AT THE BANK
The Cashier—Come here Just s
The Teller (counting money)—
Can't I hare my hands In the dough
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION.
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces an examina
tion an May 10, 1911. in this city to
secure eligibiles from -which to make
certification to fill vacancies as they
may occur in the position of clerk
in the railway mail service at $800
per annum. Only men: who are bona
fide residents of this state will be
admitted to this examination. Appli
cants must have reached their 18th
but not their 35th birthday on the
date of the examination. For appli
cation blai.k and information regard*
Ing the examination apply to the Corn
mission's local representatives at the
post office building In this city or to
the Secretary of the Eleventh Civil
Service District. Federal Building,
Seattle, Washin gton.
6,000 ACRES STATE LANDS
NEAR BURLEY, IDAHO.
To be sold at public auction at Bur
ley, Idaho, April 21st. This land is
tinder the Minidoka government pro
ject. Band selling for twenty-five dol
lars an acre or less will require one
tenth payment on date of purchase,
balance in. eighteen annual install
ments. Land selling for over twenty
five dollars per acre will require two
tenths payment on date of purchase
and balance in sixteen annual install
ments. Reduced rates will be made
via the Oregon Short Line, tickets on
sale from Utah points April 19th and
20th, and from Idaho points, April
20th and 21st. See agents for rates
and further particulars.
Ftuir.iished by t.hc Domestic Science
Department of the University of
ldiaiho, Moscow, April 7,
There are two classes of cakes,
butter and sponge.
14 oup butter, 7-8 cup flour, 14 cup
milk, yolks of 3 eggs, Va cup sugar,
1 Vs teaspoon baking powder. Grated
rimd of 1 orange. Cream butter, aidd
sugar gradually, yolks of eggs beaten
until .thick and lemon colored and
oramgie rind. Mix and sift flour and
balking powder, and add alternately
with, milk to first mixture. (Not a
very large oaike.)
Neveer Fail Sponge Cake.
4 eggs, 1 (scant) cup flour, 1 (gen
erous.) cup sugar, grated rind and
juice cif 1 lemon. Separate the eggs.
Boat the yolks until thick arid lemon
collar. Beat the whites until stiff.
Add .the lemon juice and rindi to the
yOlk aaid 'half the sugar. Beat five
minutes. Add the remainder of the
sugar to the whites and beat five
minutes. Combine the yo'.ks land
whites and cut and fold in the flour.
Spmilnlkle the top of the cake with 1
tablespoon of sugar before baking aidi
bake in a moderate oven 45 minutes.
1 cup sugar, 1 teaspoon flavoring.
1-3 cup waiter, white of one egg. Add
itho sugar to the water, Ixiil to a syr
up which w ill form ai soft ball or un
til it farms a long thread. Add slowly
to stiffly beaten whites. Beat thor
oughly with am egg will ip.
1 lb. sugar, 1 lb. butter, 1 lb. flour,
10 eggs, 1 lb. citron, cut up, 1 lb.
raislins, 1 lb. currants, >4 cup of fruit
juice (lemon), 1H lbs. shelled almond
% teaspoon soda. Cream the butor,
add sugar, than yolks of eg.fs; b:at
tliioroughly. Add flour and fruit juice
Use piairt of flour in flouring fruit Al
monds blanched and whole. Add fruit
amd- lastly the stiffly beaten whites
of eggs. Bake slowly 2 hours.
2 cups brown sugar, 3 eggs, 1 cup
mute, >/ 2 teaspoon cinnamon, 3 cqps ;
flour, % teaspoon soda, % cup but- j
ter, 1 cup raisins, 1 cup currants, 1
teaspoon cloves, 1 teaspoon baking
powder, »4 cup boiling waiter. Cream I
the butter, add the sugar then flic !
eggs well beaten. Add the dry ingre- \
diients Which have been sifted togeth- j
er, alternately wit h the water. Add
the floured fruit last. Drcp on but- |
tered baking dish from the tip of the
Vs cup butter, V s oup sugar, 2 eggs.
