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PALMS EIGHT Ila THE SANDERS COVilleg NDISP1b1114131tajthoint ' Pa Ms set IM ea Pa Ins ars Ila 1St \UR Rs Ila- - TygoRSDAY; NOVERIBEIR4. SHIP YOUR CREAM TO Sandpoint, Idaho HONEST WEIGHTS FAIR TESTS PROMPT SETTLEMENTS COURTEOUS TREATMENT CHECK FOR EACH CAN IF YOU WISH Butter-fat—Sweet 65c; Sour, 63c THE TIME TO SAVE IS WHEN YOU HAVE Each pay day should see some ad- dition to your reserve. The easiest way is a savings account in the FIRST STATE BANK OF THOMPSON FALLS W. A. Barto, President I- R. Barto, Cashier DR. W. H. HARRISON Practice limited to Diseases and Surgery of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat and the Fitting of Glasses Higgins Block MISSOULA, MONTANA SANDERS COUNTY ABSTRACT & TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY ABSTRACTS OF TITLE Thompson Falls, Montana UNDERTAKER & EMBALMER E. T. McCAFFERY Funeral Director and Embalmer Full Line of Furreral Furnishings Plaids, Montana. Dr. Charles Lord DEIFTI•T Mci low an Commercial CO. PLAINS, MONT. Modern Dentiztry Moderate Prices Guaranteed Work At Thompson Falls from Monday noon tintil Wednesday doom Of- fice over Doughty's Drug Store. A. S. AINSWORTH ATTORNEY -AT -LAW office Phone 33 Residence Phone 36 Thompson Falls, Montana S. G. SKULASON LAWYER Thompson Falls, Mont. News of Local Interest William Scott of Trout Creek was a business visitor in town Wednes- day I. R. Blaisdell and son drove down from Plains Thursday to attend the court session. George Grandchamp has been con- finm•d to his home with an attack of the influenza this week. Don't neglect your eyes. Correct your sight. We test them thoroughly. W. A. Darling, Optometrist. Charles Hebert of Missoula came down Tuesday to attend the funeral of his brother, John Hebert. Supt. T. A. Bruner has been de- tained from his school work during the week localise of an attack of in- fluenza. H. J. Burleigh, who since election registers from Salt Creek Junction, was looking after legal flatters here Thursday. Cororner E. T. McCaffery and C. J. Dougherty of, Plains drove down to the county scat Sunday eve- ning on a business mission: •FOR SALE—One-half acre of ground and building with store room in front and four large living rooms in rear. Inquire at Postoffice, Eddy. Mrs. F. L. Austin %V S called to New Richmond, \Vise., again Mon- day by a inessaKc that her mother was very low and was not expected to live. Mrs. H. C. Hollenback, who has been visiting her daugter, Mrs. Wm. Moser for several mcrnths past, left Monday for Tacoma to visit her son for a time. ATTEMPTED SUICIDE AT AIL Fred Graham Slashed Throat and Wrist With Top of Tobacco Can. • Fred Graham, who was takem into custody at Tuscor Wednesday ,be.. cause he was acting id a Peculiar manner, attempted to end - his life at the jail that evening by slashing his throat and wrist with the top of s i tobacco can. The attempt was dis- covered promptly and first aid Wirtz edies were applied in time to save - him from bleeding to death, but it was necessary to place hiin in a straight jacket to prevent further ef- Graham had been working for i Saro Millison and on one or two occasions had insisted on goiug out into the woods to spend the night When taken in charge he explainedt \They've been trying to make a coy - one out of me, and I wanted to show them that I was one.\ He will probably recover all right, although he has some deep gashes, but it will be necessary to watch him closely to see that. he doesn't try it again. U UttUttUttUttilUUUttgl U RED CROSS NOTES B ttttattstnpuuttuttsts Misses Vera Zeh and Blanche HurIburt have been appointed as a committee to attend to the collection of tinfoil, pewter and platinum. This material may be delivered at the Thompson State Bank. A shipment of fruit pits and nut shells will be made the first of the week. Please deliver all you . haire •aved to the Mercantile store so that they may be included. The Christmas boxes are here and the rooms will be open Saturday, • Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday to Mrs Harriett Stackhouse, who has give out and inspect the boxes. been making her home with her son, E. L. Stackhouse, left Monday for Tacoma to make an extended visit with her sister, Mrs. Moore, Miss Jessie Dysart, who has been • mployed at the Union Cafe as wait- , ss Poe so-ne time past, left Wed- , sday morning for Eddie, Ida., in ' esponse to a message that her miller was quite ill. \ r H. A. ABERNETHY AT Thompson Falls, Mont SIMPSON BROTHERS AUTO GARAGE SUPPLIES Goodyear Tires Ford Repairs Plains. Montana JOHN HEBERT \The Leading Barber\ Agency Missoula Laundry Hot and Cold Bathr—Tobacaso rgOinzetier PALLS mosvaars J. W. Markle, a prominent ranch- er on the reservation and an olik time resident of the county, was attend - Mg to business matters in town Thursday, in connection with the ,ettlement of his son's estate. John F McKay is suffering fro - n an attack of the influenza. His con- dition became so serious- that it was thought best to remove him to the home of his parents at Eddy where he could be better cared for. S. A. liurlburt was called to Butte the latter part of the week