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What Big Men Think!
Biddeford, Me., Sept. 5, 1918. B. J. Palmer, D. C„ Ph. C., Davenport, Iowa. Dear Doctor: — Dr. W. W. Bustard of Pine Point summer colony presented his trav •d g rain Iasi Friday, Aug. 31. I have given him three adjustments to date and he is certainly a good booster for Chiropractic. , ! 1 j i j j j I Dr. Bustard became Interested In Chiropractic thru John U. Rocke fellow, who was taking adjustments. Yours Cblropractlcally, John 11. Hleaerlck, I). C. There is ony one explanation as to why men like these go to Chiropractors, and that Is- -Chiropractic can and does cure them. You will go lo a t hlropractor ctentually why not no» I DR. GEO. A. WILSON, The Chiropractor Bones Bldg. init-ricun Falls. Phone Î-M ATTACK ON KOOMKVKLTS LOY • AtTY. (From the Capital News ) The latest Issue of the leader, the ufHclai organ In Idaho of the Non par (lean league, carries on It* front page this flaring heading: llooseielt Exposed ; Loyalty Speeches Here CamiMitlage. Then follows a lot of matter at tempting to curry out the Insinuations of the headlines We have watched the political con teat hclng waged In Mahn from the sidelines of misgiving that the state •bould have been so distracted and , overturned by this new party that has put In Its appearance 1 . . ...._ _ ! Wi have 'rrsTraltied comment, but patience cea.es to be « possibility wbrn the honor and the loyalty of ! mich a man as Ex President Room veil .re .it.ek.wl ! In our observation of vote-getting covering many years we have obaerv ad nothing more brutal, more untrue, more in harmony with the spirit that attacks the foundation of government by deeroying public confidence In our really great men than this assault upon Roosevelt's Americanism and In t+rrttv Wa write not In anger hut In re , h ., has b.er, fh re« -I ni!* lit ôf mlnv tlv™ through the action of Colonel (loose velt, )H,th It. and out of the ... tl.l chair a srate that ha. honored hlm and till honor, him. ahotlld be mlarepraaented as to Its real attitude by such publications There Is no more loyal American than Theodore Roosevelt There Is no more honorable Amerl can There la # none win» ha* done more tn aid America in thta war, with til* pen. bia voice and nia modest lunik account. Proudly he sent every one of hl» aon. to the front, where they are lighting for America today all but one Quentin lies in a hero's grave Tts assault upon Colonel Roosevelt was apparently intended to arouse certain classes against those polltleal candidates In Idaho who urc arrayed against the candidates of the Non par tlsan league and especially the farm er*. ! THE FARMERS WILL HARDLY I EDIU1E1 rilAI THIS I'APKR HAS j ALWAYS FOUGHT THEIR BAT TUBS, AND OFTEN UNDER THE I BANNER OF ROOSEVELT ! We think wo unde island the attl- j I Ide of Ihr farmer toward Roosevelt, a- well as the atltude of citizens of Idaho g MM rally and W# cannot be Ilrve that such an attempt to align 1 ! : y/ 4 ///j 11 &//OÆS Meet Lvery Requirement Every .. Uualltv s Uuvsrninvnt » re. 0 D « partie! style, < very shoe Is within tile ly 011 Queen Quality shoes You tan OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT "There arc tin restrictions lutteur upon V uterrliant may sell the ell the shoes he I'lie restrictions begin the retailer . , shoes Ills shelves and hss ordere«! , . at the source; leather: first, the the shoes," Hie makers of the manufacturers second. of Our manufaciun supports th< tbe full assurai rs arc • «-operating with the G. ivermnent. You buy Queen Quality shoes with ce of s yle safety and maximum value. Our store I conserva! ion policy Certain highly (awired styles prices are steady. are becoming scarce and exclusive. Wt suggest early selections to fulfill your needs. yet f Fall Creek Mercantile Company Dry Goods Department tie farmers or any other class with ! j ! those who. for political reasons, deny ine loyalty or the honor of Theodore Roost velt will go unchallenged by them. , ._, 1 ."T"."''