2 teaspoon» baking powder, 1 cup
flour, 14 oup milk,% oup ground pea
nuts, 1 teaspoon lemon juice. Cream
butter, add sugar and eggs, well
beaten. Mix ar.ti sift dry ingredients,
add to finst mixture, then add milk,
peanuts, and lemon juice. Drop from
a teaspoon on baking sheet. Bake.
April 11, 1911.
Baker, Mr. Austin
Briggs, Miss Amy
Carson, Mr. M.
German., Mrs. Julia
Hctterick, Mr. Wm.
Reed, Mr. Sam T.
Scott, Mir. Henry
Torrazowa, Mr. R. (Japanese Lnd.
H. B. CURTIS, P. M
ANENT THE CASH
Attorney General Declares Assessor
Must Exercise Good Judgment.—
Must Not Become Excited in His
Efforts to Obey the Letter Of the
Attorney General D. C. McDougall
is being solicited from every part of
the state for his views of the dash
value assessment plan. His reply,
heretofore, to all ha® been, "It is my
business only to tell whiait the law is,
that it ils the business of the assessor
to enforce Ihig law, and must arrive
at his own plan for so doing.''
At Ploeatello, recently, however, he
entered more fully into the matter
''It is up to the county assessors
to use their best judgment in. fix
ing the value for assessment purposes
of ail lundis. If they will not go too
far in the matter, but raise values all
along the lime to something closer
the real value of property, it will
work out excellently.''
Upon being asked relative to this
same matter here, the attorney gen
eral declared that what he meant by
assessors not going too far, wias that
they should not become excited in
the general discussion of the increas
ed valuation and go beyond reasonu
"What I meant,'' declared the at
torney general, "was that assessors
should not get hysterical upon the
subject. For instance, should it be
ascertained that some man, because
of a belief in the speculative value
of a certain) piece of land should be
holding It for sale at, say, $100 an
acre with no offers at such a price,
it wouldbe manifestly unfair to assess
such property at $100 am acre, for it
is evident that this is more than
the actual cash value.
"Also,'' lie con t if. iued, "it may hap
pen that even when sales are made
at a certain price,this, sale priçe may
not represent the actual cash value.
There may be some unnatural reason
why the price paid should be either
too high or too low; it might be that
the purchaser, for some reason, was
oicinipeUed to buy and was therefore
compelledl to pay more than the prop
erty was rc.Li.ly worth, or it may be
that, the owner was forced for some
reason to soil and thait the price he
accepted wias less than the real value
"Whiait the assessors will have to
do''' he finally declared, "is to -go out
and use their very best judgment *as
men familiar with conditions and will
values, and fix such a value as in
their judgment represents the real,
actual cash value of the property.
This is their 'business and this is the
duty imposed upon them by the law
and so long as they perform this du
ty as best they can nothing more can
be expected of them. The courts
have uniformly held that this is an
exclusive duty that they have to per
form and that *i.o one can interfere
with them. It has even fb.en held
that where the county commissioners,
or board of equalizatio has attempted
to instruct assessors to assess cer
tain property at a certain- valuation,
the sssenscr was justified in refus
ing to place such value upon the
property, though he would, of course,
be required to assess It along with
other property. The only power the
board of equalization would have
would be to equalize the value as be
tween that property a*, d other prop
erty in the county, and the only au
thority to enforce ttye laws against
assessors is just the same authority
tht any other citizen would luavi
tlii.it cf making complaint
such officer, and mo other.''
Tlie attorney general lias bien so
beseigcdl for legal advice since the
announcement of the state board of
equalization was made thait taxation
must procee. upon a full cash va'ue
basis that he has been compelled to
call a halt. He has received hundred
:f letters,the total amount!: g perhaps
into the thousands from all tximty öf
fleers from all parts of the state and
upon all sorts of questions. He has
issued notice that the attiri.ey to
whom all county officers must apply
for legal guidance is the con: ty at
tci-ney for the c-cunty. unless that oT
fleer should himself desire ad vice, in
which Cc.se he may apply to the at
'*:■ t W>?