by the serious illness of his son Charles who is in the student training corps. Last reports are , to the effect that the young man is improving nicely. Miss Gertrude Morton of the high school teaching force left Friday noon for Albany N. V., becatrse of the serious illness of her mother. She will not return until after the holidays. Joseph A. Garrett, who enlisted in the naval radio service last April, has been selected ax- bne of 25 from a body of 500 men to be sent to Har- vard University for special training, and went east last Saturday. Mr. Mrs. Henry Garred went to Missoula for a brief visit with him. Ossie and Roland Angst returned Wednesday from Oakland, Ore., where they had been visiting their parents for several weeks. The for - !net had been over to the coast with the expectation of enlisting in the navy but found the doors closed be- cause of the influenza epidemic. Word has been received that Lieut. Harold Near was injured in an aeroplane accident at the camp in Texas where he is acting as an instructor. No details were given av to the manner in which the in- juries were received or their nature, init he was reported to be recovering in good shape. PUBLIC NOTICE. Notice is )1ereby given that my wife, Harriett Louisa Raynor, on or about October 3Ist, 1918, left my be and board and my home, declaring never to return. Therefore any and all persons are hereby notified and forbidden not to give my said wife any credit for or on my account as I shall not he or become liable in any manner for ore - on account of her inaintenanee dr at all. Payed- at •N oxen, Mont,. thin 31/.4 - day ift Vtober,'10414* • • 4 ••••k'' II M. RAVVR. There is still great need for cloth- ing for the Belgians, and everyone is urged to dig up all such articlek as can be spared for this purpose. If you have more than you can carry notify Mr. Hind and he will call for them. ESTRAY NOTICE Came to my place six miles east of Thompson Falls about September 13, 1918, one old roan cow with right hip knocked down, no brand, and one red coming two -year -old steer, three bar brand on left hip. Owner may have same by proving property and paying costs. 39-4 FRANK M. WOODARD Two nenators for Each State. . Congress consists of two senators from each state. the smallest state as well as the largest, and a number of representatives, according to •popula- tion. The basis of representation, or member of inhabitants for a represen- tative, Is Axed by congress under etiell recurring census so as to secure ade- :mite representation for every state without making the house too large mil unwieldy. The Constitution of the United States, adopted in 1789, =aid the number of representatives sheuld not exceed one for every 30.000 of population, and as ilil census had vet oven taken, 30,000 was adopted as the ratio of. --representation awl time foriulation of the different states was estimated. By this process the first house of representatives consisted of • members. Since then congress has missed 13 apportionment nets, under 13 different censuses, chunking the basis mil repreaentation every time except onee. In 1800 and in 1810 the ratio was fixtWat one representative for 33,000 population. In 1820 the ratio was in- creased to 35,000. and it has been in- cr.n.4i1 every tenth year since till it Is now 211.877, while the membership of the house has increased from 65 to 495. Sip Oil Supply. Last year the United States pro. duced 341,800,000 barrels of crude oil, approximately 68 per cent of the world's consumption. In 1916 its share was about 65 per cent. A large part of the fuel oil used by the Brit- ish navy comes from Mellen. Last year Mexico produced 60,000,000 barrels, about 20,000,000 barrels over the out- put the year before. Russia in 1917, produced 70,000,000 barrels, a falling off of about 2,000,000 barrels front the 1916 production. In the -fluteli East Indies 14,000,000 barrels were pro- duced last year and 17,000,000 barrels the year before. Roumania in 1917 produced 11,000000c barrels as com- pared with 10,000,000 the year pre- vious. Most of the Roumaninn oil fields are DOW under control of Gem\ many.--iThe Pathfinder. Experlantla Dooet First Bach—Let's ask Peck. Ile . ' married and `will be able to speak from experience. Se-cond Bach—On the contrary, he'll keep his mouth shut from experience poklass lest \Wilt& *MO it seiner to teat tivallolid slodd dui a tiding Of IWO to IMUlt from the dog eating Isurrote or the pigeon toed Ambrtean Ionian, says Prof. L..J. Rich- .rdson In • bulletin entitled \The Sol- dier on - Foot,\ and Issued by the UM- % entity Of California. Beroming a pittron of the long sinianS.Digoon toed man Professor Rich - ladies' says that Ltie obi-mai gait of man Is exemplified by the Americun Indian. who walks with his feet set par- allel or even alth the toes turned slightly inward. In this way all the toes function and the liftmg and pro- pelling power of the foot 1.s at its maxi- mum, he says. While deploring the army regula- tions requiring -a soldier to stand with Is toes turned out at 'an angle of Aleut 45 degrees, because ot the ten- dency to cause eversion of the foot ,nod \weakness of the posterior