. I^° I 1 I'lHHH It tGING Til WOMEN AND CHILDREN. It must he discouraging to the wo-, men and children, who sew and save their meager earnings to invest In the! various war activities, and to the wash- ] «1 women who bend over the suds to • urn money to buy Isinds, and yet, have men like Senator Dutmls draw ! hot, \ U anrt «'heme to wring the Tarm nu " ""'IT " ^ "***•*"* \ apna,,r "e does ! ' " and r „ 'i T"l '7 l 1 " 5 '; I )h ' ,, concerned about ! any " f ,h <' others he neglects to say so I , hl '" ,h V' r '"' r h ? P ' ,U M . , J® * anlH .. . f . To be frank about | Inv bumn.L ^v^ ? pr, * Mld * nl ha * ! . . ,, ry n * TYT."!' < ?l! r . .. M . W l* . nk 1 1 H * be V'l J.'r" " '"'ï, *° d, ' Pl< "' . „rJ? "V" h " ""îV" (,ï «l. v " f«*w yearn hk«> Senator Du bo In ! ,dah <> telling pen : i that no man living In another nUlo had any right to reach over Into Idaho T "Üa A * th b "* w r*[ ! Y ' ', ' Ls î h «"a " Z . 1 "u " ,b " * T ' bo dop " n * K " ' '"*,!*** " mP , w . , , ... . . '. B 10 J° h , w . dp| \ t " n „, rt ,, |ly „ W( . <h[nk Ms pol'lT cal aotlvltlee this year are a stench. I and oujcht to ht* rctnikod by the elocto rate of Idaho He is our man and no other state has so good a right or so j good a chance to rebuke him as Idaho, j Idaho Republican : 'j I ; In flic Voler» of Power County: As I »m a candidate for the offlet of Probate Judge of Power County, 1 0 » the republican ticket and the pres ent conditions existing In the country | on account of the Spanlah Influenza I ! not Justifying a campaign of the coun-| ty, I w ish to say that any support that 1 I the voters of the county will see (It I j give me will to* ajqireelated »ud I as -ere you that If eleeted my nlm shall I I be to I I ! conduct the business of the I ! office In a fair and Just munner, with j out prejudice nr partiality, which with ! my previous experience I feel that I am qualified to do Very respectfully. 1 It O JONES DESPERATE LEAP FOR LIFE Parachute the Only Hope of Occu pants of Observation Balloon Destroyed at. the Front. A British observation balloon, an chored at the western front, had Its i cables cut by enemy airplanes, and the balloon soared thousands of feet upward Into the clouds. A writer In London Mall, who witnessed the Incident, describes wlmt followed. From the point where It vanished, he suys, we presently saw one small , speck, then another, dropping from the ! clouds. For some hundreds of feet they fell like dead weights, then pura 1 chutes opened, arid the specks, now j revealed as men, were steadied In their earthward course, floating rap idly, but safely, to the ground. After the balloon got free, they hud destroyed their papers and lnstru i ments, clambered over the side of the j basket, anil leaped for life Into the j great void beneath them, trusting thut j the parachutes strapped round their I wnlsts would open when they should. Think of that desperate spring Into the vast, gray vapory nothingness be neath the balloon; the feelings of the men ns they made It, uncertain of whut would happen; the awful sensa tion of casting yourself blindly from ! such an appalling height with the j knowledge that only a flimsy piece of material, which might act rightly and might not, Intervened between your self and a crash Into the earth many thousands of feet below; the tense ! strain of the stone like drop through 1 - I * m * hI,po, '"' ,|v - ,wo hundred feet of the void before *he parachute opened, and then the ] anxious mental query, through the Inter stnges of the descent: "Whut shall I light upon?"