OCR Interpretation


The Idaho recorder. [volume] (Salmon City, Idaho) 1886-1927, September 16, 1921, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091188/1921-09-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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Cut Down Your family
SHoe Bills
. > v I ~ *
OCR SHOE DEPARTMENT WILL SAVE YOU MANY DOLLARS
THINK OF Yonr Opportunity to.Buy Your Shoes in a SHOE DE
PARTMENT Aat W1 SeD This Year Approximately
NINE MILLION DOLLARS
WORTH OF SHOES
Your Shoe Purchases in a Year Are a Big Item
Let the J. C. PENNEY CO. STORES Help You Save Money
THIS is just the advantage you enjoy when buying
your Shoes in any of our 312 Stores.
SHOES for our entire 312 Stores are purchased by our
own Shoe Buying Organization, just as if they were for
one big department or store, then distributed to our own
312 Stores in 26 states.
YOU can realize the tremendous savings we make and .
what a big factor we are in the shoe market.
YOU can realize why we buy cheaper and therefore
can sell cheaper than others.
MEN'S DRESS SHOES
English lasts in tans and blacks.
A large assortment of styles.
Prices $4.50 to $6.90
MEN'S SHOES
For the man who wishes the
broader or more conservative styles,
we are showing the medium and real
broad lasts.
Prices: $SJ8 to $6.90
MEN'S SHOES FOR WORK
Made for double service, heavy
soles and uppers. We recommend
them to you. A big selection of kinds.
Prices: $2.98 to $6.40
|{ Men's and Boys' High Lace Boats
Very economical footwear for
hard service , very necessary for bad
wet weather.
Men's sizes $5.50 to $8.90
Bovs' sizes, 2MJ» to [.4 ... $1.50
Youths' sizes, 13* U to 2, $3.98
H Your Children's Shoes
A BIG EXPENSE TO YOU
t Thev wear out many a pair in a
year. Particular care and attention
Ip given to every pair of boys' and
gü'Ts' shoes. We buy them to stand
me lyiocks anti we sell them know
ing you will lie pleased with the ser
vice.
MISSES' and CHILDREN'S
SHOES TO WEAR
Very many styles in calf and kid
leather, mahogany and black.
Snappy, pretty styles.
Sizes 5* to 8
Sizes 8 1 to 10*
Sizes 11 to 2
$ 1.58 to $ 2.49
$1.98 to $2.98
$2.25 to $3.50
GROWING GIRLS' SHOES
Sizes 21/a to 7. Low flat heels,
These are a big feature in our shoe,
department.
Prices $2.49 to $4.50 , f|
H
THOSE BROAD-TOE SHOES
(Orthopedic Lasts)
Your kiddies' feet fit these shoes
and the shoes fit the feet. Tans,
black.
5to 8 .............................................................$2.39
8«/.to 11 .....................................................$2.69
11 Lj to 2 ............................................-.....$2.98
WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES
Many beautiful new styles and
lasts in black and mahogany leather.
Military, Cuban and Louis heels.
Prices $3.98 to $6.90
WOMEN'S STRAP LOW-CUTS
Fashion decrees they are very
good for the fall season. We have
many new styles and effects in black,
and tans.
Prices $2.98 to $o.90
WOMEN'S OXFORDS
In kid and calf leathers, with the
natty Cuban and military heels. They
come in both the light turn and the
heavier welt soles.
Prices $ 3.98 to $ 5.90
WOMEN'S COMFORT SHOES
Women's Comfort and Conserva
tive lasts. Shoes that will give every
minute corn*ort and still have style
and good looks.
Prices $3.25 to $1.50
Our Boys' Shoes Stand the Knocks—Children P roperly
^Jr.corfKfmîed
312 DEPARTMENT STORES
SALMON, IDAHO.
'Ihe J. C. PENNEY CO.
Name on a a Pair of
SHOES
Means Service and
Satisfaction
it
THE LARGEST CHAIN DEPARTMENT
STORE ORGAN IGATION IN THE WORLD
-y
RURAL CREDITS '
PLAN OUTLINED
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2.—When
congre.«» resumes the special session
,.ork in October special attention is to
be devoted to '.he growing necessity
of the farmer and the stockman and
to agricultural relief and the produc
of the country are promised that
they are to have their long-delayed
intKngF.
