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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, October 15, 1918, Image 2

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Fall seeding is coming along fine.
Will Storh, Adrian Siesser, E. J.
Kasel and wife, Paul ^NMllicke, and
^rthur Zeck were,duck hunters from
Taber Saturday.
Dr. Evans, formerly of Taber now
of Blacktoot, was a business visitor
In Taber last week.
A. F. Willicke motored to Black
foot Monday on business.
J. A. Stewart was in Taber Wed
nesday in the interests of the fourth
liberty loan.
A number of teams are hauling
grain from the twin buttes.
J. N. Deeds moved his family to
Blackfoot Monday to work in the
sugar factory. Mr. Deeds has cer
tainly made good while in this local
ity, and altho being an elderly man
can do the work of a young man.
Mrs. John King and daughter
Mary motored to Blackfoot Saturday.
Every farmer who has threshed
got from fifty to 175 bushels mere
wheat than they exected at heading
Rev. Colver failed to be with us
Sunday on account of the heavy rain.
A few of the boys in this locality
are being reclassified.
O. A. Hinkley and family of Spo
kane are spending a, few days in
Blackfoot visiting friends.
H. .J. Blossom of Winters, Cal. is
spending a few days in Blackfoot vis
iting with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Brown attended
the round up in Blackfoot Wednes

The Domestic Science club met
Wednesday 'with Mrs. I. N. Noyer.
Mrs. W .E. Edwards gave a reading.
Mrs. H. V. Chandler read O'Henry's
"The Last Leaf". Mrs. Noyer was
assisted in serving a delicious lfinch
eon by her daughter Mrs. Arnold Nu
Don Shelman was a Sterling visitor
ternest Wells is sporting an Over
land automobile.
John Criddle and Armous Shelman
made a trip to Blackfoot Wednesday.
Ed Young and Charlie Shaw left
for Salt Lake the first of the 'week.
Emil Pew drove them to Blackfoot.
The Red Cross and Belgian relief
meeting on Tuesday showed a much
better attendance.
G. A. Line was in Blackfoot several
days last week buying 1500 sheep.
The animals were delivered at his
ranch the latter part of the week.
The numerous rains are threaten
ing to ruin the fine third crop of hay
in this vicinity. .
W. W. Stephen and T. C. Black
burn returned Tuesday from a busi
ness trip to Salt Lake.
A number of sheep have been lost
by the sheep men due to bloat.
Mrs. Walter Loomis arrived here
Saturday from Illinios and is the
guest of Mrs. H. K. Wiley.
A. J. Snyder bought 800 sheep of
Mr. Starkweather last week.
Snyder recently sold a bunch of sheep
to Killian brothers in Pocatello.
Charlie Shaw bought 1500 sheep
Ift |
Christian Anderson threshed be
tween showers for E. W. Hansen last
week, but had to stop shortly after
he started on George Hansen's work.
Bishop Monson has a dandy po
tato crop. He received $3000 from
six acres at the rate of $1.50 per
Anton Anderson and family were
Sunday visitors at the ChrlstlfTerson
Mrs. Maria E. *Landon has come
up to stay with her son Dave for a
R. P. Hansen and E. W. Hansen
took their rams to Blackfoot Satur
day to have them dipped.
Peter Hansen and Mrs. R. P. Han
sen took Cris Hansen to. Shelley
Monday to consult Dr. Roberts about
Ills foot. '.
Bishop Monson and wife went to
Salt Lake to attend conference.
Ruland Teepies was hurt quite
bad Saturday evening while riding
-a horse with a harness on. The horse
bucked and threw him on the buckle
on the back of the harness.
R. P. Hansen and E. W. Hansen
returned from the hills last Wednes
day, after spending three weeks
Criss Hansen met with quite a
painful accident Saturday evening
when he ran a large rusty spike in
his foot. He* has been unable to
Mrs. E. W. Hansen writes from
Sedro Wooley, Wash., stating how
beautiful the country is, and that it
Is so much different than Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hansen of Black
foot motored to the E. W. Hansen
home Saturday.
Claude Blackburn is working for
the beet seed company.
The Lanpher hat
is also fighting for
an ideal—quality
<4 ■
Mrs. Milton Christensen of Shelley
has been staying at the home of her
parents Bishop Monson.

