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The Bingham County news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1918-1930, September 01, 1922, Image 8

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Fire Insurance— J. H. Early
Barrels for
Bakery Cafe.
sale, Koval
Health & Accident
Btebt, pnone 120.
Mrs. Clayto Kelson and son, of
Bi ker, Oregon, have been visiting her
husband's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Y. Nelson.
The Library will he closed Sun
day, September 3rd, and Monday, Sep
tember 4th. A fresh coat of paint
will be given Saturday after closing,
and will require two days to dry
thoroughly. Tuesday the Library
will open at 12 and close at 8:30, and
these will he the hours during the
school year. !
Hudson Super-Six <-parsenger
speedster, $1976 here. Cord tires.
Call Beebe, 120.
Mrs. George Holbrook delightfully
entei rained at a Kensington at her
home on University Saturday of last
week. The home was made a most
attractive scene with cosmos and
dahlias. The little Misses Barbara
Holbrook and Jene Collins gave sev
eral dances for the audience. During
the afternoon a number of old time
songs were played by Miss Barbara
Holbrook and at the close the guests
made a guess of those which had been
played. Mrs. L. M. Capps and Mrs.
V. C. White guessed the same number
and cut for the prize, Mrs. White
winning. The hostess was assisted
In serving by her daughter, Miss Bar
bara, and Miss Jene Collins.
Ftr» Insurance Beebe, Phone ISO.
R. A. English, of Salina, Kansas,
purchased the Blackfoot Jewelry
Store the first of the week and has
taken possession. Mr. English comes
to Blackfoot highly recommended, and
will conduct the business in a first
class manner. It will be known here
after as the English Jewelry Shop.
Mr. and Mrs. Pelmulder will leave
shortly for a visit with relatives and
friends in Iowa and Dakota, after
which they will look for another lo
cation, and we hope they will again
locate in the West. The many friends
they have made in their eight years
of residence in Blackfoot will be sor
ry to hear of their leaving, hut will
wish them success In their new home.
Essex Coach. Closed car comfort,
$1675 here. Only $280 above open
car. Call Beefoe, *120.
Last Thursday evening one hun
dred and eight enthusiastic Boy
Scouts from Pocatello passed through
Blackfoot, on their return utter an
enjoyable three weeks' outing in Yel
lowstone Park and Jackson's Hole.
Two former army cooks took care of
the camp and prepared the meals for
the hoys. The scouts were in charge
of Scout Commissioner Cribbs, South
eastern Idaho Scout Commissioner,
with headquarters at Pocatello. They
were accompanied by an expert swim
ming Instructor, two army athletic
instructors, and the trip was exceed
ingly educational for the scouts.
The remarkable thing about the trip
was that the expenses for each indi
vidual did not exceed twelve dollars.
We are In the market for first clan
Farm Loans. J. H. Early. tf
The Catholic church was the scene
of an impressive wedding Tuesday
morning, August 22, at eight o'clock,
when Rev. Father Gresl united Miss
Katherine Burke, or Shullsburg, Wis
consin and Max Weise, of Blackfoot
In marriage. The bride wore a gown
of tan Canton Crepe with hat to
match and carried « beautiful bou
quet of bridal roses. Miss Zeta Boyle
cousin of the bride, attended her
she wore a white Organdie dress and
hat and carried roses. Arvene Boyle
was best man. During the ceremony
Miss Anna Burgraff, accompanied by
Miss Martha Fox. sang "Ave Marie."
The choir also sang a number of se- .
lections. After the ceremony a break
fast was served to the party by the
bride's parents. Mrs. Neelan and
Mrs Lamb, the bride's sisters, as
sisted in serving. The table and the
house were decorated in garden flow-'the
ers. The couple left immediately for
a motor trip through Salmon and
Gilmore. Later they will be at home
on the groom's ranch west of town. '
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and j
Mrs. John Burke, of Shullsburg. Wis.,
and a neice of James Boyle. She
has been employed at the Seeger
Bundlie Store for the past few
months. The out-of-town guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lamb, of
Canute. Oklahoma.