IP ALL THE ttifantaAOtt SHIPPED EVERY WEEK WEHE PLACED ON ONE FREIGHT TRAIN IT WOULD HAVE TO
NE TWICE AS LONG AS THIS TRAIN. THEtDÎHidOtÜUe SPEQAlTTRAIN GETS LONGER EVERY MONTH THE
LAST SHIPMENT WE RECEIVED CONTAINED A BOX FOBYOU, W^N WILL YOU CALL TO GET IT?
D. H. BIETHAN
torney general. Accordingly, hereaf
ter the attorney general Will refer all
Inquiries except from county attorney
to the county attorney for the county
from which the inquiry comes. He will
continue bo give the best advice pos
sible to county attorneys.
A DEGREE OF EXISTENCE
Tinks—You live at a boarding house.
Winks—You flatter me when you say
President MacLean, Dean Carlyle,
anidl N. E. Lewis, President of the
Board of Regents, have made plans
and 1 -estimates for the irew barns to
be constructed for the live stock de
partment of the University. With the
$9500 appropriated) by the recent leg
islature, they propose to build a mod
ern stock judging pavilion anidl cat
tle bannt Tire pavilion will have con
crete floors, raised seats for 250 stu
dents, icind will be lighted so that ac
curate work can be done in studying
animaJl iform. The cattle barn will
ce* sist of a main section and one
wing, the former will be 48x60 feet
and will contain stalls for bulls and ,
steers. calf stalls, feed- rooms, hay
mows and feed bi: s. The pavilion
und barn will be located an the east
ern and southern slopes of the univer
sity farm, 40 rods west of the present
campus. « j n«i
In ail interesting Freshman-Prepar
atory* gilrs track meet held in the
gymnasium this after noon, April 7,
under the supervision of Physical Dir
ector Van der Veer and Miss Jean
Wold; instructor, Miss Verne Smith
of Kettle Falls, Wash., was the indi
vidluiall star. She won two cups to be
permanently her own; one as the
highest individual point wiinner, and
the other as captain of the winning
preparatory team. Miss Smith's most
striking record was inaidle in the high
jump, measuring 5 feet 3 inches.
The Preps won the long ball game,
the relay race, the running higli jump
and the 25 yard dash. The Freshmen
won only one point in the high jump
and' five points in the all-up cor.test.
E. T. Allen, Forestor for the West
ern Forestry and Conservation Asso
ciation, an organization to afford cen
tral facilities for ail associatio s de
voting organized effort to the con
servation of forest resources,reforest
ation, or protection of forests from
fires in Montai a, Idaho, Washington,
Oregon and California is here to lec
ture to the school of forestry at Pro
fessor Shattuek's suggestion, his sub
jects will be: (1) Prospects of em
ployment for forestry school gradu
ates by (a) government, <b) states,
(c) timber owners, the rum of men
wanted, etc. (2) State forest legisla
tions, its trend and' the chief prob
lems of securing and executing it.
The present general policies of each
of cur five states. (3) The timber
owner's association movement, scope
and methods in Idaho, Washington !
and Oregon*. Mr. Allen has held :
some of the highest positions in for- '
estry service in this country.
NEW COUNTY ROAD.
Will Extend from Aberdeen to Black
T. il. Jones has < 0111111 «. ced work
utu o) Xu.wpuoj p.i c.\a[tioq .won ip uo
between Aberdeen and Ulaekfoot 1
through Pingree and Springfield. !
The upper end of the rood between ]
Blackfoot and Pingree, a distance
of 15 miles is marly completed. Hill
tops have been cut down and the low j
places between, graded up to make a
■ood road bed. This rci.d is intend- j
ed to be the basis or backbot
new county system of good roads.
