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The Blackfoot optimist. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1907-1918, April 20, 1911, Image 7

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Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at Blackfoot, Idaho,
March 16, 1911.
Notice is hereby given that Fannie
E. Bowman, of Lewiston, Utah, who,
ou April 28, 1906, made Desert Land
Entry No. 4213, Serial No. 04844, for
SE% SEI4 Sec. 11, SWVi SWVi, Lots
3 and 4 Sec. 12, \VV 2 NWy 4 Sec. 13,
Tp. 6 South, Range 31 East, Boise
Meridian, has filed notice of intention
to make Final Five Year Proof, to
establish claim to the land above de
scribed, before L. E. Sigmond, U.
S. Commissioner, at American Falls,
Idaho, on the 28th day of April, 1911.
Claimant names as witnesses:
G. W. Parsons, William A. Boman,
William L. Reece, John C. Boman, all
of Boman, Idaho.
M23-5L Register.
(Final Proof)
I, Harry C. Errett, of Pingree, Ida
ho, who made entry No. 489, under
the provisions of an act of the legis
lature of the State of Idaho, common
ly known as the "Carey Act,'' ap
proved March 2nd, 1S89, which em
braces NWV4 of SAYVi of Section 5,
of Township 4 S., of Range 33 E. B.
M., do hereby give notice of my In
tention to make filial proof to estab
lish my claim to the land above de
scribed, aid that I expect to prove
that I have resided on, reclaimed and
cultivated said land as required by
law, before L. R. Thomas, Agent
Sixte Land Beard at Blackfoot, Ida
ho, on 3rd of May, 1911, by two of
L e following witnesses:
T. f rL Jones, tt. J. Ward, J. R King,
W. H. Clyne, all of Pingree. Idaho.
M30-5t Entryman.
Vlnal Proof.
I, Peter Funk, of Aberdeen, Idaho,
who made entry No. 241, under the
provisions of am act of the legislature
of the State of Idaho, commonly
kniown as the "Carey Act,'' approved
March 2nd, 1889, which embraces EVfc
of NE 14 of section 20, of township 5
S., of nainge 31 E. B. M., do hereby
give notice of my intention to'make
final proof to establish my claim to
the land above described, am'd that I
expect to proive that I have resided
on, reclaimed and cultivated said land
as required by law, before Paul A.
Fugate, Agent State Land Boat'd at
Aberdeen, Idaho, on. 3rd of May, 1911,
by two of the following witnesses:
Henry Wiebe, Henry Toens, Peter
F. Funk, George A. Bartel, all of Ab
erdeen, Idaho.
A6-4t Entryman.
Final Proof.
I, Herman Giesbreoht, of Aberdeen,
Idaho, who made entry No. 163, un
der the provisions of an act of the
legislature of the Sb-ite of Idaho,com
monly knowin as the "Carey Act,''
approved March 2nd, 1889, which em
braces E Vi of SEVi of section 8,of
township 6, of range 31, do hereby
give notice of my intention to make
final proof to establish my claim to
the land above described, and that I
expect to prove that 1 have resided
on, reclaimed and cultivated said land
as required by law, before Paul A.
Fugate, Agent State Land Board at
Aberdeen, Idaho, on 3rd of May, 1911,
by two of the following witnesses.
Cornelius Tiahst, Henry Hege, John
Becker, Samuel Huasinger, all of
Aberdeen, Idaho.
M30-4t Entryman.
Estate of Mary Luetita McLean, de
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, George E. McLean, ad
ministrator of the estate of Mary Lu
etta McLean, deceased, to the credi
tors of, and all persons having claims
against said deceased, to exhibit
them, with the necessary vouchers,
within ten months after the first pub
lication of this notice, to said ad
ministrator at the office of Karl S.
Fackrell, the attonrey fer said ad
ministrator, in Blackfoot, Idaho, the
same being the place for the tran
saction of the business of said es
tate in the County of Bingham, State
of Idaho.
Dated March 25th, 1911.
M30 4t Administrator.
(Final Proof)
I, WILL H. CLYNE, of Idaho Fails,
Idaho, the assignee of Burton C.