Cooperative Bull Associations
formed by farmers for the joint own
ership. use and exchange of purebred
hulls which they could not afford to
own individually. A poor bull can
do untold damage to the dairy indus
try of a community, while a good one
can improve all the offspring 50 per
cent. Bingham County is very much
in need of good dairy bulls, and an
effort will he made during the com
ing winter to organize some bull as
sociations. If you will like to join an
organization of this kind, leave a re
quest at the Farm Bureau office.
Fire Ineur&noe, Beebe, Phone 120.
On Tuesday, September 5,th the
Knights of Pythias will again meet,
after their summer vacation. They
v i'l reopen or 'l it night with real
enthusiasm, and every member is be
ing urged to be there Business of
importance, a good feed, lots of pep,
. n( j a g u0( ] program i - being arrang
jed. If you are a member of Athenian
Lodg. you should tic there, and if
you t -e a K. 1'. visitor you are cor
diallj invited to come Eight o'clock
Tuesda evening. September 5.
Pastor Oillilun is closing up the
business of the church for the year,
having Sunday tor Ills last day. He
will leave for Caldwell on Monday
morning, where he will receive his
assignment for the coining year.
Whether that is Blackfoot or else
where is up to the action of the con
Next Sunday lie will receive Into
membership a number of the young
people now in training for confirma
tion and will administer the Holy
Until that date he will gladly re
ceive any Centenary contributions
for reporting at Caldwell.
At the Threshers' meeting held Sat
urday, it was decided to charge the
following prices for the 1922 sea
son: 6c for Oats; 7c for Barley, and
Sc for Wheat. Terms cash or toll, adv
James Thomas Hearn was born in
Arkansas, February 24, 1875, and
passed from this life August 21, 1922,
at Pocatello. He was most happily
married February 2, 1918, to Miss
Etta Sipe who, childless, survives
him. She resides in Blackfoot in fhelr
new home built for their comfort,
which was of so short duration.
Mr. Hearn never had quite recov
ered from an accident received at
American Falls some years ago, but
had been living at Moreland for some
time previous to coming to Blackfoot.
While a newcomer and almost a
stranger in our city, his neighbors
aver he was a fine friend; true mem
ber of the community where he lived:
a loving husband and congenial com
His funeral was conducted by Dr.
J. D. Gillilan from the Methodist
church, August 23, and his body rests
in the Grove City Cemetery in a beau
tiful grassy spot under the trees.
Mrs. A. H. Simmons had charge of
the choir while Mrs. E. E. Soucie ren
dered a solo.
Bingham County has the largest
club enrollment in the state. It is
due to the cooperation of the Smith
Hughes men, Mr. A. E. Sells, of Shel
ley, Mr. M. Feldbaum, of Blackfoot,
and Mr. C. M. Sly, of Aberdeen, that
we have been able to carry on this ex
tensive club work. The girls' sew
ing clubs are being supervised by lo
cal leaders in each community. Prem
iums are being offered for club work
at the fair, and we expect to have a
splendid exhibit from our club mem
bers. The Sewing Club at Wilson
has the distinction of being the first
club to complete their work for this
I will bond you.
BmIm phone
The first inspection of seed pota
toes for certification has been com
pleted and about 380 acres passed
this inspection. The second inspection
will be made shortly after the first
of September and the farmers who
are raising certified seed should be
sure to have all diseased plants ro
gued out of their fields before this
second inspection is made. If there
are diseased plants showing up in
the fields at the next inspection it
will eliminate these fields from cer
tification. It is very important, also,
that the weak plants be taken out be
cause of the fact that at the final in
spection 100 hills will be dug and
weighed, and if six or more hills
weigh less than 35 per cent of the av
erage the fields will be eliminated
In roguing at this season of the year
tubers should be removed as well as
vines. This applys to seed plots
as well as potatoes being raised for
All potato cellars should be disin
' tected before storing the new crop of
j potatoes to prevent the spread of dis
ease to this year's crop. One of the
.most essential things in disinfecting
is to thoroughly clean out all the
trash and loose dirt before fumigat
jing. For each 1,000 cubic feet of
| space use 10 onces of formaldehyde
and 5 ounces of potassium pernian
I ganate. Pour the formaldehyde over
'the permanganate in a deep contain-
1er and then leave the cellar immed-
arejiatelv, because the gas is given off at
once. Carefully seal all cracks and
openings. Keep closed for from 24 to
36 hours
then open and ventilate
thoroughly. A spray from Copper
sulphate tblue stone) or Corrosive
Sublimate has been very effective,
probably as good as fumigating, but
more trouble.