When the main thoroughfare has beet
completed more attention, will be paid
to side and cross roads. The new
of a j
Money to Loan on - —
IDAHO IRRIGATED LANDS CO.
F. C. BARKER, Manager
We are now located in our new shop
at 273 N. Main St. where we will be
pleased to have you call and inspect
our stock of Paints,Oils,Varnish,Brushes
and painters supplies. We do all kinds
of decorating and have a force of com
petent workmen. House cleaning time
is near, so if you have anything in our
line place your order with us at once so
that we will be able to do the work
promptly. Your orders will receive our
Call at office or Phone 72
and your order will be taken care of.
, frc>m the north 011 a n ' ew ri § M of wa - v
, between W. A. Lee's and John R.
Foullk's. A bridge will be built across
the big draw on the north edge of
the townsite giving the people of that
section a dry read in times o>f high
A sorghum dairy ration will in
crease the flow-of milk.
It will pay any farmer or dairyman
having more than three good cows to
buy a good hand separator.
The ideal ration for the dairy, cow
should include a mixture of grains,
or alfalfa bay and cut silage.
The cow's ration must be governed
by her ability to eat, digest and as
similate her food and convert it Into
If conditions in and about your cow
stable are bad, look out for a visit
from some member of the dairy and
You cannot expect to get good fla
vored milk or butter if cows are kept
In a filthy stable and fed on poor, un
Heifers with their first calves are
nervous and can be induced to give
down their milk only by careful and
It is not advisable to return the calf
to a heifer after it has been weaned.
By doing eo a habit is formed that
will remain with the cow through life.
Ropy or stringy milk is a fermenta
tion and should not be confused with
garget. It develops after milk is
drawn and is caused by bacterial
Ilavè a regular stall for each cow,
put the tplxed feed in the trough be
fore opening the stable door; each one
will then go into her own stall and
can be haltered without confusion.
Skimmed milk, used pure, fresh and
warm from the separator can be
turned to almost as much profit as the
cream from the milk, which will great
ly incrqas? the net profits in dairy
There is a general impression that
muskmelons are of much better qual
ity when grown in sandy soils. Cer
tainly melons of very high quality are
produced in sections of the country
where the soil is very sandy and yet
It would be difficult to find better
cantaloupes than were produced this
year at State College, Pa., on Hagers
j town clay loam. The plants were
started in paper pots under glass and
transplanted to the open ground after
danger of frosts.
-A- __ ^
Cholly— Er —really, 1 cawn't under
stand why some fellows get rich and
1 always stay so poor.
Miss Slick—Perhaps It's because so
many people amuse themselves at
"How did those two football players
get into the show wfthout paying?"
"On a double pass."
Files In Alfalfa.
Prof. H. W. Howard of the Wash
ington fftate experiment station has
discovered that the common house fly
multiplies and thrives In the alfalfa
fields. This discovery has caused a
great deal of interest in the west, and
investigations by scientists are now
being made to ascertain just how the
fly breeds in alfalfa and how the pe 3 t
may be overcome.
Feed for Milk Cows.
Some dairymen believe that if the
food of (lieis»cows is changed it will
have a had effect upon the milk flow,
but repeated scientific experiments
Ehow that changing from one feed to
another, with frequent additions to J
the regular food, helps the milk flow. .
• • • The • • •
Holds Sales every Sat
urday on their Sale
Grounds in Blackfoot
and Idaho Falls. Three
See us for any kind of
If You Don't Lend Money
Why Deposit It in a Bank
This Bank Secures Each
Deposit with Its Bond of
THE AMERICAN BANKERS
Do You Want This Security?
CALL AND SEE THE BOND
The Blackfoot State Bank
A full line cf Toilet
No delays when we handle the job
The skillful, expert kind of work
done in a workman) like "on time''
way that'll suit you in every respect.
Get our rates before you hire any
W. P. Sewell
Office Phone 23
Residence 219 Red
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