Adams, who made Entry No. 406, un
der the provisions of an act of the
legislature of the State of Idaho,
commonly known as the "Carey Act,''
approved M)arch 2nd, 1889, which em
braces east half of the NW14 of sec
tion 8, of township 4 S., of range 33
E. B. M., do hereby give notice of my
intention to make final proof to
establish my claim to the land above
described, and that I expect to prove
that I have resided on, reclaimed and
cultivated said land as required by
livw, before L. R. Thomas, at Black
foct, Idaho on the 3rd day of May,
1911, by two of the following wit
nesses: Frank Thompson, of PingTee,
Idaho; Harry C. Errett, of Filigree,
Idalho; T.R. Jones of Pdngree, Idaho;
Jno. H. Early, of Blaokfoot, Idaho.
M16-7t Entrymaia.
(Final Proof)
I, John Becker, of Aberdeen, Idaho,
who made entry No. 141, under the
provisions of an act of the legislature
of the State cf Idaho, commonly
known as the "Carey Act," apprfoved
March 2nd, 1889, which embraces
NE Vi of NE Vi of section 8, of town
ship 6 S., of range 31 E. B. M., do
hereby give notice of my intention to
make final proof to establish my
claim to the land above described,
and that I expect to prove that I
have resided on, reclaimed and cul
tivated s'-'id land as required by law,
before Paul A. Fugate, agent State
Land Bel. rd, at Aberdeen, Idaho, on
the 26th day of April, 1911, by two
of the following witnesses: John
Toevs, Henry C. Wiebel, T. J. Wedel,
J. P. Wedel, all cf Aberdeen, Idaho.
M23-5t. Entryman.
In the Probate Court of Bingham
County, State of Idaho.
In the matter of the Estate of Alice
Montgomery, deceased.
Notice is hereby given,by. the under
signed, William H. Montgomery, ad
ministrator with the will annexed of
the estate of Alice Montgomery, de
ceased, to the creditors of and all
persons having claims against said de
ceased, to exhibit them, with the nec
essary vouchers, within ten months
after the first publication of this no
tice to said administrator, at the of
fice of Jdhn W. Jones, 116 East Mala
street, Blackfoot, M.iio, the same be
ing the plexe for the transaction of
the business of said estate, in the
County of Bingham, State of Idaho.
Dated April 12, 1911.
Administrator with the will annexed
of the said estate. A13-5t
lia the Probate Court of Bingham
County, State of Idaho.
In the matter of the estate of Epli
H. Watson, deceased).
Under authority of an order of sale
granted by the Probate Court of the
County of Bingham and State of Ida
ho, dated April 17, 1911, I, the under
signed, will sell at private sale, the
following described real estate, sit
uated in Bingham County, Idaho, to
wit: Lots Eleven (11), Twelve (12),
Thirteen (13), Fourteen (14) and Fif
teen (15), in Block Five( 5) in Mc
Donald's Addition to the city of Black
foot, in Bingham County, Idaho, to
gether with the tenements and ap
purtenances thereto. The sale will
be made on or after the 8th day of
May, 1911, and bids will be received
at the office of the undersigned, on
West Main street, in the said city of
Blackfoot. Terms of sale, cash, law
ful money of the United States, ten
per cent, of the bid payable at the
time of sale and balance upon con
firmation by the Court, or equivalent
mortgage indebtedness.
Administrator of the Estate of Eph
H. Watson, deceased.
Dated Afpril 18, 1911. A20-3t
Final Proof.
I, Geo. O. Watts, of Blackfoot,Idaho
who made entry No. 641, under the
provisions of an act of the legislature
of the State of Idaho, commonly
known as the "Carey Act,'' approved
March 2nd, 1889, which embraces
Lots Two and Three of Section 1, of
Township Three, of Range 33, do
hereby give notice of .my intention, to
make final proof to establish my claiir
to the land above described, and' that
I expect to prove that I have resided
on, reclaimed and cultivated said land
as required by law, before L. R.
Thomas, Agent of State Land. Board,
at Blackfoot, Idaho, on the 1st day of
June, 1911, by two of the following
W. F. Campbell, D. L. Broadhead,
D. J. Murdock, Jno. L. Wheeler all
ef Blackfoot, R. F. D. No. 2, Idaho
A20-5t Entryman.
April 18, 1911.