Hudson Coach. Closed car com
fort on regular Hudson Super-Six
chassis. $2095 here. Only $120
above open car price. Call Beebe,
120 .
Fire Insurance— J. H. Early.
Max Feldbaum motored to Shelley
on Monday.
M. H. Fehnel returned Saturday
from a fishing trip <o Island Park.
Mr and Mrs William Kirley spent
Si'ndnv at Indian Springs.
II. B. Daniels, of Willow Creek, is
visiting in Blackfoot.
Harry Curtis, of Mackiiv, was a vis
itor in Blackfoot this week.
Don B. Wheelon, State Entomolo
gist. of Boise, was in Blackfoot Fri
day an'l Saturday.
Rev. R. S. Stringfellow went to
Mackay, wliene he will hold services
in the Episcopal church there.
Miss Beulah Phelps. Miss Grace
Hoit, Lee Phelps and William Pierce
motored to Indian Springs Sunday.
Miss Victoria Thompson, of Mac
kay. is visiting friends in Blackfoot
for a few days.
Miss Thora Sisson, of Colorado
Springs, is tbe guest of Mrs. Will
Miss Lynn Pemble arrived Monday
and will visit with Mrs. Will Furch
Mr. and Mrs. George Whitmlll, Mrs.
Kate Anthony and Fred Berry, spent
Sunday at Lava Hot Springs.
Miss Genevieve Just, of Idaho Falls,
spent the week-end with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Just.
G. H. Davis received word of the
death of his brother, E. R. Davis, of
Mes, Arizona.
Mrs. Kleta Evans accompanied her
father, W. L. Young, to Pocatello,
where he will receive treatment at
Mrs. I. W. Hottle went to Pocatello
Monday to accompany Mrs. E. E.
Kottke home.
Mrs. Moser and daughters, Mar
gery and Babe, spent Sunday in Ida
ho Falls.
Senator L. R. Thomas and E. L
Egll returned Saturday night from a
short visit In Salt Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett Falls and
family, of Challis, are visiting rela
tlves in Blackfoot.
Mrs. Margaret Ward and daughter
Marjorie, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Kir
ley, spent Sunday at Indian Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Drollinger anil
daughter, and Mrs. Beulah Wood and
son. returned Saturday from an out
ing at Big Springs, Henry's Lake and
Island Park.
o ooooooooooooo o
o o
Messr. Liberty Hunt and son, For
est, of American Falls, arrived here
during the latter part of last week
to put up hay on their ranch in the
bottom land.
Charles Nugent returned home Fri
day from Snyderville, Utah, where he
spent the past two months working.
Miss Bessie Ham left recently for
her home in Butte, Montana, where
she will attend school tills winter.
Mrs. Graham and Miss Blanche
Claypool were Aberdeen visitors on
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Grover have
moved to Pocatello to live. They
will remain there indefinitely.
Leonard Merrill left here for Black
foot during the latter part of last
Miss Mae Jones, of Aberdeen, spent
Sunday with the Misses Thelma and
Alta Shaw.
Mrs. Reynold Symes, of Salt Lake.
Utah, arrived here Saturday to visit
with relatives. Mrs. Symes was for
merly Mrs. George McLean, but was
married recently to a Mr. Reynold
Symes of Salt Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Driscoll, Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Driscoll and family, Mr
and Mrs. Archie Grover and family
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Teichert, Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis Teichert and Lyle Col
born, motored to American Falls to
the Indian Springs Sunday and spent
the day there.
J. W. Sprague was a business vis
itor in Blackfoot on Saturday.
Mrs. Althea Bitton. Jennie Wil
liams, Jane Lufkin and Varian Hale
of Blackfoot. attended the Mutual Im
provement meeting Sunday evening
Mrs. A. J. Satterfield and daughter
Margie, made a trip to Pocatello on
Monday of this week.