The McFadden-Kenyon bill proposes
to create two corporations, a rural
credit society with a central bank and
state, and any number of community
associations composed of farmers, and
one multiple insurance league, both
by separate federal charters. The
multiple insurance charter is broad
and liberal, authorizing the corpora-,
tion to insure against any contingency
in it HK is nrovided bv the charters of
just as is provided by the charters
many of the British insurance com
panies some of «which have operated j
more than two centuries. It is pro
osed to Induce one of the big life
nsurance companies to accept that
Hi.-umiivc — ——r- —-—
federal multiple insurance charter
and surrender its state charter.
The multiple insurance league is.to :
serve two purposes: first to furnish
sound and cheap multiple insurance to
the members of the credit society, as
a security for credit, and, second, to
become a guarantor of the credit so
ciety itself by furnishing its branches
aggregating $2,400,000, electing its
auditors who would inspect the credit
'society and hold one of the keys to
------------n_
of
its securities vaults.
Ogden L. Mills, representative of
New York and a member of the joint
agricultural commission, calls atten
tion to the fact that the ordinary
sources of credit are not sufficient or
elactic enough to care for the situa
tion, that 60 and 00 dpy loans or
credit is not enough fithe' for the
farmer-producer who needs practical
ly a year and the stockman a
time than that within which to han
die himself and the measures being
considered in congress are to provide
not only credit but cash for the farm
er-producer to use in his operations.
WELCOME NEWS IN
COAL MINE OPENING
J. W. Thompson brings cheering
news about coal prospects in the
Montana mine which was opened
near Medicine Lodge. Thompson is
: familiar with the coal fields of Indi-1
ana where he was raised. While not
so proinsising as the mines in
the east this prospect certainly looks |
good, he says, and the product can
be delivered in the Salmon country
at around $11. With a spur track
I from the G. and P. the cost might
easily come down to $8. Seventeen
men comprise the present working
force at the mine and to date two cars ,
; of the product have been sold at Dil
i Ion weekly.
I The name of the operating com
pany is the Medicine Lodge Coal
company, with William Logan of i
Dillon president. Mr. Thompson i
representing the company in
Lemhi for the sale of a limited
amount of the capital stock, the en- 1
tire present issue being $15,000. |
The promoters expect the return 1
will be 15',/ on the investment, 1
which would seem to be modest in
view of the extent of the ore bod
! ies as already revealed by the devel
! opment. There are shown to be con
I siderahly over a million tons al
; ready blocked out. Located as it is
right at hand it is easy for buyers
to see what they are buying into
and to have an eye on the opera
tions, which seem to be sefe and con
servative. Mr. Thompson stands
high as a business man and recom
ds the : took because he is buy
ing it himself.
A good lively coal mine right at
the door oT the Salmon country
would be a mighty good thing. Its
tonnage for one thing would fructi
fy the G. and P. railroad which is
the dependence of this inland em
pire for transportation facilities. If
there were more railroad business
here everybody would benefit there
1 from.
;
Charter No. 103
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
The Pioneer Bank and Trust Com
panv at Salmon, Idaho, in the state
of Idaho, at the close of business
September 6, 1921.
RESOURCES
Loans and Discounts ..$334,089.44
Stocks, bonds and warrants 27,112.69
Banking house, furniture
and fixtu res . .......
Claims, judgments, etc.
Cash on hand ...........
Due from banks
Checks and drafts on oth
er banks
Other cash items
Total
LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund .....
Undivided profits, less ex
penses, interest and
taxes paid ......
Individual deposits subject
to check
Savings deposits
Time certf. of deposit
Total deposits .
Cashier s checks .
Certified check
Dividends unpaid
Bills payable, including
liga turns representing
moite v borrowed
156.720.66
16,384.97
60,080.96
I. E,
iniv
l as
1:
an
COR!
ny know .edge ant
E. Hll.L
tbed ami sworn ti
! day of Septeml
v that 1 am no
or of this hank.