Bernard, Leopole
Briggs, Mr. Charles
Fitzpatrick, Miss Hilda
Jenson, Mr. Chas. M.
Lyons, Mr. Thomas E.
Supt. of Blackfoot Hosp.
Vann, Mr. J. G.
See W. A. Ycuinie for home grown
nursery stock and choice shade
trees. , tX
Believes in Woman Suffrage and Big
Families, He Says.—Has no Use
For Childless Families—Says They
Are Not Good Citizens.
Parenthood: raised to the fourth
power is the burden of Col. Roose
velt's utterance under the head' of
"Race Decadence'' in the current
■number of The Outlook.
The colonel asserts that where
there are one, two or even three chil
dren to a marriage, It is nevertheless
a sterile marriage. But four children
let a man and his wife out of the
class that he abhors. He also believe;
in letting the woman who wishes to
vote, do so, but still her primal and
most essential duty is motherhood.
MARRIED MEN—If you feel that
you have been a failure, politically,
commercially, artificially; if, after all
the struggle to have a full breakfast
table waiting for the family, life is
still drear and empty and you are re
solved on giving up, there is yet one
avenue to success open to you. Be a
daddy to the fourth power.
Married WOMEN—Disheartened,
and with a blank because of the loue
someness attendant upon, the nurtur
ing and care of one, two, or even
three children, would you still reach
full womanhood and be numbered out
side the abhorred? Have another.
Only in this way can you attain
final feminine goal; because oî^.
when you have mastered the quad
ruple principle have you performed
your primal duty, become fit for the
suffrage. To put it in arithmetical
1 child makes a Ma.
3 children makes 1 Sterile.
4 children make 1 Mother.
1 mother makes 1 Voter.
1 voter makes Trouble.
1 trouble makes More.
Says the colonel: "I believe la a
full equality of rights. If women wish
to vote. I favor it—although I do not
think it anything as important for
them or the state as are many other
things that they can and should do;
—but to exteu.d my reference for and
belief in a woman who does her duty
measures also my contempt for the
woman who shirks her primal and es
sential duty. The man who either is
responsible for or acquiesces la ster
ility in marriage is even more con
temptible than the woman, but he is
the only person more contemptible.
"Exactly as the measure of our re
gard for the soldier who does his du
ty in battle is the measure of our
sconiii for the coward who flees, so
the measure of respect for tfTe true
wife and mother is the measure of
our scorn and contemptuous abhor
rence for the wife who refuses to he
a mother.''
Race suicide, the colonel says, is as
Race suicide, the colonel says, is as
much the fault of the man as of the
woman, and they must go through a
great mental cleaning and "come to
their senses'' before they reach the
understanding that there is no other
happiness comparable to that of hav
ing a large supply of chiidrtc. to make
the home happy—and do the errands.
A large family is also useful, al
though the colonel does not say so,
in constantly reminding you of the
high cost of living.
Still, if you cannot afford eight or
ten youngsters, the colonel implies
you are eligible to the parent class
with four, and unless you attain this
averaige you are helping to put t'ms
great and glorious country on the to
boggan. "The race cannot go ahead,
it cannot keep its (numbers even,'
Roosevelt prophecies, 'unless the av
erage man and woman who are mar
ried and who are capable of having
children have a family of four.
"The American stock is being
cursed with the curse of sterility,'
the colonel continues. "The guilt}
and the innocent alike are informed'
that sterility is due to coldness, to
selfishness, to love of ease, to shrink
ing from risk, to an utter and piti
ful filure in sense of perspective and
in the power of weighing that which
makes the highest joy and to a root
ing out of the sense into improper
But the native born man is not
forced to bow alone under this de
nunciation. The immigrant also gets
a blast. Roosevelt finds the new citi
zen is following the example he sees
set before him.