nrch, Professor Richardson is sufficiently op - m autistic for civilized tnnu to conclude that in Spite of inherited null ac- quired bad habits he can reform and learn to walk\. with fair results. Walking in tight shoes generation .ifter generation is the cause of nearly 1,11 the foot An/utiles of civilized man, , he professor says. This comtttion, he , ays, has left but u single srrang toe on either foot, the others being in some ieasure atrophied. Frequent washing, trimming the toe halls and an avoidance of change from high to low heeled shoes are suggested as a means of obviating much foot trouble. Same Horn& Father—I Want my' daughter te Lave as good a home after marriage ao• she bad btfo,re. • . Suitor—I Wattr bele ttht ggnie. When Exempt From Duty. Section 59 of the army law now in force reads: \The vice president of the United States, the officers, judicial and executive, of the government of the piked States mid of the several states and territories; persons In the military or naval service of the United States; customs bowie clerks; persons ,tuployed by the United States in the transmission of the mail; artificers :del workmen employed in the armories, arsenals and navy yards of the United States; pilots; marines ac- tually employed in the sea service of any citizen or merchant within the United States shall be exempt from militia duty without regard to age; tad all persons who, because of rejig - louts belief, shall claim exemption from military service, if the conscientious holding of such belief by such person shall be established under such regu- bilious as the president shall prescribe, shall be exempted from militia serv- ice in a combatant capacity; but no person so exempted shall be exempt from militia service in any capacity that the president shall declare to be noncombatant.\ Count Your Pulse. A new-born baby's pulse should beat from 130 to 140 times per minute; a yeer-old child's 115 to 130; a four teeu-year-old's AO to 90; an adult's from 70 to 75, and an aged person's from 60 to 75.—Woman's World. Origin of 'Algernon... The gutme Algernon was orighatillY \ids aorupii,\ and was first applied to one of the crusading Percy'. His nnnie was William, but his fellow knights called him William ale (lemon or Gernon, meaning William with the Whiskers, or Just Whiskers for short. As Algernon the name has persisted in the family to the present time, and the tenth duke '(if Northumberland, ho died recently, was Algernon Percy. Building Diplomat \Willie - said his mother, seeing him ntilig a piece p1 candy, 'did I say you ould hlvi is piece of candy?' \Well - aid Willie, \you didn't say that 1 - ouldn't.\ Why its Weald Not Build. It Id in a Jewish legend that Slisilegs- selah declined at the age of six dred or so to go to the trouble of 11414 - tag a house because the Lord ansirtriti his question as to how much lenges- he had to live, sad the patriarch .de - tided that thret . hundred years wale too short a time to warrant him making the exertion. Undoubtedly. Methuselah preferred his tent and waa ready to grasp at any excuse for stick- ing to it. 011 Engine Needs Little Fuel. A French inventor claims the rec , ord for efficiency /or an oil engine that has a fuel, consumption of less (hats, forty pounds per horse power per - hour. tilmos.••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• a ll.“••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ...... ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ••• oar ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• The Hotel Ward ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• The Place Where They All Stop ---Best Hostelry Between Missoula and Spokane ---Welcome at any Hour, Day or Night STRICTLY MODERN FIRST-CLASS SERVICE J. A. SCOTT, Proprietor Union Meat Market N NOW OPEN MODERN AND SANITARY Complete Ice Plant and Cold Storage Equipment Fresh and Salt Meats, Fruits and Vegetables Game and Fish in Season Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention ••••••••••• ..... •••••••••••• ..... •••••••••••••• ......... •••••••••••••••••• •••••• ...... ••••••••••••••••••••••••• s . afifSII414+1)- *\: 'l ...... I ... .....ei uster Brown!, $haping Last Shops I Make Sh selyfeet ruT m I twimmummummit imminm 11111111 I 111111 f I 11 MI1111111 Bad arches, bunions, corns and such foot troubles are not hereditary. The babe's foot is free of all such blemishes. It is the shoes worn through the growing period that bring about these things. ills BLISTER BROWN vrAY Plenty of room for the crawl of the toes when in action per- mits the bones to grow straight and free. Bunions are impoesi- hie, corns improbable, and other blemishes quite unlikely. *ea WRONG WAV It is short shoes that crumple up the toes, that force the toes against the end of the shoe with every step, and finally produce corns, bunions or other blemishes that disfigure and annoy for life. Put the child in Buster Brown Shaping Last Shoes and keep in these shoes until grown. Buster Brown Shoes cost no more than other shoes, and, because !lad C1111.1 stands straight and true, look Lettor and wear Letter. • r cre-AeP;mS' er *se d4iLiea. 4 . , ' Cr• • 11111 • •