H. J. BURLEIGH.
Notary Puli
T-ATTEST:
W. C. 8HQUP.
W. H. SHOUP,
Directors.
5.325.00
12,712.3s
13,778.71
18,048.70
324.26
10.00
-
$411,431.18
35.000. 00
30.000. 00
1,709.81
233,180.59
1.517.92
9.86
7.50
U 0,000.00
---
, 1.431.18
mhi. ss.
?ar thf
Beating the Baehe'or.
In Sicily the fir tree Is unknown aa
a Christmas adjunct, hut the very
ludicrous custom of "heating the
bachelor" Is observed by the women.
All of the unmarried men In the vil
lage are driven Into the church after
mass by the outnumbering women and ^
run about the sacred edifice and beat- I g
en until they declare (often falsely) g
that they will wed ere another Christ,
mos come n-ound. .
-—--
.... _ (N.
J.
V.
C.
L.
What's a ToxInT
The ptomaines must not be confused j
wir« the toxins,
tournis substances derived from germ»
The toxins are pot
In the course of their life and growth.
Thev are the active principles of the
to which the germs owe their
• mR
'
raU8f * mHSt of
germs, to wmen tne perms
characteristic effects upon the human
,, ,h, .r ....
mp«, which
bef when in
j
j
for examp«,
the mlschef when ID'
feet Ion has taken place.
" ^
I
Venetian Olass.
Tenet inn glass Is distinguished by
r, exquisite thinness and fineness of
na exquisue mimic» u.»., ™
qon n ty _Tlffnny glass being Us only ,
. . compared with Bohemian
: • wh|ch £ B , R0 rJjted for brlc _ a .
■ .. . b sunerlor al
,*>"•«• l,s ^ sometltnea
though Bohemian glass sometimes
rivals It In coloring and decorat ons
which are more gorgeous but not as ■
j refined.
----- ;
j Tearless for the Spartans.
j T . p .« teBr i ess battle" was fought
i.„„ „ „ „ f„rra of ArendianB
i u c wbl>n a force of Arcadians
n Ârglves endeavored to cut oft a
B under A rchldamus 111.
opanan y, , Thev
1« « narrow defile In LaconUu They
were repulsed with heavy loss, an
not a single Spartan was Kiuea.
whence the engagement came to be
railed the "tearless battle."—Literary
I digest.
longer--
j
j Long Range Fire.
a gossip is never willing to repeat
unkind remarks to your face. We re
' c^utlv heard one when accused of thl»
try to Justify herself by saying: "Go»
I * tu i« n KiM't'ii attack conduct*
rs;:::
ern warfare—you nre not supposed to
see the person nt wlfoin you are shoot*
Ing."—Boston Transcript
DELINQUENT SALE NOTICE
j
KIMMEL MINING COMPANY, lo
cation of principal place of business,
Leadore, Idaho. F
Notice: There is delinquent upon
the following described stock, on ac
count of an assessment levied at a
special meeting of the Directors on A
the 2nd day of February, 1921, duly i
confirmed by a special meeting of the
said Directors on the 2nd day of July,
1921, and further confirmed by order
of the District Court °f the Sixth Ju- ü
idicial District of the State of Idaho,
in and for Lemhi county, made and j
entered on the 13th day of July, 1921,
in an action pending in said court t
wherein Loy H. Lee is plaintiff and
the Kimmel Mimng company, a cor- j
poration, O. P. Kimmel, Michael,
P roux an d C. W. Gray are defendants,
the several amounts set opposite the
names of the respective stockholders,
as follows, to-wit
Name Certf Number Shares Amt.
C. F. Pinkerton
177
500$
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
178
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
179
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
180
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
181
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
183
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
184
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
185
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
186
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
187
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
188
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
189
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
190
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
191
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
192
500
5.00
; C. F. Pinkerton
193
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
194
500
5.00
C. F. Pinkerton
195
500
5.00
John Clayton
16
5,000
50.00
John Clayton
18
1,000
10.00
John Clayton
207
500
5.00
John Clayton
249
3,333
33.33
J. !.. Kite
William Walters
J. L. Kite
J. F. Free
J. F. Free
J, F. Free
J. F. Free
J. L. Kite
William Walters
W. L. Eckiey
W. L. Ecklev
W. L. Eckiey
Mrs. H. L. Summers
Harry Summers
Peter Kalish
B. C. Williams
B. C. Williams
B. C. Williams
Geo. W. Elert
Johnson Bros.
