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The Emmett index. [volume] (Emmett, Idaho) 1893-1925, January 09, 1919, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091145/1919-01-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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J. P. REED
ATTORNEY
and Counsellor at Law.
Practice In AU Courts
Emmett,
Idaho
FINLEY MONROE
Attorney At-Law
Practice is All Courts
Emmett, Idaho.
CEO. C. HUEBENER
Lawyer.
Practice in ail State and Fad
eral Courts.
Room 16, Bank Emmett Bldg.
Phone 166.
Emmett, Idaho
R. E. ROSE
DENTIST
Room 18, Bank of Emmett
Building
DR. N. B. BARNES
Oaleopath
Office 117, Bank of Emmett Bldg
Hours: 1 to 6 p. m. daily. Spe
cial dates by appointment.
Phone 26 r 2.
Rentals
Notary Public
W. W. WILTON
REAL ESTATE
Fire insurance in depend
able companies.
and Horseshoeing
on North Washington street,
All kind* of Plow Sharpening
and General Machine and Wag
on Repair Work.
M. D. Buys
HORSESHOEING
Practical horseshoeing, guaran
teed to cure lame or interfer
ing horses.
P. MURPHY
Boise Ave., between Main and
First Streets
RAY G. NEWCOMER
GRADUATE OPTICIAN
Registered in Idaho in 1908.
Idaho
Emmett,
H. W. TITUS
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
All KimU ef Job Work.
Shop on Boise Avenue on Ditch
Bank
EMMETT CAFE
The First Claea Cafe in Emmett
Merchants Lunch from 11a. m.
to 6 p. m. Supper served on
short notice at reasonable rats.
Meals to cost 40c and up. Reg
ular date boarders $1 per day
in advance. Short orders served
at all hours. We are serving
only loins of most all kinds of
fresh meets.
Step In and Try Un Once
BERRY & CAMPBELL
CONTRACTORS AND
BUILDERS.
Estimates and plans fur
nished.
Shop on Washington street
north of Canal.
Harness and Saddles
and all the Goods in this line.
Money back if not suited
will also handle the Famous
BUSH AUTO
A moderate priced, guaran
teed car. Complete Specifica
tions on request. You will like
I
it
F.M. LOCKETT
STORESm
AMERICif®
m
f ni„
»
Staged Battle fioyal Far Below Earth's Surface
ROOKLYN.—When Thema« O'Malley regained consciousness In the Wil
liamsburg hospital, he hastened to reiterate the atatement he had made
Juat before they began to new hltn up. It was n «ueclnet «tutement lu Mr.
O'Malley'« well-known manner. It
waa to thla effect:
"I can lick him."
In another part of the Institution
they were ministering tenderly to An
drew Peransky, who, however, after
careful thought, declined to make any
atatement for publication. The sur
geons believe that with complete reat.
and If there be no complications, he
will be able to leave the hospital with
in 00 day«.
O'Malley and Peranaky are, or
were employee« of the contractor who I« tunneling the new subway tube In
the vicinity of North Seventh street. The men employed there work In a
caisson under high air pressure. O'Malley and Peransky, both registered for
the draft and neither returned to work that day.
They entered the air chamber in the aame cage the other day, and s
glance ut him convinced O'Malley's gangmalea that It would be juat as well
not to cross him. Peransky, however, wua In that atate of exuberant Amer
icanism which mnde him careless of who listened when he «poke up.
In any event, after they had been In the air chamber less than 20 minutes
Homebody behind, but within earshot of O'Malley, gave utterance to the
opinion that there was a man among them who had neglected to register
for the draft because of antl-Brltlsh prejudices of long standing. O'Maiiey
B
säst
*
S** -
suw Peransky standing grinning at jester und the Jest.
