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Clearwater Republican. (Orofino, Idaho) 1912-1922, October 14, 1921, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091128/1921-10-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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President Harding is the world's
The ex
penses of lulling tile White House
this
most economical executive.
will be approximately
This sum includes the
:
year
$216,800.
president's salary of $7 5,000; $xo,
000 office expenses, consisting of a
personnel of approximately 40 clerks |
20 secret service men,
and stenographers and a score
other items such as telegrams, tele
phones. stationery, etc.; $36.000 for
contingencies and $26,000 for trav
eling expenses.
messengers l
nt I
!
I
President Harding is effecting a
reduction in expenses in the execu
tive offices in line with the policy i
of economy which he prescribed fori
other departments,
greatest cuts in expense is that of:
his own traveling bills. The ap
propriations made by the last con-1
One of the |
gress were based upon the estimates
furnished by the former chief ex
ecutive.
Up to date. President
Harding has saved over one-third of
the allowance made for traveling ex
One of the first things Pre
penses.
sident Hardingdid when coming in
to office was to purchase a large
automobile for his private use. upon
the ground that he did not reel at
liberty to use the government auto
mobile at government expense when
he took trips for his own pleasure.
According to a report just Issued
by the treasury department the ac
tual expenses of the executive offices
for July and August, this year, were
$91,803 less than for the corres
ponding months last year.
For simplicity and economy, the
White House, under the present ad
ministration. sets the world's record.
To maintain the office of the presi
dent of the United States, who Is
chairman of the world's largest
corporation, costs saeh individual in
this country two and on-half mills
per annum.
The annual per capita cost of !
other departments of the government
for the last fiscal year were as fol
lows: War department, $10.50;
interest on public dept, $9.51 : pay.
ment to railroads under government
gurarantee. $6.96; navy department.
$6.19; treasury departmnt,
postoffice department, $1.28; ship
ping hoard, $1.24; agricultural de
partment, $1.14; department of com
merce, 30 cents; legislative dept.
—the congress,— 18 cents; depart
ment of justice, 16 cenG; state de
partment, 8 cents; department of
labor, 8 cents.
It is ttie purpose of the Harding
administration to radically reduce
this per capita cost of opperating the
government and to effect that end
is the duty of the budget bureau.
As one of the results of the econ
omy drive by the Harding adminis
tration. the use of "official auto
mobiles" has be -n greatly restricted.
Under the formet administration,
practically every government offici
al. no matter how petty, had an au
tomobile assigned for his use. Hun
dreds of these automobiles have now
been declared surplus property by
the government and only those of
ficials who really have ne°d for au
tomobile transportation are allowed
free service.
1
$3.40;
Maud and the Judge.
Maud Muller on a busy day
Bossed the farm hands making hay.
The judge passed by and gave a
glance,
It brought no feel in go f romance.
And yet lie spoke in accents bland.
And even tried to hold her hand.
But what he said, 'twtxt you and me
Was. "Maud. I hope you'll vote for
me.''
—Washington Star.
"THE INSIDE OF THE CUP.'
An Unrhymed Review by C. K. U.
Oh. look ye. scoffers all, inside the
cup.
And behold the shams and hypocrls
tes
It reveals to your unaccustomed
gaze!
Rich churchmen of predatory in
stincts
Rule as despots, suavely cruel—
Each makes mockery of the House
of God!
Waken to his long forgotten duty.
The rector, fearless and most re- (
sentful,
Scathingly grills the pillars of his
church
In words that scar and burn most
damnably!
Then love sweet love, enters, while
daik vengeance
O'ertakes him who had defied God
and man !
!
"The Inside of the Cup," like gold
rings true.
Don't fail to see it—you'll enjoy the
view.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Probate Court of the County
of Clearwater, State of Idaho.
In the Matter of the Estate of Mar
tin Lynch, deceased.
Notlce is hereby given by the un
dersigned administrator of the es
to,
| a ie of Martin Lynch, deceased.
the creditors of, and all persons
having claims against the said de
to exhibit them with the,
within
ceased.
necessary
tour I
months after the first publication of I
vouchers,
this notice, to the Fald administra
tor at the Fidelity State Bank build
ing in Orofino, the same being the
place for the transaction of
business of said estate, in the county
of Clearwater, State of Idaho.
Signed and dated at Orofino, Idaho,
the
Ask Some One
Who Was There!
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of her song, she stopped singing. The New Edison took np the
song, and continued it alone.. . Thus, they alternated,—singer
and phonograph.
