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Mother Arrives in Congress
* ä 5 MÉMI Mrs. Winifred M. Huck. of Illinois, mother of three, is the first mother elected to Congress. As shown here on the right, she is receiv ing flowers from Congresswoman Alice Robertson of Oklahoma. wh<> failed for re-election to the House. The Brute Bhe—Aw, let's kiss and make up. He—'You're made up enough. fire Ineurame—J. H. Marty. Holiday Rates Between Points on Oregon Short Line Railroad | )ecember 22-23-24-25-29-30-31 and January 1st. LIMIT JANUARY 3RD. il kJ I : : D. S. SPENCER General Passenger Agent Salt Lake City Consult Local Agents Cord Tires at Fabric Prices 32x3% Michelin Cord..........................................$18.90 32x4 Michelin Cord ..............................................$22.50 33x4 Michelin Cord.................................... $23.35 34x4 Michelin Cord.................. $24.15 Other Sizes in Proportion There is every indication that tires will advance in price within a short time. Get yours at this low price by buying now. Auto Electric Co. «IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMHimilMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I AUCTION I I SALES i E It U my business to sell your E goods tor more money. E Farm, Live Stock, and all Auc E tlon Sales—none too big, none E too small to receive my bast E attention. E Call Bingham County News or § First National Bank. I Phone 357 I W. D. PIERCE i Licensed Auctioneer BllllllllillllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIINIIIHIIIIIIIÄ oooooooooooooooo o • O a V. HAN8BBOU« • O Attorn ey at Law • e Wlkt Htoch • o •••••••••••••••• undodger's Talk Miss Kit—All she thinks of is clothes. Miss Kat—She's a thoughtless créa ture. GROVE CITY LODGE NO. A. IP. 4k A. M. Meets the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month. Visitors Welcome I. O. O. r. Ball as. R. A. M. BLACKFOOT CHAPTBR NO. Meets the first and third Fri days of each month. Visitors Welcome I. O. O. F. Hall MT. PUTNAM COMMAND BUT K. T. NO. U Meets the second and fourth Fridays of each month. I. O. O. F. Hall Vlaltora Welcome Atbealaa Lo4|t Ne. 44 KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS Meets Bvsry Tuesday Bvanlng at I: o'clock at K. of P. HalL C. C. pcikey, K. el B. A L Ooa Goyor, C. C. PlOMar r -~- Ns. 9 MODERN WOODMEN OF Regular Meeting Nights, First till Third Mondays of each month at I. O. O. F. HalL O. B. DECKER, Consul T. J. JOHNSON. Clerk ROYAL. NBIGHBOM Meets the Beeond and Fourth TmMv of Bach Month at L O. O. F. MaM MAUDS O-NBAL, MRS. L N. NOT HR. Recorder. Omits. Grose City NEIGHBORS OF Meets day of IGHBORI OF WOMMmAFT the Second aad Foei l h Yltmo each Month at l if F. HalL Itooi Call $1971 here. 19«. Oerfl tire» ALIAS SUMMONS. In the Probate Court of Bingham County, State of Idaho. T. M. Ferguson, plaintiff, vs. G. W. Walburn, Defendant. The State of Idaho sends greetings to the above named defendant. You are hereby summoned to ap pear in the above entitled court, to be held in Blackfoot, In said County and Stats In the above entitled canse at ten o'clock A. M. upon the Sixth day of January, 1923, and answer plaintiff's complaint on file In said Court, or plaintiff will take judgment against you as prayed in said com plaint. This is a suit on a promissory note by plaintiff as accomodation maker against defendant, principal makur, who promised to pay the earns when due, but failed and plaintiff paid the same. Amount sought to be recover ed Is $100.00, Interest, attorney's fees and costs. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this l$th day of October. 1922. J. B. GOOD, (Seal) Probate Judge. G. F. HANSBROUGH, Residence, Blackfoot, Idaho. Attorney for Plaintiff. adv. 10-15 NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In the Probate Court of Bingham County, State of Idaho. In the Matter of the Estate of Er nest F. Hale, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un dersigned, executrix of the estate of Ernest F. Hale, deceased, to the cred itors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit such claims with the necessary vouchers within ten months after the first publication of this Notice to the executrix of said estate at the office of Thomas & Andersen on East Main Street, in the City of Blackfoot, Bing ham County, Idaho, which said office the undersigned selects as the place of business in all matters connected with the estate of Ernest F. Hale, de ceased. Date of first publication, December 22nd, 1922, and date of last publi cation, January 12th, 1923. Dated this 15th day of December, 1922. MARY A. HALE, Executrix of the estate of Ernest F. Hale, deceased. 