They had been fighting furiously for 20 minutes when Policeman Dalton,
aummonod by a foreman on the earth's surface who had received a distress
signal from the earth's Interior, arrived and stopped the fightiug with a few
well-aimed blows of his club. He had found the belligerents rolling on the
floor of the air chamber, while their companions stood about terrified, In
fear apparently that the fighters would do some dnmage to the walls of the
air chamber and he the denth of all hands.
Dalton explained afterward thnt the two men had reached that point of
fighting exhaustion where the tusk of separating them was not cue to draw
heuvlly on the resources of a trained policeman.
Mr. O'Malley Is undecided about returning to subway worh. He Rays
thnt, after a holiday especially, the high air pressure Is apt to go to> his head
and make him Insensible to logic and logicul consequences.
Little Bride's Dream of Fine Home Faded Aw^
HICAGO.—It wns n nice fnrm Bert Manning picked out for his bride to
see. The wheat and cornfields showed heavy yields. Fat cows grazed
In '«e punt urea. The house was commodious, sheltered by trees, and deep
In vines and flowers. Louise Ilaug, the
little Chicago dressmaker, was en
tranced. It was the pluce of her
dreams.
c
He HAI W
41,uo r do
• i •
)
"I can't take you in now," said
Manning, us they drove past in his
automobile. "I don't want my house
keeper to know I am going to be mar
ried. But we will live here soon. This
Is our nest, honey."
They were married and lived hap
pily for five days at the home of the
dressmaker's brother-in-law.
"Let's go to Ihe farm now," said the bride. Manning agreed and packed
the trunks In the automobile. Then he suggested that his wife draw her
$1.(100 savings ami take it to Hnmmoud, the town nearest the farm. She guve
him the money for safe keeping.
"Now we will go Just ns soon ns I get the gas," said Manning. Die
stepped Into the car and started after gas. Ho Is still going.
Mrs. Maiming told the police, und detectives *re looking for Manning,
*95
Wl
äL
He met his bride seven wvks ago through an advertisement In a German
newspaper. In which he posed as a "wealthy bachelor," and said Ye wanted,
a Germun girl for u wife.
Don't Mention Holdup Men to Officer Blackwell
ROOKLYN.—Policeman George Blackwell, sauntering along Flatbush ave
nue, behold u crowd running and heàrd such shouts as: ''They're holdup
men!" "One's got a gun und Ihe other a knife." Policeman Blackwell, being
blessed with long legs, soon caught up
B
rv. _ with the pursuing throng and was in
'{j Q. J-\ formed that the ''holdup men" had
Fm Ov sought asylum In the cellar of an
abandoned carpenter shop at Flatbush
avenue and Chester street. The moith
of a hole under the foundation,
through which the crowd said the fu
gitives had entered the cellar, yawned
ominously.
"Come out 1" ordered the pollce
FErrTüFffc-R
HAHQJ AH'
CObtf out
(1
# > • •
man.
No answer was mnde.
"Well," Rolltoqulzed the officer, "duty la duty." So, unllmbering his gun,
the officer crawled through.
Shivering and quaking In a far comer of the cellar were the fugitives, the
holdup men. Emanuel Enos, eleven, of 515 Clinton street ; Bay Cadarr, eleven,
of Forty-second street, and Henry Coyle, eleven, of 854 Smith street.
After the csrs began to run again on Flatbush avenue the policeman
learued that with the aid of a potato knife and a cap pistol the three boys had
held up Henry Kngvaldsen. nine, of 218 East Forty-second street, on Church
avenue, near Fortieth street, and taken a quarter from him. Then, re-enforced
by friends, the victim of the hold-up chased thorn all the way to the hole Into
which the boys ran like cotton-tails pursued by houn' dogs.
Justice Wilkin, successfully maintaining his gravity, heard the story Id the
children's court and paroled the "holdup men" for sentence.