I -*- H - l -< - l-* ! - * l -*' H -* - I -* l * '4i -»- i -
The Misses Anna and Augusta Nel
son of Salt lake City arrived on Tues
day f(?r a visit with home folks.
Vay Miller returned to her home
here on Sunday, after spending the
past month with relatives and
friends in Salt Lake City and vicinity.
Joaquin Aveli, a little Mexican boy
whose parents are employed at the
Posvell ranch,' was quite seriously
hurt Friday by having a beet wagon
run*over him.
called immediately and found that
the little fellow was suffering from
broken hip, but had no Internal in
Hazel Quigley returned to her
home at Grandview on Friday, after
spending ten days here as the guest
of Mabel Johnson.
The pupils from the fifth to the
eighth grades were excused last week
on account of illness of Mrs. Mc-
Gonagle, who was suffering from a
slight attack of pneumonia.
-♦- .

Dr. Mitchell was
Mrs. Cyrus Farnsworth is again
listed among the sick.
Geotge Kirk arrived home Tues
day evening, after attending to busi
ness matters in Soda Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gray and son
of New Plymouth, Idaho were visit
ors at the Haynes home Wednesday
Howard and Othal Bishop and Earl
Ferral were business visitors in Fort
Hall Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Kelley were
guests at the Haynes home Wednes
day evening.
Several of the mothers of Center
ville, who have boys in the service,
attended the mothers' meeting held
in Blackfoot Thursday.
Mrs. Herbert Gray and daughter
of McDonaldville were guests at the
Howard Bishop home Sunday.
Mrs. R. S. Kelley entertained Mr.
and Mrs. William Gray Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brown and
daughter Mrs. Gibbins of Rigby were
guests at dinner at the Edwards
home Thursday.
Mrs. Gaston Garlic has moved to
town for the winter to join her hus
band, who has been there for the
past month.
Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor of Cal
ifornia, who has been visiting for
the past week with Mrs. Taylor's
brother and family, R. A. Edwards,
departed Sunday for their home.
L. D .Fellows and wife spent Fri
day at the Edwards home.
A very bkd epedmic of LaGrippe
and pneumonia is in this neighbor
hood. Those listed among the sick
are the Kirk family, R. A. Edwards'
family, Bert Farnsworth, Charlie
Tressl, Mrs. C. E. Haynes and son
Allen. '
Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor and
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Edwards and
daughter spent Saturday evening at
the Fellow's home. The evening
was spent in playin gcards, social
chatting, after which dainty refresh
ments were served.
Whereas all commodities used by
our profession have been increased
from 100 to 300 per cent and living
expenses increased 100 per cent or
more; and whereas we have been
working for the same fees for many
years past, we deem it only justice
and feel that in order to meet the
above-mentioned increased expenses
of business and living, we are en
titled to better fees.
We the undersigned physicians
therefore agree to the following fees,
to take effect on and after October
lo, 1918.
Office consultation (strictly cash)
$1.50 to $5.00.
Day visits within city limits $3.00
Night visits within, 'city limits
(9.00 p. m. to 7 a. m.) $5.00.
Obstetrical cases within city limits
(ordinary) $35.00.
Out-of-town visits $1.50 per
mile plus the city fee..
Telephone consultation is consid
ered the same as office consultation.
All services must be on a cash
Signed C. A. HOOVER M. D.
W. W. BECK, M. D.
H. J. Simmons, M. D.
W. E. Patrie, M. D.
J. B. DAVIS, M. D.

Buttons, with the insignia of the
woman's committee, council of de
fense -may he obtained in 1000 lota
to retail at 10 cents each.
Any one wishing one of these
buttons send their name to MrB. E.
Thoreson, county chairman of wo
man's committee and if the aggre
gate number of the state reaches
1000 the order will be sent in.
Cambrai and Score of Towns Cap
tured in One of the Most Success
ful Days of Big Drive East
of Hlndenburg Line.
With the Army In France.—The Ger
man urmies are in full flight before the
British, American and French forces
on the front between Cambrai and St.