14-15-16-17-18 Sheriff's Sale. NOTICE OF FORECLOS FRE SALE BY SHERIFF John Caulfield, Plaintiff, vs. Elijah Bingham and Jennie Bingham, hue band and wife, Defendants. Under and by virtue of an Order'of of Sale and Decree of Foreclosure ! and Sale, issued out of the District I Court of the Sixth Judicial District, County of Bingham, of the State of Idaho, on the 25th day of November, A. D. 1922, in the above entitled ac tion, wherein John Caulfield, the above named plaintiff, obtained a judgment and decree of foreclosure and sale against Elijah Bingham and Jennie Bingham, husband and wife, defendants, on the 13th day of No vember, A. D. 1922, for the sum of Eleven Hundred Twenty-Three and 50-100 Dollars in United States gold coin, besides interest, costs and coun sel fees, $163.00, together with Inter est at 7 per cent per annum until paid, which said decree was, on the 13th day of November,_A. D. 1922, re corded in judgment book 5 of -laid court, at page 302, I am commanded to sell these certain lots, pieces or parcels of land, situate and lying in Bingham County, State of Idaho, and bounded and described as follows: The Northwest half of Lots Five (5) Six (6) Seven (7) Eight (8) Nine (9) and Ten (10) in Block Fifteen (15) of McDonald's Addition to the City of Blackfoot, in Bingham County, Idaho, being the Westerly half of the Lots Five (5) Six (6) Seven (7) Eight (8) Nine (9) and Ten (10) of Block Fifteen (15) of McDonald's Ad dition to the City of Blackfoot, Bing ham County, Idaho, according to the recorded plat thereof, together with the ditches, ditch rights of way, wa ter and water rights thereunto be longing. Public notice is hereby given that on Tuesday, the 2nd day of January, A. D. 1923, at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day, in front of the Court House door of the County of Bingham. I will, in obedience to said order of Sale and Decree of Foreclosure and Sale, sell the above described property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment, with interest and costs, etc., to the highest and best bidder, for gold coin of the United States. Dated November 29th. 1922. A. H. SIMMONS. Sheriff. By D. P. BRILL. 12-13-14-15 Deputy Sheriff. Sheriff's Sale. NOTICE OF FORECLOS URE SALE BY SHERIFF The Pacific Savings & Loan Asso ciation, a corporation, Plaintiff, vs. Ebnest Clifford Sant, and Jennie Christine Sant, his wife; Joseph Wi gand; F. C. Parkinson; R. H. Smith and Leo Nielson, Defendants. Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale and Decree of Foreclosure and Sale, issued out of the District Court, of the Sixth Judicial District. County of Bingham, of the State of Idaho, on the 27th day of November, A. D. 1922, in the avobe entitled ac tion, wherein The Pacific Savings A Loan Association, a corporation, the How to Get Our Problems Solved 5 S 1*7 E have heard much through the lait two years »V about the farm bloc, when thin movement began most people looked upon it as a political curiosity. But it drew to its support so many con scientious and earnest men that the nation began to realize that there was something elemental in the idea that must demand serious national consideration. The Non-Partisan League was a forerunner of this protest. It advocated a right program for Its members. But it could prosper only in a state like North Dakota where the larger majority of the peo f le are engaged in just one business—grain growing, t could not spread. We can't have a government of grain-growers. Anv one vocation government is oligarchy There is where this right protest took on impossible political form. The Populist party back in the Mis and early 90's that flowered in Kansas was the beginning of