Geo. R. Bateman
S. L. Hodgins
J. L. Kite, Trustee
J. L. Kite, Trustee
J. L. Kite, Trustee
J. L. Kite, Trustee
J. L. Kite, Trustee
H. J. Lewis
H. J. Lewis
C. E. Lewis
Ben E. Mason
A. D. P. Keith
K. K. Kirkpatrick
Jack Predmon
Jack Predmon
!.. B. Gall away
W. H. Harris'
Sarah Dow
Themis Monohartjis 230
I- G. Bonds
Jeîina Dow
Fred A. Harris
Charles Weatherk
Y. C. Balantyne
A. L. Hendricks
K. W, Bowers
C. E. Gunning
E. F. Prater
Charles Nichol
Gil C. Jones
W. I. Downing
W. H. Halt
W. H. Hall
G. W. Hall
G. W. Ha'!
131 10,000 100.00
tnd
132 38,000 380.00
20.00
10.00
3.000 30.00
333 3.00
128 25,000 250.00
129 25,000 250.00
10.00
25.00
388 75,000 750.00
99.00
1.00
30.00
10 00
„„ 1.50
411 68.000 680.00
135 26,000 265.00
42.00
123
2,000
124
1,000
149
3.000
150
333
128
25,000 :
129
25,000 :
130
1,000
198
2,500
3nS
75,000 1
197
9,900
196
100
111
3,000
S3
1,000
395
150
411
68,000
135
26,000
199
4,200
203
100
2W
1,000
310
3,500
311
1.000
312
10,000
313
10,000
314
8,000
142
100
307
200
143
400
145
500
212
20.0(H)
21«
100
219
100
217
100
223
200
*>.?—
200
229
200
230
800
238
200
239
200
241
100
25.
2,000
254
1,000
, .>s
1,000
2«2
500
263
8,000
26«
* 5 A 00
270
500
•>-->
200
304
500
305
500
309
1,000
306
500
SO«
1.000
1.00
10.00
35.00
10.00
80.00
1.00
2.00
i on
,
mo no
i no
l'on
i'o
•>'o
"no
" oo
o.w
- tH»
7
To o
toon
- m
Ja nn
--'on
on.00
rVJ )
- K
o.oo
'
_______
Samuelson
c Lyons
g. Morgen
G. Morgen
G. Morgen
G. Morgen
Harry Miller
Israel Green
Byron L. Baron
Smith Harrington
R. Gafford
Evert Logsden
Hiram Bilyen
Bilyen
M. Bilyen
Bawden
Morgen
G. Morgen
D. Huffaker
D. Huffaker
D. Huffaker
„„„ - --------— -, . .
order of the said Directors ^made^ O
315
200
2.00
316
1,000
10.00
318
400
4.00
319
2,000
20.00
320
400
4.00
326
1,000
10.00
405
1,000
10.00
406
1,000
10.00
407
1,000
10.00
408
1,000
10.00
409
1,000
10.00
410
2,000
20.00
100
2,500
25.00
99
2,500
25.00
101
2,500
25.00
102
2,500
25.00
127
37,000
870.00
133
10,000
100.00
104
2,500
25.00
108
1,375
13.75
148
3,334
83.84
:e with law,
and an
... ««~ .
the 2nd day' Director's on
me -nu __.-j ___i__„c
oFJuly, 1921, so many shares
er confirmed by the said order of the.
said District Court on the 13th day
of July, 1921, so many shares of each
parcel' of such stock as may be nec
.«1 i .1J „ A. -..kK« anrtti/- *1
jessary > will be so ^ P ubic
at the office of the company, in the
Keating Building, Leadore, Idaho, on
— e,.-*.,—k/*»«
Saturday the 17th day of September,
at the hour of 10 o clock A. M. of ^atd
day, to pay such delinquent assess
nient thereon together with costs of
advertising and expenses of sale
the mh day of September, at the
bour 0 f jq o'clock A. M. of said day,
t0 pay suc h delinquent assessment
thereon together with costs of adver
tising and expenses of sale.