Quentin. Cuiubrui, the strong point
of the enemy in this region, has been
taken by the Canadians in its entirety,
and north, of Cambrai the Canadians
have deeply penetrated the German
Out in the open, east of what once
was the old Hlndenburg line, cavalry
Is hustling the retreating foe in what
virtually amounts to a rout. So fast
is the retreat that columns of the
allied troops in parade formation have
passed through numerous villuges,
completely out of contact with the
More than 10,000 prisoners, and be
tween 100 and 200 guns were cap
tured In Tuesday's fighting, and the
continuation of the buttle Wednesday
^suited in further large captures.
In the fighting, twenty-three German
divisions—more than a quarter «f a
million men—have been severely fiian
The. Germans are declared to be
fleeing to the east of Le Cateau, one
of the most Important railroad centers
In this region.
Behind them the Germans are leav
ing the country devastated, burning
towns and villages as they flee.
Reply to President's Note Will Be
Received Soon, It Is Expected.
Washington. — An early response to
President Wilson's note of inquiry to
the German chancellor Is expected by
American officials. While realizing
that an answer to the three pertinent
questions put to the Prince of Baden
will be very difficult if the original
proposal of the German government
not sincere, officials are confl
dent that Internal conditions in Ger
many and the tremendous exigencies
of the military situation will- force
speedy action by the chancellor if he
hopes to prolong the existence of his
cabinet beyond a few days.
Red Cross Will Mobilize Nursing Per
sonnel and Furnish Supplies.
following tele
gram, which Is self-explanatory, re
lates to the emergency medical and
nursing relief work furnished through
the United States public health serv
ice to communities unable to cope
with the present situation even with
state aid:
"To all State Officers;
"Public health service will mobilize
with aid volunteer medical service all
outside medical aid required In com
bating present Influenza epidemic. Red
Cross upon specific request from this
service will mobftlze nursing personnel
and furnish necessary emergency hos
pital supplies which cannot be ob
tained otherwise. Inform all city and
county health officers your state that
all appeals for aid must be made to
state health department, which will
make request of surgeon general, pub
lic health service, whenever local
needs require. Whenever necessary
public health service will establish dis
trict officers to co-operate with state
officials and distribute medical and
nursing personnel.
(Signed) BLUE, Surgeon General,
U. S. Public Health Service."
W ashington.—The
Government Guarantees Dividend.
Washington.—Under an agreement
completed October 10 between the
postoffice department and the Western
Union Telegraph company, the govern
ment agrees to pay all interest on out
standing bonds of the company, all
dividends and Interest payments due
stocks and bonds of subsidiary
companies, all taxes and operating
charges on the property and in addi
tion the sum of $8,000,000 annually.
This sum insures the present rite of
dividend on the company's stock.
Utah Bars All Meetings.
Salt Lake City.—To prevent the
spread of Spanish influenza through
out Utah, Dr. T. B. Beatty, state health
officer, issued an order, effective Oc
tober 10, closing theatres, schools,
churches and other Institutions and
assemblies which bring together con
courses of persons. Sixty-three cases
were reported in this city on Wednes
Youth Embezzled $40,000.
Los Angeles—Francis C. Friss, aged
22, was taken Into custody by the
police on telegraphic instructions from
Chicago, which said that Friss was
wnnted there to answer to charges of
embezzling $40,000.
Railway Reports Good Year.
New York.—Despite increased main
tenance and operating costs, the South
railway earned $14,037,415 during
the calendar year 1917, according to
the annual report issued a few days
ago. _ f
Famous Dome of the Rock, in the Holy
Land, Has Long Been Held
Sacred Place.
The Mussulman's grief at the fall of
Jerusalem is largely centered in the
fate of the Dome of the Rock. For
centuries devout Mohammedans have
journeyed to this spot, which they
count second only to the holy places of
Mecca in religious significance.
Directly under the rounded donje
topped with the Turkish crescent is the
sacred rock about which a host of tra
ditions—Jewish, Christian and Mo
hammedan—have been collected. From
this rock Mohammed ascended into
heaven on his steed El Borak, the light
ning. Here also, if tradition Is worth
anything, rested Noah's ark, and Jacob
saw the angelic vision. This spot is
18 miles,nearer heaven than any oth
er on the earth, and the Turks accept
the old Jewish theory that this is the
center of the earth. Here on the judg
ment day will the angel Gabriel stand
when he sounds his trumpet.