the present farm blor. movement Cities live on the soil. The big city lives on the little city, and the, little city lives upon the farm. Science has come along with the automobile, the telephone and a hundred things that mtihiply effici ency, speed up industry with economy ' but always with the economy that costs. We have been learning how to live better The lesson has gone out to the open acres. Fifty years ago few farm boys had ever tasted ice cream The soda fountain today is a vil lage need, and the movie a community demand. Min nesota eats I iorida fruit. There are a thousand legal, economic, marketing, industrial problems today where fifty years ago there was one. In consequence the cost of administering all government, township, town, county, state and nation, has mounted with the multiplication of the problems that grew out of above named plaintiff, obtained a judgment and decree of foreclosure and sale against Ernest Clifford Sant, and Jennie Christine Sant, his wife; Joseph Wigand; F. C. Parkinson; R. H. Smith, and Leo Nielson, defen dants. on the 25th day of November, A. D. 1922, for the sum of Two Thou sand Two Hundred Fifty-six and 78-100 f$2,256.78) Dollars In United States gold coin, besides interest, costs and counsel fees amounting to $269.60, which said decree was, on the 27th day of November, A. D. 1922, recorded in judgment book 5 of said court, at page 324. I am commanded to sei' that certain lot, piece or par cel of land, situate and lying in Bing ham County, State of Idaho, and bounded and described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of Block 104 of Danielson's Addition to the City of Blackfoot. in Bingham County. Idaho, and running thence Southwesterly along the East side of South Maple Street 125 feet; thence Southeasterly at right angles with of I South Maple Street 62Vj feet: thence Northeasterly 125 feet to a point on Sexton Street 6214 feet Southeasterly from the point of beginning, thence Northwesterly along the South side ,of Sexton Street 62H feet to the place beginning, being the westerly ,»or ! tion of lots 16. 17. 18. 19 and 20 of I said Block 104 : together with the a water ditches, ditch rights of way, and water rights tnereunto belong ing, and the tenements, heredita ments. and appurtenances thereunto belonging. Public notice is hereby given that on Tuesday the 2nd day of January, [ A. D., 1923, at Ten o'clock a. m. of | that day, in front of the Court House i door of the County of Bingham, T ' will. In obedience to said order of | Sale and Decree of Foreclosure and America's Food and Medicine May Go for ' Naught if Russians Cannot Secure Clothing r i yv*-*'"' - ■ m ■m, m m* m - mm m. mi *•••> am "11 Russia's children, and adults so well, are to be saved from death this winter from exposure—after the charity of America has brought them through the famine of last winter, they must be supplied with clothing." This is a concensus of opinion of the American Relief Ad ministration staff in Russia, from Colonel Haskell down to the in spectors, according to their reports to Herbert Hoover, head of the A. R. A. From every part of Russia where the A. R. A. has been feeding children- and adults, and has been instituting sanitation and medical service and inoculations to save literally millions of lives, the story Is the same—that the children lack even the barest essentials of under wear, shoes, stockings or outer wtth which to protect them s t the Sale sell the above described prop- j II erty or so much thereof as may be ! 9 necessary to satisfy said judgment. | s with interest and costs, etc., to the 5 high est and best bidder, for gold coin s of t îe United States. 2 Dated December t, 1923. 3 A. H. SIMMONS, Sheriff. By D. P. BRILL, Deputy Sheviff. JON ES & STEVENS. 3 Attorney for Plaintiff. 