Dated at Leadore, Idaho, August
26th, 1921.
A. M. BAUKOL,
Receiver of Kimmel Mining Com
pany.
SEPT. 2—16. _
----------- „
ho, approximately from one ,o three
miles below Napias creek; also tians
mission lines from said development
to points approximately five miles m a
southwesterly direction therefiom.
er J with any briefs, reports, or other
FEDERAL POWER COMMISSION
In compliance with the Federal
Water Power Act (41 Stat., 1063) no
tice is hereby given that the Haynes
Stellite company, 30 East Forty-sec
jond street, New York City, has filed
application covering a power develop
ment on Big creek, Lemhi county, Ida
data for which consideration is desir
ed, should be submitted to the Execu
tive Secretary, Federal Power Com
j mission, Washington, D. C.
Aug. 26—Oct. 14.
NOTICE . TO CREDITORS,
F state of Rhoda A Spahn deceased
Notice is hereby'given by the un
dersigned Karl 0 . Spahn, executor of
th , ast will and testament of Rhoda
A Spahn dec eased, to tfce creditors
i f a ^ d all persons hav T ng daims
' inst the said deceased to exhibit
them with the necessary vouchers
withjn ten months after the first pub .
ü ca ti 0 n of this notice to the said ex
ecutor a ^ b j R residence, near Lemhi,
j da j 10> or t 0 b j s attorney, Ralph P.
Q uar i es a t his office in Salmon, in
t be CO unty of Lemhi, state of Idaho.
D ate d August 1st. 1921.
j 0 KARL O SPAHN
Executor of the last will and tes
foment of Rhoda A. Spahn, deceased.
_ _ _
NOTICE TO CO-OWNERS.
To O. C. Dupuis, his Heirs, Adminis
trator, and to Whom It May Con
cern:
You are hereby notified, that I have
lents upon the Gibraltar, Standard
o. 1 and Standard No. 2, Central No.
and Central No. 2 Lode Mining
said claims
under the
324 of the Re
United States
being the amount required to hold
said lodes for the period ending on
the 30th day of June in the year 1921.
Said expenditure was made upon
the Standard No. 2, and Central No.
1 lodes, according to a general sys
adopted for the development of
sabl lode claims and which did devel
°P tfcom to the extent of $100.00 for
eac h claim. And if, within ninety
days after publication of this notice,
>' ()U fail or refuse to contribute your
proportion of such expenditure as a
co-owner, which amounts to $250.00,
J' our interest in the aforesaid claims
" d] become the property of the sub
briber, your co-owner, who has made
the required expenditure by the terms
°f sa id statute.
„ ARTHUR GREENE,
Fn ' st publication July 8, 1921.
Las t publication October 14, 1921.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
NOTICE OF PROOF APPLICATION
OF WATER TO BENEFICIAL
USE.
Notice is hereby given that at 10
a. m. on the 25th day« of September,
1921, at Lemhi, countv of Lemhi,
?tate of td^hc« before L T. Ramsey,
notary public, proof will be submitted
of the application to beneficial use of
two <2) cubic feet per second of the
' vat f rs of Unnamed springs in ac
c P r dance with the terms and condi
- lons ,°( Pe r mit Xo - 13760 heretofore
1>sue ' 1 b E the State Engineer of the
state of Idaho.
, Tho nanie ar 'd postoffice address of
the person or corporation holding
said permit are William Prouse and
M *tY imo M - Roberti, Lemhi, Idaho.
, The us f. to which said water has
a PP lie d is irrigation,
lho Eni °unt appieid to beneficial
u y° cubic feet per second
• TÎV; P' ace said water is used
l- NL ' 4 XEt ' Se c. 4, T. 16 N\. R. 24
L.. ami SE 1 * SW' 4 . S'• SEL
32. T. 17 N.. R. 24 È.. B. M
Too date of the priority which said
u? cr i« prepared to establish is Sen
tomber 21, 1918.
. W. G. SWENDSEN,
Commissioner of Reclamation.
Aug. 19—Sept. Sept. 16

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