James Christensen was a Pocatello
visitor. Monday of this week.
Thomas Nüssen returned last week
frbpi Utah, # where lu; spent the past
two months.
Mrs. Kehllepp and daughter. Con
stance, and Mr. Hicks, of American
Falls, arrived here Friday to spend a
week with Mrs. Kehllepp's daughter.
Mrs. Herman Teichert.
Mr. Holton, of Plngree. was here
one day this week on business
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Teichert were
Blackfoot visitors Tuesday. Mrs.
Teichert will teach school in Black
foot this winter.
Mr. and Mrs. John Wright are the
proud parents of a fine ten-pound
baby girl, born Tuesday. August 29th.
Mother and baby are doing nicely.
Robert Houghland arrived home
Tuesday from Seattle. Washington.
Coach Holder, of the Blackfoot
High School has issued a call for all
football players to be at the school
house next Monday afternoon at 3:30.
Mrs. Henry Dunn and son, Henry,
left Sunday for a week's visit in Salt
Lake, with Mrs. Dunn's daughter. Mrs.
Martin Christensen.
We are in the market for first class
Farm Loans. J. H. Early. tf
Mrs. J. B. Waters returned home
Saturday, after a week's visit In Salt
for a stay of two weeks with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Houghland.
Ezra Clements motored to Poca
tello Wednesday on business.
Mrs. D. C. Searle motored to Poca
tello to keep Miss Marion Fratella
and Joe Fratella on Monday of this
week, us they are leaving for their
home in Salt Lake, after a visit here.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Houghland and
on. Robert, and Henry Jones, mo
tored to Blackfoot Tuesday evening.
The social given at the church last |
Wednesday evening was attended by
large crowd.
Mr Walker, of Idaho Falls, was
here Tuesday on business.
A crowd of girl and boy friends
ithered at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
lohn Cole Tuesday evening, and gave
their daughter. Edna, a pleasant sur
Mrs. Amy Hill was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. W. Harris for the past
eek. She left here Tuesday for her
home in Salt Lake.
Charles Wells returned home re
cently from Buhl, after an absence
of several months.
Mrs. Earl Leigh arrived here Wed
nesday from Pocatello. While here
she will visit with friends and rela
Fire Insurance, Beebe, Phone 120.
In the District Court of the Sixth
Judicial District of the State of Ida
ho, in and for the County of Bing
W. B. Ball, Administrator of the
Estate of George Johnson, deceased,
Plaintiff, vs. Arthur Peterson, Defen
Allas Summons.
The State of Idaho sends greetings
to Arthur Peterson, the above named
You are hereby notified that a com
plaint has been filed against you in
the District Court of the Sixth .Tudi
ial District of the State of Idaho, in
and for the County of Bingham by
the above named plaintiff, and you
are hereby directed to appear and
inswer the said complaint within
twenty days of the service of this
summons if served within said Ju-1
dicial District, and within forty days
f served elsewhere.
And you are further notified that
unless you so appear and answer
aid complaint within the time here
l specified, the plaintiff will take
judgment against you as prayed in
said complaint.
Witness my hand and seal of said
District Court, this 31st day of Au
gust, 1922.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk.
Attorney for Plaintiff, Blackfoot,
Idaho, residence and postoffice ad
dress. 50-51-52-1
FOR SALES—Square Plano, cheap
Phone 458-W. 22 tf
Second Hand piano for sale, call
458-W. 22 tf
WANTED—Man with car to sell cord
tires to consumers and dealers.
Lowest prices and best guarantee.
30x3 1-2 Cord sells for $7.90; other
sizes in proportion. Easy to earn
your $100.00 a week salary. Hydro
Vulcan Tire Company, South Mich
igan Ave., Chicago. 111.
FOR RENT—Housekeeping rooms and
sleeping rooms, modern and un
modern. Good location for Teach
ers and Students .Telephone 240-R.
11 North Spruce Street. 48 tf
(Final Proof.)
I, Charles E. Dockery, of Pingree,
Idaho, who made Entry No. 57S under
the provisions of an act of the Legis
lature of the State of Idaho, com
monly known as the "Carey Act." ap
proved March 2nd. 1899, which em
braces SWV* SE*4 of section 2S. of
township 3 South, of range 33 East B.