12-13-11-15 NOTICE. N otice is hereby given in accord I anc e with Section 3700. Compiled Statutes, that at the regular meet ing of the Board of County Coram's sio^iers to be held January 8th, 1923. the undersigned will make applica tion to said Board ror such deputies and clerical assistance as the needs of the office require. H. A. BENSON, Clerk of District Court and Ex-offl jcio Auditor and Recorded elect 12-56 NOTICE. llotfc hereby given in accord •e with Section 3700. Compiled ! tute,s, that at the regular meeting ^ the Board of County Commission i to be held January Sth. 1923, the undersigned wi'l make application to sa d board for auch deputies and rder- j Icf.l assistance as the needs of 'he ! office require. GRACE FAULCONER, | County Superintendent of Public j [ Instruction-elect. | ~ i Lift Gee Gee, the Office Viimp, Says T ' Politicians are worried about ri: | mors of a third party so are souk Russian winter. And the need of aid in this direction for adults, too, is indicated by statements of re cently-returned workers, who state that in cases where Russian em ployes have been given u blanket for extra services the blankets have almost Invariably been made into overcoats. Literally millions of children, say reports, have no shoes —an item which in itself may make it impossible for them to go to Am erican Relief child-feeding kitch ens. Free shoes and stockings have been provided for 260,000 children who are absolutely without foot wear, but the whole problem Is beyond the reach of any general funds now available. The American Reltaf Administra tion, to meet this emergency, has put into effect a Clothing Remit tance, functioning in «very way a* does the now world famous Hoover our ever increasingly intricate life. All these malm taxes. In a normal farming community in Nebraska the tax rate on tilled land haa gone from $93 to $494 in just six years. The farmer says he can't stand the gaff. The tax cost is exceeding the profit on pro duction. The same complaint comes from the city banker and manufacturer. The farmer has no monopoly on tax complaints. Did you ever hear of a popular tax? It doesn't cost anything to live in a wilderness. We want all things that progress has brought us. We don't went to part with the soda fountaiu or the telephone. We can't give up the auto or the uni versity extension. Very well then, what are we going to do? New England had a great idea in the town meet ing. Philadelphia with her nearly two millions of people, is now talking the town meeting idea. Ont in the corn belt of the middle west the town meet ing is again taking hold. And when, in a town of only 300 people surprise was expressed because over 200 were in attendance, the answer came, "We have to go to the town meeting. It's the only way we can ever solve our problem.'* That* the only way we ever can. Public ownership of public utilities end a scientific marketing aystem of tne products of the land will both save our civilization and supply its cost. The only way we are ever going to get there is to gel together, talk it over and thresh it out Find ont what we can do, what we want to do, and then send to our state legislatures and to our Congress not a lot of half-baked country lawyers but practical pro ducers—men who know what we want done and who will do it. II 9 s 5 s 2 3 3 1 iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiHiiiKiitiiriiiiiiimiiiiin -'TRUCK -We Hove 'Em" Bonded Warehouse Storage Co. S Office and Warehouse on Cor of Broadway and Idaho 0t. Phene 48 »iiHiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiuiiunminiHif IMiilo*n|>liy Applied Mother Bobby, if you aske me again for any candy I'll spank you. Bobby—"What was that you told me yesterday ahout if at first you don't succeed, try, try again." ! ^ j ! | j igarettes « M f % They are GOOD! Buy this Cigarrt**- and Save ff?en«y Food Remittaoee. For twenty do*. Lars, sent to the A. R. A. at 43 Broadway, New York, the following articles, or their equivalent In val ue, will be delivered to any desig nated person in Russia: 4 2-3 yards fifty-six inch twenty ounce dark blue wool cloth; 4 yards of thirty two inch black cotton lining; t yards of twenty-seven Inch flannel; 16 yards of unbleached muslin; 9 large black Ivory buttons; 16 small black Ivory buttons; 16 small white bone buttons; 2 spools Mo. 30 black cotton thread; 2 spools Wo. 40 white cotton thread. One package will clothe one adult or two children all winter, and re mittances ordered for general relief will be used for neediest case» thousands of which are heart-break ing.