THE AUDIENCE HAD TO WATCH MISS CLARK'S LIPS, in
order to be certain which was singing. The New Edison's triumph
was complete and spectacular.
A similar test was made by Joseph Phillips with the RE
CREATIONS of his baritone solos. Again the same result—there
was no difference between RÏ-CREATED voice and living voice.
Remember that no other phonograph can sustain this test!
Remember that you want a phonograph which does! And re
member that the New Edison did it,—right here in Lewiston.
On Thursday, October 6th, at the Temple Theatre. Lewiston, the
New Edison proved that there is no difference belweei its RE
CREATION of music and the original music.. It was proof that
would be good in any court of law.
If you did not attend, take the trouble to find out exactly what
happened. Investigate all the details of this drastic test. It was
given particularly for the music-lovers of Lewiston,—so that they
might know, through their own personal experience, that there is
phonograph which can give them the exact peifonnance of the
living artist.
Helen Clark, famous contralto, made the test. She stood on
the platform, beside the New Edison. She sang. In the midst
a
The NE W EDISON
ff
The Phonograph with a Soul
44
parison, and to do everything that was done in the test at the
Temple Theatre, Lewiston.
Ask ns abont our Budget Plan. It brings you this New
Edison for a small payment. Any man or woman, who loves
music, can make a gentleman's agreement with ns.
the exact kind of instrument
Ton can have, in your own home
used in the test.. . This was an Official Laboratory Model,— ont
of our own stock. Select any Official Laboratory M r del in our
store, and we will guarantee it to sustain the test of direct com
CHASTAINS, Inc
Lewiston, Idaho
D.
this 2t)th day of September A.
1921.
O. H. HODMBERG, Admlnislrator.
.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Probate Court of the County
of Clearwater, State of Idaho.
Matter of the Estate ol
Almus T. Rogers, deceased.
In the
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned administrator of the estat e
of Almus T. Rogers, deceased, to the
creditors of, and all persons having
claims against the said deceased, to
with the necessary
exhibit them
vouchers, within four months after
the first publication of this notice.]
to the said administrator at his of-,
flee in the Court House In the VII
läge of Orofino, the same being the
the
the
place for the transaction of
business of said estate, In
County of Clearwater,
Idaho.
State of
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Signed and dated at Orofino, Idaho.
1921.
this 20th day of September A. D
F. E. SMITH. Administrator.
band Office at Lewiston, Idaho,
September 12, 1921.
NOTICE is hereby given that
.
.Mabel M. Dundas, of Pierce, Idaho.
" no - °n April 18, 1917, made H m*.
stead Entry, No. 07044, for Wl-2
Section 2, Township 36
KW1-4
I
North, Range 5 East, Boise Meridi
has filed notice of in'entton
an .
to make three-year Proof, to estait
liBh claim to the land above describ
] ed. before the Register and Receiver
of the U. S. Land Office, at Lewis
Ion, Idaho, on the 26th day of Octo-J
ber, 1921.
; Claimant names as witnesses
j Sumner Rigdoa, Raymond S. Plank
Lynch, all
Register,

! ALIAS SUMMON .
, .
the District Court of the Seco:d
Judicial District, State of |dah "
in and for the County of Ch ai
Janie? Johnston, George
of Pierce, Idaho.
HENRY
HK1TFELD,
Non-Coal
t
' i
water.
Alfred Leroy Hughes
Mabel
V aintiff
▼a.
Defendant
Hughes
The State of Idaho Sends Gr c
j ngK; To Mabel Hughes, the abov
named defendant.
You are hereby notified that a
complaint has been filed against you
the District court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of
Idaho, in and for the County ot
[Clearwater, by the above named
I
j plaintiff,
Said action is brought to dissolve
the bonds of matrimony heretoiore
und now existing betw en you and
plaintiff, plaintiff alleging that you
deserted him on or about September
3rd, 1920, and you are hereby 't
ret ted to appear and answer h s Id
eomplaint within twenty days of th'>
^ ^ ^ summong , f serve d
within Hald judicial District, a d
if served else
itliin forty days,
'where; and you are further notified
that unless you so appear and mi
ner said complaint within the time
here specified, the pla ntiff will
take judgement against you, as pray
i ed in said complaint.
Witness my hand and the seal ot
said District Court, litis 13th day of
September 1921. ^
JOSEPH rai '
(Seal of the Dis ric o\
P. W. Mitchell, Attorney or
and Post Office Ad
iff. Residence
dress
Nez Perce, Idaho.
j

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