"The same racial crime,' the col
onel says, "is spreading rapidly
inioug '.be sons ana daughters of im
'If it w-ne <o.dincd to Americans
of old stock, while it would be a mat
ter of shame to us of the old stock,
we could at least feel that the tradi
tions and principals and purposes of
the founders of the Republic would
find their descendants by adoption;
and iu such cases, I, for one would
heartily throw my fate with the men
of alien stock who were true to old
American ideas.—Idaho Falls Registei
Only two per coet of the dairy cat
tle of Idaho are aïéeeted with tubercu
losis, according to a statement made
yesterday by Dr. Paul P. Taylor of
Weiser, veterinarian in the bureau of
auimal industry of the United States
government. Dr. Taylor states that
no other state in the union has such
a low record on tubercular cattle and
generally.he says.the dairy herds are
in excellent condition. He believes
that what little trouble exists here
will soon be eradicated altogether.
The territory covered 1 by Dr. Tay
lor includes all points in Idaho and
Oregon traversed by the Oregon
Short Line and he has been very ac
tive this spring inspecting dairy
herds and sheep. He finds that the
sheep are almost entirely free irom
scab, the re being cc.ly a few isolated
bands near the Nevada line which
have the disease, and the owners
have been warned to be careful of
the herds and to comply with the
state law for dipping.
In an efifort to bring to a final set
tlement the question of the selection!
of lieu lands by the state in place of
sections 16 and 36, which are includ
ed in government reserves, Governor
James H. Hawley and Attorney Gen
eral D. C. McDougall passed through
Pocatello today en route to Washing
ton, D. C., to consult with the secre
t.ry of the interior and with the con
gressmen from this state.
This matter was taken up by the
legislature last winter and a commit
tee was sent to Washington for the
purpose of inducing the government
officials to come to some satisfactory
agreement, but the matter was left
in the air and in view of the recent
tint suit which has been filed in the
supreme court of the state, the trip
was yesterday decided upon.
The suit which was recently filed
in the supreme court was to test the
constitutionality of the recent legisla
tion to the effect that the state lias a
right to release their lands in gov
ernment reserves when these happen
to be sections 16 or 36 and to select
others in their stead.—Tribune.
F. S. Fackrell, who so creditably
served as turnkey in the county jail
for two years under John T. Danilson
sheriff, has secured a position as
guard in the penitentiary under War
den Snook, and left Monday to as
sume his duties. Mr. Fackrell is a
man worthy of the trust imposed in
him by tlie warden, and will make
good there or any place else cir
cumstances put him.
Idaho Falls will enjoy the novelty
of an aviation meet on Tuesday,April
Such was the decision of the board
of directors of the Club of Commerce
Tuesday afternoon, at which time Mr.
Rickard, representative of the syndi
cate of aviators, completed the details
with the board. The syndicate in
cludes such daring and prominent avi
ators as Brookins, Curtiss, Parmalee,
Willard and others who have perform
ed such astounding feats in the fly
ing machine world.
This syndicate has just finished an
engagement in Salt I^ake, and is
scheduled for Boise, and following
that event have an open, day between
Boise and' Butte, and it was decided
that Idaho Falls was nearly centra!
enough to pull off a most successful
meet,and it will be a novelty in many
ways, mot the least of which is that
this will be the first time in history
of aviation that a meet has .been held
in a town of less than 25,000 people.
The Club of Commerce has assume«
heavy expense to make this meet sue
cessful In every way, and this will be
one opportunity in a lifetime for the
people of neighboring towns to wit
ness the marvelous machines that
have solved the problem of flying.
Special trains will be run from St.
Anthony .Ashton, Rexburg, Sugar City
Rigby, Shelley, Blackfoot and Pocatel
lo, and there will be a great crowd of
people to witness the event. Many
people will also attend' from the west
ern part of the state. A special rate
will be announced later, and the price
of admission and grandstand not be
ing over a dollar will make it within
the reach of every individual to take
in this great spectacle.
Several flights will be given dur
ing the afternoon, and the attraction
is guaranteed.
The individual who nglceets to see
these daring bird-men, when the op
portunity is offered so close at home,
is indeed mssir.g the show of his life
Keep the date in mind, Tuesday,
April 25th, and watch for further in
formation in anouncenients.