—a matter of su preme consequence that chance gov In this case, the men made a safe landing. \ I I ! "»'cess of this man In his perilous Tr" Hm'h'U possible to raise the ves for further Important service In the ««vernment s war program, where ship p,nK s " ,,rg """ v n * ,,>d, - d - There were fully 100 patches of tem P-rary nature to be put on the slmltcr ed sides of thi- vessel while It was bumping about on the rocks, milking It l,v 1,11 odd " J oh ,,f th '* kl '"' I :'V' r '"'"'"PD'd on the Pacific const, nl^ireHt wax ten feet wide ,,,ul 1,1 l,,n K- Three layers of Inch j l >,Mnk - "Ith canvas between, were used j 1,1 patching. This kept the water out : while the ship was being pumped. Large numbers of shipping men vis ited the dry dock where the ship went after Diver Wlek's exploits, and were 'j astonished that It I 1111 I been possible to I salvage the vessel nt «II. The diver's work Is viewed «Il »long the const «« «11 insplrutlon to liilmr In Its grent tusk SPLENDID WORK OF DIVER Feat of Underwater Repairing on Wrecked Steamer la Given High Praiae by Shipping Men. One of the most n-miirkable feats in 1 the history of Amcrlean labor, accord ing to ('apt. Louis Turner, represent ; lag marine underwriters, was the sub marine repairing of a steamer sal vaged off the California const h.v a diver named Theodore Wleks. The 1 | I "Billing the war. 1 - I New Light on Term "O. K." President Wilson has his mvn way of doing things, and he also lias all very good reason for doing them Ills I Avn way. Not only does that apply I to matters of world-wide importunée | but to trivial tilings us well In signing unofficial d official documents lie formally writes ! I "Approved"—the president of the Unit ! ed Slat, s precedes his signature with ! the word "Okeh." Due of Ids secretaries, realizing the significance : asked 1 lie president why lie write "o. K." "Because that's wrong." said Wil I ,, ! ruinent* —on suddenly uf the word, did not son. "Wrong?" "Isn't it sou's x>rl Kredit?"' cd .I the secretary, derived from Andrew ,l«ek "No." said Wilson. " 'O. K.' is often '•usl.v used for 'Okeh.' which in i'rront the 'll daw language means. 'It Is Wheat Not a Necessary Food. Wheat Is no! We are accustomed to regard wheat as a more or lo Indispensable a It Isn't. It Is mi article absolutely nothing rticle of diet, of luxury, ami j ■No. Wheat pos Messe* over nuts, corn and rice ubso- j lutely no nutritional quality for man 1 or beast. It has no more protein, and It has no more fat. and no better fat. It has no mineral salt better or In larger amounts, it ' lias no more fuel or better fuel. Just one of the cereal», anil there Isn't ! the slightest evidence that It Is the I best one. because so far no better protein. j, is as compara tive tests are concerned In animals, j It Isn't the Imst one; It Is very furl A. K. Taylor, M.D., i from the host one. |g V. S. Food Administrator. Germany From the Clouds. "Eddie" Rickenhacker is quoted ns | saying: "Germany looks rather from above and there seems to be little ! disturbing them back a ways from the | That Is where an airman's I «oint of View is defective, man hills and fields look as soft as 1 Probably they are, which Is 1 Any field covered with I grass always looks soft and you think j it would make a fine landing place. Y\ hen you get down lower and art» forced to land on any old field that happens to be under you, some time "hen you're enpanne you learn differ ently." peaceful lines. The Ger- : ours, not very soft. