priests have bent, pruned, pried, tied and propped up the ttmbs and twigs of this tree. I | I Had Taste In Your Mouth. When you bave a bad taste in your mouth you may know that your digestion is faulty. A dose of Cham berlain's Tablets will usually correct the disorder. They also cause a gentle movement of the bowels. You j w j|| n n d this to be one of the best j medici nes you have ever become acquainted with. FREE BANKS IS WAY BACK TO NORMAL By Carl Plehn, Professor of Finance, University of California Of course the war upset business. It increased some lines such as war munitions but decreased common, everyday peace lines, sible way back to norma! is to build up common business. To get back to normal means that we have to get capital back into those lines of business which have fallen behind. If an individual has met a great loss the only way he can mbke himself whole again is by saving, by strict economy. A country is only a lot of individuals. We have, collec tively, to meet the cost of the war, an economic loss, although a moral gain. We can meet It only by sav ing. The only pos The government is coming to us next month with the Victory Liberty Loan—the last of the Liberty Loans. There are sound financial and eco nomic reasons why the Victory Loan should be brought again to the peo ple. The government could make us save by heavy taxes right now, but it prefers the less harsh and wiser course of borrowing our savings now and taxing on the installment plan, a little each year. Leave Banks Free. Now If the people take the loan, ..s they must, the banks will be left free to lend to the farmer, the manu facturer, the grocer, the butcher, and the baker so they can get busy again. Then production and business will grow and, by the formula, prices will come to normal. Then we shall all know "where we are at" and get straightened out again. If we "leave it to the banks," they will have "no funds" left for business, big or little. We, ourselves, will not be saving and the day of our redemp tion will only be postponed. There will result Inevitable Inflation and the continuance of high and abnormally fluctuating prices. | The Victory Loan is part of the war j job just as much as any other Lib | er D' Loan. We can not afford to let George do it," because if we do we shall be turning our hands from the plow before the end of the furrow is reached, and leaving a big crop of weeds to spring up. LOAN QUOTA NOT TO BE CHANGED BY STAMP SALES Director of War Savings Alters Original Plan of Hing ing Two Securities Victory Liberty Loan quotas will not be affected by Thrift Stamp sales as planned by the Treasury Department the first of the year. It was announced lust January by Lewis B. Franklin, director of war savings, that wherever Thrift Stamp quotas were exceeded the amount of oversubscription would be taken from the coming loan quota and that if the Thrift Stamp quotas were not reached the deficiency would be added to the loan quota. Governor James K. Lynch of the Federal Reserve Bank has just received a telegram from Washington advising that the plan to adjust Vic tory Loan quotas in accordance with the sale of War Savings Stamps has been abandoned. The reason given was that some of the Federal Reserve Districts were not reapportioning Thrift Stamp quotas. Don't forget! Liberty Bonds are go ing above par. That is why brokers are advertising for them. Brokers know. Be wise. Hang onto your bonds. The banks used to buy United States bonds bearing 2 per cent interest be fore the war. That's how good the credit of the United States is. The $100 you put into a Victory Lib erty Bond will be worth $125 plus In terest when prices settle down. A dol lar Is worth what you can buy with Jt. Better have the bonds of the United States in the hands of 30,000.000 ordinary citizens than concentrated in the hands of a few rich men. Think of that when Uncle Sam offers you a Victory Liberty Bond. Don't think you have sacrificed be cause you may be paying for your in terest-bearing Fourth Liberty Loan Bonds. These fellows back from France legless, armless or sightless don't think they have sacrificed. They simply think they did their duty. — U. S. Treasury Department. Would Raise Large Sum. ary •■What bolsbevists blindly seek for. the Christian church proclaims the father pnSi - lively and practically In If we can teach men hood of God. everywhere through the the Jewish, Catholic and Protestant fat her, be fur uf medium we church that God is their will have harmony, cooperation and peace in all the world ' That is the opinion expressed by tbe Kev. Christian F. of Grace Methodist church York City, when he was in recently to outline Reisner, pastor New !o Spokane plans of the I he in movement serving as chairman of the Methodist centenary which he is minute men in church has launched to 000,000 for a rebuilding and world the campaign raise $105, program. He said material forces like armies and navies and money power had failed to save the world from war and cannot P. 4t be that now bolshevism defeated alone by force of material things, he said, have failed arms; and the world is seeking for some thing spiritual. Order, he asserts, cannot be restored without a govern ment supported by the people. Amer icaos, he added, must ask the ques tion, "What will work order and establish an enduring government in the different nations of the earth?" According to Dr. Reisner's state ment, 4,000,000 