Many Feline Aristocrats in Maine Coast Towns
B ANGOR. ME.—Summer visitor* to Main» const towns marveled at the
great number of hnndtumia, long haired cats to be seen In those place«,
even In the homes of the poorest people, and also at the number of old men
and women who derive profit by breed
ing them. The progenitors of these
feline aristocrats were brought to
Maine many years ago by shipmasters
trading up the Mediterranean, from
Persian and African ports. Some
highly successful breeders of Angora
cuts live in Penobscot bay towns, and
they ship cats all over America.
, "The Angora," said one of these
t breeders, "Is larger than the ordinary
.* y"
' *
V ?>■ > 3
'I,
I*
cut Is
Ith qualities :
ith orange eyes ts a
u.-,r. ,
cut, or at least looks large because of
the greater thickness of the fur. The
The long-haired
o and then come back
eat. so calbsl. Is a hybrid, an accident,
liable to skip for a generation or t
superior to those of Its forebears. A white Angora
valuable animal, worth as much as $100 In some plac
male, with tiger stripes of black and gray, will bring $23 to $00.
"If you see a cat with odd eyes—thnt Is, with one eye red or orange are!
the other blue—you can be sure It Is deaf. Yet It will catch ns many mice
dher.
A coon, or Angora ;
"The average life of a cat Is nbout ten years, ulthough I have some four
teen and fifteen years old. I feed my cats on fresh fish when I can get It. It
1» not a* heavy as meat and the cat Is not so liable to disease. Milk is veri .
I good, but cats prefer fish to anything else, except beef.
I on beef once It will wunt It ever afterward.
"Many cats have the habit of licking the hair on their breasts with their I
tongues. They get little aiats of hair to their stomachs, and unie«* they for j
lid of It It will finally cause death."
as tiny
If you feed a cat
PEACE ADDS TO
U. S. FOOD TASK
Europe Needs Nearly Double
Last Year's Supplies From
America.
ECONOMY MUST CONTINUE.
World Survey Shows Sufficient Wheat,
But Shortage of Fete—Govern
ment's Stimulative Pro
gram Justified.
With the return of peace America l*
confronted by a food problem even
harder of solution than that with
which we coped In time of war. We
have un entirely new world situation
In food. It will mean essential changes
In our domestic program. B it more
Important than this, It must of necee
sity require Increased export.
Last year we shipped 11,820.000 tons
of foodstuffs to the European Allies.
Had the war continued we would have
Increased this enormous figure to 17,
BTiO.OOO tons In the present year. Now,
with the responsibility of feeding mit
ions of people liberated from the Ger
man yoke, our exports must be brought
up to at least 20,000.000 ton
tieally the limit of loading capacity al
our ports.
prac
World Food Demand Increased.
The end of the war will create an
enorm. usly Increased demand for food.
Humanity demands that the stnrving
millions freed from Prussiun oppres
sion shall have sufficient supplies to
axsure their return to health and pros
perity. If these liberated nations are
faced with starvation they cannot es
tablish orderly governments. Hunger
breeds anarchy In a people. The war
to free the world for democracy will
be lost after It has been won. Amer
ica must continue Its work to libera
tion and by sharing Its food make de
mocracy safe In the world.
In order to meet this new situation
the Food Administration has made a
careful survey of the food resources of
the whole world In relation to the to
tul demands. Computing supplies on
the basis of the avoidance of waste
and wag consumption, It Is found that
wheat and rye may he obtained In suf
ficient quantities to meet economical
world consumption ; high protein feed
for dairy animals will show a shortage
of about 3.000,000 tons, while there
The most distinct reversal of policy
will corne with pork and dairy prod
nets, vegetable oils, sugar and coffee.
Utmost economy will be required In
the use of fats and oils, In which there
Is a world shortage of about 3,000,000,
000 pounds, 'lucre are sufficient sup
plies for us to return to our normal
will be sufficient supplies of other
feeds to allow economical consump
tion ; beans, peas and rice will also be
found In sufficient quantities to main
tain
conomy In
consumption ; there
are sufficient supplies of beef to keep
pace with the capacity of refrigerating
■puce.