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that . XT on the Tuesday following the first Monday of November next, (November 5th., 1918) an election will be held in the County of Pow State of Idaho, for members of Congress, State, County and Precinct officers, also on proposed constitutional amendments. The following are the names of the persons who have been nominated for the various offices, and the constitutional amendments to be submitted. er, U. S. Senator (Term ending March 4tb„ 1925) WILLIAM E. BORAH—Republican FRANK L. MOORE—Demcratlc. U. S. Senator (Term ending March 4th, 1921) FRANK R. GOODING—Republican. JOHN F. NUGENT—Democratic Representative In Congress. O. R. JEPPESEN— Democratic. ADDISON T. SMITH—Republican. Governor D. W. DAVIS-Republican. H. F. SAMUELS—Democratic. Lieutenant Governor C C. MOORE- -Republican. OSCAR ZUCK —Democratic. County Commissioner (1st District) H. C. WONES—Democratic. E. E. ZARING—Republican. County Commissioner (2nd District) J. E. MAY—Democratic. R. W. PETERSON—Republican. County Commissioner (3rd District) G. A. BRAHMSTADT—Democratic. E. C. ENGLAND—Republican. County Auditor GEORGE S. BUTLER—Republican. 1 ■ LEE FRENCH—Democratic. Sheriff GEORGE H. HANSON—Republican. PAUL WOODBURN—Democratic. County Treasurer ( ORA E. DARLING—Democratic. F. NETTIE RICE—Republican. County Assessor O. F. CROWLEY—Republican. WM. W. HOWARD—Democratic. County Superintendent GOLDIE DRAKE—Democratic. Prosecuting Attorney C. T. COTANT— Republican. W. R. GRISWOLD—Democratic. Probate Judge REUBEN S. ANDERSON—Democratic R. O. JONES- Republican. JUDGE OF SUPREME COURT. ALFRED BUDGE. JUDGE OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT. JOHN A. BAGLEY. P. J. EVANS. J. J. GUHEEN. ROBERT M. TERRELL. (Vote for Two) J Secretary of State W A. FIFE—Democratic. ROBERT 0. JONES—Republican. State Auditor EDWARD G GALLET— Republican. W. P. RICE—Democratic. State Treasurer JOHN W. EAOLESON—Republican. ERNEST L. PARKER—Democratic. Attorney General ROY L. BLACK—Republican. B. A. CUMMINGS -Democratic. Superintendent of Public Instruction ETHEL E. REDFIHLD—Democratic. Inspector of Mines BELL- -Republican. J. SMITH—Democratic. H. R. HAGER—Republican. r ItOBERT N. WILLIAM J Coroner State Senator Ü II. COTANT Demoratic. JOHN L. McKOWN—Republican. County Surveyor * IRVIN ALLRED—Republican. Justices of the Peace and Constables of the various precincts. State Representative WILLIAM ALLARD -Democratic. ANDREW MAY- Republican. TfIF P STATF K f?F ( tn^m T Jn^°mu^^^ï?^^ TS T ° BE SUBMITTED TO THE QUALIFIED ELECTORS OF NOVEYIHER 3 6 TII 1 1918° F ° R THEIR REJECTI0N 0R Ai'PROVAL AT THE GENERAL ELECTION TO BE HELD No. 1. a convention to revise or amend the Constitution?" 1 "Shall there be No. 3. t.niHiei!"to wV,!,'! V;J: C Vr 4 'i° f *j e Eon ® titutlon of the State be so amended as to permit counties and munici 1 ' 0 hePome stockholders in and give financial aid to fair associations not organised for pecuniary profit?" ' No. 3. Bupê'rtarènde^of" PnMic'iLVructionr C ° nS,,tUt,0n of the S,ate of Idaho be a " p " dpd as to abolish the office of V, • 8 -c»«« * Article 8 of the Constitution of the State of Idaho be amended so as to limit the bonded in hm d nnH 11 f y nm S 'f ' e * C i U 8 , I e ot the debt of tbe terrR "ry at the date of its admission as a State, and exclusive of •he àtîi# rim !üî I'? ;' 7 lrref * subsequent to January 1 , 1911, for the purpose of the construction and furnishing of property in the Stater ' 1<1ah °' ° a SUm not grpa,er tban one P er centum upon the assessed value of the taxable r. »• \ No. 4. No. 5. "Shall Section 4. of Article 11 of the Constitution of the State of Idaho be so amended as to provide that co-oper ative associations shall not be governed by the provisions of said section relating to the manner of voting for direct ora or managers of incorporated companies?" ° on the evening Said election shall bo open at eight o'clock in the morning and will continue until seven o'clock or the same day. Dated this 