Saturday the 15th inst a school elec
tiou was held here beginning at I p.
m., called to order by chairman Brig
Wheeler. After calling the assembly
te order Brig Wheeler was voted for
chairman and judge and James Wray
was elected secretary of the meeting
and clerk of tlie election. Report of
the district was then made by the
trustees, Wheeler and Crawford. A
letter was read from the County
Superintendent of Schools in regard
to special tax. After some discussion
4 mills special tax was voted for by
all present. The voters registered
their votes in favor of retaining the
old schoolhouse for the use of manual
training in the future. Sixty dollars
were voted as compensation for la
bors performed on new school house
last summer and fall. Nominations
were made for school trustee as fol
lows: Brig Wheeler, G. B. Wintle,
Emma Randquist, I. J. Spraker. After
the Votes were all counted the result
was as follows: Brig Wheeler, 23;
Emma Randquist, 12; G. B. Wintle, 7
I. J. Spraker, 7. 43 votes for tax,
yes; 6 votes for tax, no. It was a
very enthusiastic meeting and elec
Sunday afternoon the religion class
of the ward rendered a very nice
program outlined as Maeser Day. The
children were well trained in their
exercises by their officers and teach
ers. and rendered their parts real
well. Superintendent Mary Gooch
presided. Remarks were made on the
life of Karl G. Maeser by James
Wray, O. J. Cobbley a d Frank Hal
verseu of the bishopric. Orson Manu
araing of the stake board, spoke of
the good work being done by religion
William Williams returned O. K.
from Salt Lake conference, but much
to the disappointment of the people
as the word had gone forth lie would
return with a better half. He said
all that was lacking to accomplish
the rumored object was the consent
of the other party.
Bishop John iiitton lias been a visi
tor to Burley the last time or four
Hans Petersen, merchant, seems to
be as natural as ever after seeing the
birdmeiii fly in Salt Lake during co. -
Friday tthe 14th inst. closed our
district schools for the term, which
has been taught by Hazel Snyder,
Annie Brinton, Martha Snyder. A
program was rendered by tlie chil
dren appropriate for the occasion. All
ttiree teachers made some very tinielj
remarks and expressed their good
will towards the people of Riverside
for the kind treatment received.Trus
tee W. A. Crawford made a nice talk
and then said the school board and
teachers had united in purchasing
some candy and peanuts to treat the
children and this was freely distrib
uted. The teachers have given good
satisfaction to the people.
A baby boy came to the home of
Leltoy Adams, and a thirteen pound i
baby girl at the home of F. S. Fack
Notice is hereby given to the resi
dents and property owners of the city
of Blackfoot, to clean up all streets
and allies, adjoining their respective
properties, and to haul all debris
from their yards.
A2(l-2t Chief of Police.
Notice is hereby given that bids
will be received' by the city clerk for
the sprinkling of the streets of the
city of Blackfoot by the hour during
the time such sprinkling is needed
in the year 1911, the city to furnish
the wagon for such purpose. The
city council reserves the right to re
ject any or all 'bids at its next regu
lar meeting to be held May 2, 1911.
L. M. CAPPS, Mayor.
A20-2t G. H. HOLBROOK, Clerk.
The people of Sterling think good,
do better and say best. Now to quote
them in the superlative, 'twill be an
item of news from Sterling and the
leading spirits to mention first the
energetic George E. McLean who is
organizing a working club, mainly for
the purpose of securing his pro rata
of the necessary funds to place a
grist mill, creamery, bank and mer
cantile establishment.
Something like twenty five men
and teams are rushing things for
Messrs. Ward, Nugent and O. E.
Nelson in the construction of their
opera hall, store and office buildings.
Messrs. Thompsons and Pyle have
more work contracted in Sterling
than fifty masons can do iu a year.
Laborers are rushing in every day.
The semi-weekly Blacafoot and
Aberdeen special train spends most
of its time loading and unloading on
the Sterling siding. Yuma, Otis and
Tilden now do business at Sterling.
Sterling has always paid her cus
tom duties to the tsock men with hay
and pasture, to the merchants and
medicine men in grain and dairy
products, to philosophers, prophets
and teachers in entertainment andi to
all professional classes in gold at fact
value, hut never since our christening
has anyone been more welcome-^mor.
entitled to our love, confidence" and
money than the editors;without them
we would not care to live. They nev
er get tired saying and doing good
things for us; so, in addition to all
the tributes we pay others our love
goes out to the editors.
By the first of May two butcher
shops, two blacksmith shops, a con
fectionery, millinery store and hard
ware store will be in evidence at
The cause of the present dearth of
fish, fowls, insects and other pests
are attributed by some to portent,
others to county division, many to
the juxtaposition of our new sherif'.
and 1 . few to fumigation.