members of the Methodist church will be trained for the financial drive the latter part of April to raise $105.000,000 to supple ment the fund of $35,000,000 to lie raised by tbe South Methodists and the $10,000,000 to be raised by the ' Canadian Methodists. If this drive is successful, a committee represenl iog every Protestant denomination purposes to put on a campaign for one billion dollars. The money is to be used to estab lish churches in Europe and other foreign lands, send out more mission arcs and equip the home churches on practical lines for a wider range of community service. be of 1 masticate your food Eat but little meat and Try Tills For Sour Stomach. Eat slowly, thoroughly, none at all for supper. If you are still ! troubled with sour stomach take one of Chamberlain's Tablets before going I to bed. Coming to SPOKANE DOCTOR MELLENTHIN & CO. SPECIALISTS DO NOT USE SURGERY Will be at SPOKANE HOTEL Wed. Tliu. and Fri.-March 26,27,28. Office Hours, in a. tu. to 4 p. m. THREE DAYS ONLY No Charge For Examination Tbe doctor in charge, on account of having been in the United States army service, has not been able to visit the different cities for the past seven months, but from now on will again make his regular calls. He is a graduate in medicine and and is licensed by the state of Wash ington. He visits professionally the more important towns and cities and con and examination free, except the expense of treatment when desired. surgery, offers to all who call on this trip, sultation According to his method of treat ment be ones not operate for chronic appendicitis, gall stones, ulcers of stomach, tonsils or adenoids. He has to his credit many wonder ful results in diseases of the stomach, liver, bowels, hlood, skin, heart, kidneys, catarrh. nerves, weak lungs, rheumatism, sciatica, leg ulcers and recta! ailments. If you have been ailing for length of time and do not get any any better, do not fail to call, as improper measures rather than disease are orten the cause of your long standing trouble. Remember above date, that exami nation on this trip will be free, and that his treatment is different. Address: 336 Boston Block, Min 3 1 Ma ri-21 aicapolis, Minn. NOTICE Notice Is hereby given pursuant to ord'-r made by the Board of County Commissioner«, under date ,,f Janu ary 17:h, 1919, that sealed bids will the regular quarter y be received at meeting of the Board to be held ou April 14th. 1919, at 10 o'clock A. M.. fur the furnishing of Pine, Fir and cut from green Tamarack wood Umber and delivered on or before 1919, at, the following Nov. 1st, places, to-wit: 250 cords to be delivered at the building occupied for Court House purposes in tbe City of Coeur d'Alene. 50 cords to be delivered at the County Jail in the City of Coeur d'Alene. 40 cords to be delivered at the premises the County Poor Farm, at known as Rathdrum, Idaho. The Board will accept as low as 20 cords in any one bid. The right, to reject any and all hids will be teserved. By order of the Connty Commis C. O. SOW DER, sinners. P. O. Address, Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. 4t Fell 28 to March 21. Clerk. ' NOTICE Notice is hereby given pursuant to order made by the Board of County Commissioners, under date of ary 17th, 1919, that, sealed bids be received at the regular quarterly meeting of the Board to be held on April 14th, 1919,at ten o'clock A. M , for medical treatment of the inmates of the County Poor Farm, located at Rathdrum, Idaho. The Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. By order of the Board of County Commissioners. arm will By C. O. SOW DER, Clerk. Post Office Address, Coeur d'Alene,Idaho. 4t Feb28 Mar21 NOTICE Notice is hereby given pursuant to order made by the Board of County Commissioners, under date of Janu ary 17th, 1919, that sealed bids will be received at the regular quarterly 1 meeting of the Board to tie he'd on April Ï4tb,1919, at teD o'clock A. M , for medical treatment of the County Poor. ! I The right to reject any and all bids is reserved. By order of the Board of County Commissioners. By C. O. SOW DER, Clerk. P. O. Address, Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. 4t Feb 28 to March 21. THE NEW WEST MAGAZINE ''Building Thr West" EatabTehed 1910 Fur ths dcv< lopment of Western industrie«, agriculture, min.ng, oil, and scenic attraction«. Of interest to the Western investor, farmer and sightseer. Printed on high grade paper with copper half-tone illustrations. Year, $2 ; copy, 20c. Sample, 10c. 3 back num bers for 25c. Send now. The New West Maga sine. 1211 Walker Bank Bldg., Salt I«ake C ty. Utah : 1004 White Bldg, Seattle. Wash.; 790 Woodward Avc., Detroit, Mich. Address near est office, or place your subscription through this newspaper. Butter wrappers printed at The Tribune office, 500 for $2.25; 1000 for $3.25. Smaller quantities at ble prices.—adv. reasoua TIME CARD—RATHDRUM <0 O 5 ci^ BA8TBOPND No. aoti Kootenai Local Passenger No. 42 Hurlingtnn Trai 4 Twin City Expia 7 :HO a in 8:03 a m 11 ;00 p m U No ■ss WESTBOUND No. „ ' North Coast Limited !N<>. .HU Spokane Local Passenger No. 41 Burlington R Pacific Express 0:59 a in 12:25 p in 5:08 p in 8:20 p in No. All above trains stop at Rathdrum. C. E GILLESPIE. Agent, Rathdrum. Idahe Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound Railway. Southbound; Northbound: No. 118. 6:18 p. in. No. 11' 8:58 a. til. E. G. H. -V III', Ajf. i.t RATHDRUM. IDAHO.