14th day of October, 1918. V*' PAUL BULFINCH, Auditor of Power County, Idaho. V N DID ATE TO SUCCEED HIMSELF I AS ONE OF THE | ! ROIIKKT M. TERRELL. to Be Elected for (he Fifth Judicial District, Comprising tile Comities of Haniioek, Power, Bear l ake. Oneida and Crauklin. DISTRICT JUDGES Of Hie Tn n 9 !w -.SA >1 I A I'S-.le- ;■ To the Y'oters of Power County: As stated above. I am a candidate * VULCANIZING Z3& SOLIDS CUSHION ; - t GOODYEAR TRUCK TIRES Consign your wheels to us---Have the pressed on type of tire on your truck We are in a position to give you 24-hour service on any wheels sent to to have GOODYEAR'S put on your truck. Put them on the even ing train. They will be back the next night without fail. NO BOLTS NO FASTENINGS US THE RUBBER PRODUCTS CO., INC. 139 EAST SECOND SOUTH SALT LAKE C»TV, UTAH Ï .* for the position of one of the District | Judges of the Fifth Judicial District 1 or Idaho, there being two to be elec ted. and desire to make a brief state-1 ment to the voters of Power county j with reference to my candidacy. By, I virtue of an act of the last legisla j lure an additional judge was provided I for the Fifth Judicial District, I was 1 j appointed as the additional judge pro \ided by this act, and therefore at the I next general election you will elect two district judges instead of one as 1 heretofore, from the four candidates [ on the ballot for district, judge. I In these trying times when the world 1 a- so full of sadness, when the fate of civilization is hanging in the bal- ; ! a nee. and we are trying to conserve I time, money, energy, and everything ! 1 else which would make for efficiency j j end economy, I take it that, any exten-1 j sive campaign, attempting to call upon voters personally, entailing the use and ; consumption of things and commodi-1 j lies much more needed for other pur- * I poses, would be out of place, and for i I this reason and In view of the fur 1 ther fact that my official duties re quire practically my daily attention, I i f ha " h " ve to ' , a,u, , feel that 1 ougbt to for the most part, present my can , uiaev through the press and a lim-, ted f ,hp 1 ' "'ails. I I take it that the main thing the voters desire to know with reference to my candidacy Is whether I am. to use a common expresion. "delivering the goods." What I might say with ■ reference to myself through the press or otherwise would properly be open to question, for I am an interested person and would be expected to say good things about myself. I shall therefore refrain from the usual self flattery and say to the voters that as to my fitness and qualifications for District Judge, and as to whether I am entitled to endorsement on my record as made during the 18 months 4 T have been one of the District Judges. ^ I refer you to the county officials of the different counties In this district whose duties around and about the court give them an opportunity to form a good estimate of a man's qual ifications. and also to the attorneys of the district, whose duties bring them into constant touch with the court. I feel justified, however, in say in P to the voters that I gave up a good ' aw practice about IS month ago to ac re Pt the appointment of District Judge i,n d that if I have filled the office ac ceptably, I can consistently ask endorsement. I feel further justified * n saving that I have endeavored to administer the law fairly, fearlessly, al) d impartially, and if elected will continue so to do. If after investigating the merits and qualifications of the different can didates you feel tha[ you can g|ve me your support, it would be gratefully appreciated, and if elected 1 shall see that the confidence thus reposed in me shall not be misplaced. Respectfully. ROBERT M. TERREL' ,, ' V an *