Our citizens charged with malfeasanc
Cause the sheriff to come every day
But the quarantine flag brings more
To those who can't get away.
Mrs. Presto Burrell spent Easter at
Blackfoot. the guest of her daughter
Mrs. Boling.
At the school elections held here
last Saturday H. K. Williams was re
elected in the upper district and Wil
liam Pratt in the lower district.
The Misses Carlburg of Lava spent
the week end vacation with Miss
Richardson of this place.
James Reid was up from Aberdeen
the first of tlie week visiting relative!
Frank Phillips was up from Wapell
Monday looking for men and teams tc
work on the big Ray fruit farm when *
he is now employed.
Our boys wei t to Kimball Sunday
and won a game of baseball from the
Kimball bunch.
A burglar broke into tlie offices of
Dr. A. A. Halsey and Dr. .1 B Davis
last Friday night and from the for
mer secured a suit of clothes and a
bottle each of cocaine and morphine,
in Dr. Davis' office lie grabbed a set
of surgical tools. A hop head was ar
rested by Deputy Sheriff Kcstner and'
is now eor.lfined in jail as a suspect.
The thief got enough do[ie to dream
a thousand times lie was a millionaire
Ait Iasi, since tlie days of the com
ing into the garden, is poor, over
worked papa going to receive some
recognition for the services lie lias
performed, aid it is all through an
appreciative woman, ithat this is
brought about. Dad is to have a day
set apart for him. It is to be a warm,
balmy Sunday in June, and pa is to
be tunned loose, stern mother is i;:o
ing to be compelled to take his tie
rope off early in the morning and
turn, him in the back yard to roam
around, just as he likes, a::d if he
slips over the fence, lets a "Cou-ee '
out of him as long as tlie howl of a
gray wolf, attracts the attention of
some other "old man,'' tlie two hie
themselves to the shade of some
spreading sage brush, and there fight
over again the Battle of Suuinybrook •
or Crystal Rock, little mother don't
dare say a word when the battle sear
red veteran returns with a cock and
bull story ten yards long about how
he got it.
Credit for this great moive in behalf
of the old man must be given to Mrs.
J. B. Dodd of Spokane, Wash. The
Boise Statesman gives the following
account of her efforts in '.his direc
There is a strong llklihoud that 'the
third Sunday of every June will be
nationally observed as "Fathers'
day'' and special sermous will be
preached In honor of the man who
daily sets his face to the world with
a smile, foregoing the pleasure of the
company of his little ones during the
long day and contented that he is
giving them the best that his labors
can produce. To Mrs. J. B. Dod'd of
.Spokane is due the credit for origin
ating "Fathers' day,'' and last year
it was fittingly observed in that city
by the wearing of a rose, while spec
ial sermons for fathers were preach
ed from nearly every pulpit in the
city. So successful was the day that
a national campaign for its ob
servance has been started which is
likely to bear fruit.
Many of the firms of the city took
special pains to decorate their win
dows attractively for Easter,
succeeded admirably. Among, those
attracting the greatest attention was
the grocery of W. E. Brown. Tlie
large window there was a veritable
fairy easter bower. There were little
chickens, just hatched out, two big
blue hors, which had assumed a gala
robe for the festive occasion, rabbits,
with pure white coats, and the
setting artistically arranged, made
the Whole a beautiful Easter window.
The windows in the Palace and Pion
eer drug stores were also attractive
and made many pedestrians stop and
look. Prettily decorated windows,
whether at a holiday time or not.
make a town look prosperous, and
are an advertisement that brings re
turns to the store, town and entire
community, and the merchants of
Blackfoot are to be congratulated up
on their many fine displays.
Owing to the fact that the patron
age of this office has increased be
yond the capacity of the junior lino
type, now in this office, it is for sale
at a- reasonable figure and on easy
terms. This machine is an ideal one
for a smajl country office, and is iu
fine wot king order. An expert opera
tor will teach the purchaser all the
mechanism and how to operate, move
aiud set up the machiue.
The Optimist Publishing Co.
tf Per Karl P. Brown, Mgr. t

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