Great Fat Shortage.
sugar consumption If other nations
continue their present short rations,
or even If tlielr rations are slightly In
creased.
If (he European countries,
however, are to resume their normal
sugar consumption It will he through
our continued conservation In order
to share with them. There Is a sur
plus of coffee.
Of the world total required to pro
duce these results North America will
furnish more than 60 per cent. The
United States, Including the West In
die«, will be In a position to furnlah
a total of about 20.000,000 tom
against our pre-war exporta of about
6,000,000 tons.
The bread grains situation allows
the world to abandon the use of snb
stitutes In wheat bread. I.arge sup
plies have accumulated In the Argen
tine, Australia and other hitherto In
accessible markets. A continued high
milling percentage, economy of con
sumption and elimination of waste
make It possible for the world to re
turn to a white wheat loaf.
Of all our export possibilities In
fats, the largest and most Important
Item Is pork. While wa cannot supply
the world deficiency, we will be able
to help It enormously because of the
past policies of stimulating production
and restraining consumption. The
government's policy with regard M
stimulating the production of wheat
aud of [sirk. the readiest source of
(kta. Is thus amply Justified by the sit
uation u|ion the return of peaee.
Famine Specter Still Stalks.
The people of the United States
must continue cm re and wise economy
In the use of food In order to complete
the work of liberating the world. But
even with the utmost conservation and
production in this country there will
be In Europe for the next yeur or tuore
■tarvatlon beyond all human power to
allay In North Russia there are 40
om.ooo peopl
he made acre
» hi whom food cannot !
s.slble this winter Their 1
transportation Is demoralized In c
plot» anarchy. And even if Internui
transport can be assured their ports of
entry would soon be frozen. Millions
more who have fell keenly the opprea
*-*oil of war will he beyond reach of as
sis: slice
We must realize that upon our j
shoulders rests a greater respouslblll
t.y than we have ever before been
asked to assume. We must realize that
millions of lives depend dhsolutely j
upon the continued service and sacrl- ,
ticc of the American people.
We must realize that the specter of ;
famine abroad new hauuta the skua- j
deuce of our table at boa».
Are You
Open - Minded ?
The average American
is open-minded.
American business is con
ducted by true Americans of
vision, open-minded men who
believe in their country and strive
to meet their country's needs.
The men in the packing industry
are no exception to the rule.
The business of Swift &
Company has grown as the na
tion has progressed. Its affairs
have been conducted honorably,
efficiently, and economically, re
ducing the margin between the
cost of live stock and the selling
price of dressed meat, until today
the profit is only a fraction of a
cent a pound—too small to have
any noticeable effect on prices.
The packing industry is a big,
vital industry—one of the most
important in the country. Do
you understand it ?
Swift & Company presents
facts in the advertisements that
appear in this paper. They are
addressed to every open-minded
person in the country.
The booklet of preceding chapters in this
story of the packing industry, will be mailed
on request to
Swift fit Company
Union Stock Yards
Chicago, Illinois
I
Swift & Company
U. S. A.
i.
«0
s
%
st
Whatever there is good in Tobaccos, Cigars and
Cigarettes, we carry.
POOL AND BILLIARDS
Confectionery and Soft Drinks
Make our cozy place your club house, and meet your
friends here. You are as welcome as May flowers.
THE BRUNSWICK CIGAR STORE
THE BUSY PLACE
HARRY
JACK
ELMER
Fresh and Cured Meats
Having installed a Sanitary Cold Storage plant
we are better prepared to serve our customers
than ever before with a full line of
FRESH AND CURED MEATS
HOME MADE SAUSAGE AND BOLOGNA a Specialty
Emmett Meat Market
Emmett, Idaho
r
k
à
MJ; ri ir nunnnu O \
*
COL. JAS. BARNARD, Auctioneer.

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