M.. do hereby give notice of my in
tention to make final proof to estai,
lish my, claim to the land above de
scribed. and that I expect to prove
that I have resided on. reclaimed and
cultivated said land as required by
law, before Lorenzo R. Thomas, Carey
Act Commissioner, at Blackfoot. Ida
ho. on the 30tli day of September.
1922, by two of the following wit
Earl Reece, of Pingree, Idaho; Er
nest Reynolds, of Pingree. Idaho;
Henry Dockery, of Pingree, Idaho;
James Ropp. of Pingree. Idaho.
Essex Touring, $1295, f. o. b.
Blackfoot. Cord tiras. Call Bealba,
120 .
Reduced Prices
Bight at the time when school shoes are in de
mand, we have re-priced our entire stock of chil
dren's and boy's shoes, so that it is possible for you
to buy the very best grade shoes, at but little more
than you liave to pay for the cheapest grades.
One Dollar
Or 50c in many instances, means the difference be
tween High Grade or Cheap Grade Shoes.
Our very best grade shoes are included in the fol
lowing prices.
Sizes Prices
9 to 2........ $2.25 to $3.50
2i/ 2 to 6 ....$2,50 to $5.00
Sizes Prices
5i/ 2 to 8 ....$1,75 to $3.00
8i/, to 11 ..$2.25 to $3.50
ny 2 to 2 ..$ 2.75 to $ 4.00
Miss Lexa Benzley entertained at a
dancing party at the Bon Ton on Fri
day evening, honoring Miss Ella Wil
cox, of Salt Lake, who has been the
guest of Miss Benzley for the past
week. Pink and white was the color
scheme carried out In the refresh
ments served at Powers' Pharmacy.
After the refreshments the party left
for Idaho Falls where they attended
the dance. Those present were: the
Misses Vera Robertson, Vira Mar
The MacDonald Co., of Idaho Falls, have de
cided that you should share in the low prices that
are maintained there and we propose to deliver
merchandise by freight into Blackfoot at Idaho
Falls prices.
Below we give you some of the prices. As it is
impossible to list all our prices, we will ask you to
include anything you need that is not listed here.
Make out your check or money order to cover the
amount aud if you send us a penny too much, that
penny will be returned to you.
Please note we will not ship sugar unless groc
eries to an equal amount are also ordered. These
prices are delivered at your station. Why Pay
More ?
Sugar per 100 lbs..... $8.10
Flour per 98 lbs....... $2.40
Germade, 9-lb. sack ....32c
Pancake Flour, 9-lb.
sack ............................32c
Milk, can ..............10c
Tomatoes, can ..........12%c
Corn, can ......................11c
Bacon, lb.......................26c
Boiled Shoulder
Ham, lb.....................24c
Lard. 10 lbs.............$1.40
Sea Foam, pkg.............19c
Creme Oil Soap, 5 for 25c
Large Post Toasties ....15c
4-oz. Extracts ..............45c
Large Corn Flakes ....15c
Sunripe or Carnation
Oats, pkg................. 30c
Matches, pkg............... 27e
Coffee, lb....... 20c, 28c, 35c
Oatmeal, 9-lb. sack ...,42c
Peaches, 2y 2 can ........19c
Salmon, 1 Med. Bed ....15c
Salmon, 1 Pink............ 12c
21/2 lb. Calumet Bak
ing Powder .............. 55c
5 lb. Calumet Baking
Powder ..................$1.00
1 lb. Calumet Baking
Powder ......................23c
Honey, 60-lb. can ....$4.70
Honey, 1 gal. can ....$1,05
Tea, lb .......................... 45c
gal. Mason Jars ....$1,20
Mac Donald
Idaho Falls, Idaho.
shall, Beatrice Blomquist, Vera Benz
ley, the guest of honor and the host
ess, and the Messrs. Arvene Boyle,
Harold York, Martin Howard, Robert
Robbins, Norman Tolmie, Leslie
Stone and Dell Miller.
Sunday School, 10 a. m.
Holy Communion and sermon by
the rector at 11 a. m.
All are cordially invited to attend.

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