There Is little room for argument
over these statements. You accept or
reject them as you will. But long and
heated hare been the learned disser
tations to decide whether this Identical
spot, already overcrowded with asso
ciations, is the site of Solomon's tem
ple or of the tomb of Christ. Science
now leans toward the former conclu
sion and grants that very likely the
rock marks the place where stood the
altar of the famous Jewish temple.
Even for a confirmed skeptic the
place must hold some interest, for the
structure protecting the rock is a
worthy rival of the Taj Mahal In beau
ty of design. The building is octagon
al like a mosque and popularly called
the Mosque of Omar, to the distress
of the well Informed, who point out
that it is only a shrine and that the
true Mosque of Omar is a small vault
like building in no way connected with
the sacred rock.
Mohammedan worship Is as yet un
disturbed by the viceroy of the Chris
tians, the chief difference being that
the Mohammedan is now the tenant
and the unbeliever the landlord.
Simple Reason Why Imported Engine
Could Not Be Pereuaded to
Do Ita Duty.
The first locomotive used on the
Champlain & St. Lawrence railroad
came from Europe, accompanied by an
engineer who, for aome unexplained
reason, had it caged and secreted from
public view. The trial trip was made
by moonlight, in the presence of a few
interested persons, and it is not de
scribed as a success. Later, the im
ported engineer made several attempts
to set the Kitten—for such was the
nickname applied to this pioneer loco
motive-—In motion toward St. Johns,
but In vain; the engine proved refrac
tory, and horses were temporarily sub
stituted for it.
Meanwhile, the railroad officials call
ed In a practical engineer from the
United States, who annonnted that the
engine, which was thought to be hope
lessly unmanageable, was In good or
der and required only plenty of wood
and water. His opinion proved cor
rect, for after a little practice the en
gine attained the extraordinary speed
of 20 miles an hour 1—Prout's Railways
of Canada.
Elusive Happiness.
We must remember one thing. It la
not absolutely necessary to be happy.
It is all very well to talk about happi
ness, but one of the strange contra
dictions of life is that we can never
£nd happiness, if we search for It
Happiness Is elusive. It will escape
us, If we seek to hold it But if we
go our way, if we refuse to lose our
faith, no matter how sad we may be,
no matter how weary or how disheart
ened, we will learn to find happiness
In little things, in the reading of a
book, In the singing of a song, In the
making of a dress, in the doing of our
It Is the last thing indeed that Is
the real cure for the disillusionment
of life that comes to each of us. Work
Is the great panacea. If we work, and
work well, we shall find much to com
pensate us. And if along the way we
choose to pretend that dreams do
sometimes come true, who can blame
us I—Exchange.
What It Came To.
*Tve figured the whole thing out,
father," said Mabel. "The car, to be
gin with, will cost $5,000, which at 6
per cent is $300 a year. If we charge
10 per cent for depreciation it will
come to $500 more. A good chauf
feur can be had for $125 a month, or
$1,500 a year. I have allowed $10 a
week for gasoline and $5 for repairs.
The chauffeur's uniform and furs will
come to about $200.
what it comes to. Three hundred plus
"Don't bother, my dear, I know what
it comes to," said the old gentleman.
"What?" asked the girl.
"My dear," said the father impres
sively, "it comes to a standstill, right
here and now."—Exchange.
Now let's see
Under False Hair. /
Artificial and substitute hair is be
ing made in Germany, according to in
formation gathered by commerce re
ports, which say:
"The Importation of human hair
from China has long been stopped.
The surrogate which Is being used is
really a substitute for silk.
"At first silk hair was made, but the
sale of this article was forbidden by
the government. Far dolls glass hair
I* made."
it costs nothing extra
to chew Real Gravely
—the best chewing
plug in the world.
• • • •
It goes further—that's
why you can get the good
taste of this class of tobac
co without extra cost.
Break two or three
little squares off the
plug of Real Gravely.
It's a small chew —
tastes better and stays
with you longer than
your big chew of ordin
ary plug. That's why
• ■
10$ a pouch -and worth k
Idaho Crop Report
Winter Wheat
Good rains occured the latter part
of September and the first week in
October which facilitated plowing
and seeding for the winter
(wheat crop. In sections of north
Idaho seeding is completed, some
very good yields having been* ob
served. However, more rain is
needed in the panhandle before seed
ing can progress. The government
is asking Idaho to seed this fall a
minimum of 377,000 and a maximum
of 405,000 acrees of wheat, an in
crease over last fall's seeding of 26
per cent and 34 per cent respectfully.
Spring Wheat
Drouth in northern, western and
southern counties and frost in east
ern counties reduced the average
yield from twenty-two bushels last
year to twenty-one bushels. This In
dicates a production of 10,290,000
bushels compared with 8,250,000
bushels last year. Including the win
ter wheat crop, the preliminary esti
mate of all wheat production is 16,
670,000 bushels. Twin Falls county
reports that .the first million and a
half bushels threshed made an aver
age yield of forty-two bushels per
Oats '•
Oats averaged forty bushels per
acre giving a state production of 10,
320,000 bushels compared with an
average yield of thirty-nine bushels
and a production of 13,330,000 bush
els last year.
The season was a poor one for bar
ley. Drouth in the large producing
sections cut the yield per acre to
twenty-five bushels from a ten-year
average of thirty-eight bushels. The
production is *4,500,000 bushels, a
million bushels under last year.
Condition of the crop has improved
somewhat since September 1. Har
vest has commenced in the commer
cial sections, Bingham, Bonneville
and Twin Falls counties, where deal
Own Your Home
Telephone 389
On Account of Sickness
Must Sell. Newly Fur
nished. Doing Capaci
ty Business. Terms.
pupmumiMj^f.uwMuiiam STUDEBAKER
Service Garage
We have increased greatly the size of
and solicit your work which we are in a
position to do Promptly and Efficiently
5 expert mechanics—work guaranteed
Bowen Motor Co.
Bridge St.
ers and growers report early yields
.slightly better than last year. A con
dition of 88 per cent forecast a pro
duction of 4.583,040 bushels, a mil
lion and a half less than last year.
Drouth and Insect damage have re
duced somewhat, prospects in large
producing states of the east.
Clover and Alfalfa
A condition of 87 per cent forcasts
a production of.97,400 bushels of
clover seed. Alfalfa seed has done
well, an average of six bushels being
reported against 4.8 bushels last
Of the two classes of peas raised
in Idaho, commercial and. seed or
contract, there are 46,320 acres edis
tributed as follows: North Idaho 13,
000; Payette county 120; Twin Falls
section 1200 and upper Snake river,
Pocatello north 32,000. Early yields
indicate a probable average of fifteen
bushels, or a production of 673,800
bushels. The acreage last year was
43,673 acres with a production of
492,580 bushels.
There is an Increased acreage and
yield over last year in the two large
bean sections, viz: North Idaho and
the Twin Falls section. Twin Falls
county has increased its acreage
from 5495 to 11,618 with an average
yield of approximately 1680 pounds.
The average in north Idaho has in
creased from 25,000 last pear to 30,
000 this year, with an average yield
of 850 to 900 pounds, nearly double
last year's yield. Allowing for small
acreages in other counties the pre
liminary estimate on the total state
acreage is 44,000 acrees, compared
with 36,000 acrese as reported last
year and an indicated production for
1918 of 47,162,040 pounds.
The condition of the commercial
apple crop is 15 per cent with an in
dicated production of 390,000 boxes,
compared with a condition of 97 per
cent last year and a production of
2,718,000 boxes.
Sugar Beets
Splendid growing weather pre
vailed during September resulting in
rapid advancement of the crop. The
acreage is reduced, but good yields
are anticipated. Deliveries are being
made to the factories some of which
are already In operation.
Field Agent.
Why Suffer With
Fits or Falling Sickness?
Read the following letter:
Idaho Springs, Idaho,
Sept. 1st., 1918
Towns Remedy Co.,
Milwaukee, Wis.
Dear Sirs:
I beg to inform you that my wife
has not been bothered for a long
time with those attacks. We are
very well satisfied with the results
and I think that your treatment has
helped her wonderfully. If I meet
anyone that is afflicted I will sure
speak a good word for you. You
can use my name in testimony of
your treatment if you wish.
(Signed) JONES McCALL.
Our booklet on epilepsy with
scores of endorsements from' promi
nent people mailed free upon request
Milwaukee, Wis.
661 Third St.,

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