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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES: Advertisements under this head will be charged for at the rate of 10 cents per line each Issue. The Republican will not be re sponsible for more than one Inser tion for errors In classified adver tisements. FOR SALE— Miscellaneous 100 SHARri7s~IN*PEOPLE'S CANAL at J25.00 per share. Jphn L. Stevens, Pingree, Idaho. 15-4p. HEATING STOVES, ONE LARGE, one medium sized heater for sale at the Republican office. ROLL TOP, QUARTER SAWED oak office desk; also single Stude baker buggy in good condition. Phone 423R1. Mrs. O. F. Smith. _ 14a-tf. PURE BRED POLAND CHINA hogs. Ralph Johnson, Riverside, Blackfoot R2. 9a tf. 3000 HEAf) OF LOOSE WOOL ewes will sell any amount. These are a good grade of ewes and will sell cheap. Call me lip any time. O. L. Andus, Firth, Idaho. adv-8tf tf. FOR SALE OR TRADE A SIX ROOM MODERN HOUSE, _close In. Also a good business house, fine location and large .business. James Hunter. 5atf y - FOUND CHECK FOR $25 ON NEW FREE dom Bank, New Freedom, Wya. 10atf. AUTO CRANK AT REPUBLICAN office. Apply to this office. lOtf. WANTED WE WANT SALES REPRSENTA tives in every town in Idaho. We perfer men who have sold stock, insurance, real estate, books or who have had no sales exper ience, but would like to develop into salesmen. We train every ap plicant accepted and provide a system that will enable anyone who works to make from $75 to $lo0 per week. Can also, use Wo men of exceptional ability. Posi tion permanent. In applying state age, past business experience, number of years you have lived in community and references. Ad dress in confidence. Kane Mfg. Co., 1626-27 L. C. Smith Building, Sontflp WorIi GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUEWORK. Phone 882W, Idaho Falls. SPUDS. CALL 23. CLAKE FUEL& D. A. 12tf. 15a-3 ri. 14-4 Ice Co. for information. Stone. LOST SATURDAY MORNING, BLACK lap robe. Reward if returned to J*. D. Wilson, Route 2. SADDLE AT MONROE BEET DUMP October 15 Reward if returned to B. Whitmill, Blackfoot, route 2. adv. 14-5p adv. Ip. STRAYED THERE IS AT MY PLACE AT Riv erside, one black 2 year old geld ing, weight about 800 pounds, no brands. Owner identify animal and pay expenses and take animal H. H. Koplin, Blackfoot, 14tf. away. Route 2. WILL EXCHANGE HORSES FOR MILK COWS I have some horses that I will sell, or exchange for milk cows. L. J. TURPIN, Blackfoot, Route 2. 15atf. * F. J. Stone of Driggs, returned home Monday evening, after spend ing a few days in Blackfoot visiting friends. ♦ B AyTS F OR SALE First class gray wool quilt batting for sale at 75 cents per pound, post age prepaid. We also make first class mattresses from clean iwprnout clothing. Investigate and you will find we save you half on the price of a new mattress. & Batt Co., Brigham, Utah. WOOL Brigham Mattress 15a-2p ♦ BUCKS FOR SALE I have sixty-five Hampshire yearl H. C. C. Rich, adv. 15-tf. lng bucks for sale. Pingree, Idaho. ♦ After October 15 the government will have inspecotrs watching all po tatoes being loaded and anything that fails to grade up to a certain requirement will have to resort thfm before they will be accepted for shipment. Don't trust to children to do your grading for it may be ex pensive experience. The U. S. grade No. 1 calls for nothing smaller than 1 7-8 Inch and no sun-burn, or frost, or scab, or cut potatoes. Kindly take warning and don't be rejected. 14tf. jlF you WOULD i KNOW REAL FOOD-DEU6HTA^ „ Buy meat of us - youLi. Find, its Right! Jg) ® •* o, C«C IF YOU WANT TO BECOME ACQUAINTED with real food-delight there is a very simple way of becoming introduced. Order your /meats here. This is a shop where there is no such thing as a piece of meat that isn't of the highest grade or a customer who isn't thoroughly satisfied. CENTRAL MEAT MARKET The Oualitv Shop L. B: DORE & SONS | LOCAL NEWS * ! M. C. Wade of Dillon, Montana, is here visiting a few days. J. A. Ash of Soda Springs, was a business visitor here Tuesday. M. L. Harper Was a business vis fFor here from Pocatello Tuesday. Marvin Luton is able to be around again after a short illness. Roy Bell is reported as having the influenza. Life insurance. Beebe. Preston Cherry accompanied Mer ritt Andersen to Pocatello Monday. Miss Geraldine Varley was on the sick list the first of the week. adv 165tf Lewis Bess spent Monday in P6Ca tello. Mrs. Mae Sprague,.who has been ill for several days is much im proved. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Madsen came down from Mackay Monday for a few days stay here. Mrs. George Thompson has been very ill for several days but is now much improved. Miss Glendora Malcom is assisting at the treasurer's office at the court house until school starts. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Grosebeck went to Hamilton, Idaho, Tuesday to live. Miss Aurora Harrington spent the fore part of the week visiting with relatives in Shelley. Mrs. I. R. Stocking went to Dew eyville Tuesday to visit with her daughter.. Carl Hickenlooper went to Sugar City Wednesday, to remain for an indefinite time . Dr. C. V. Williams veterinary sur Phone 15, residence 147W. adv. 3 ltf N. F. Willie of Aberdeen, was a business visitor here the fore part of the week. W. M. Jones was a visitor here from Dubois, Idaho, Monday and Tuesday. x G. A. Bistorus of Idaho Falls, was down Tuesday attending to some business matters. James Ryan returned Monday af ter spending a fdwi days in Good ing, attending to business. Mrs. James Ryan spent a few days of this week visiting with friends and relatives in Idaho Falls. veea. a Blackfoot visitor Tuesday and Wed-' D. E. Streadbeck of Pingree, was nesday. Harry Holden of Idaho Falls ,was a business visitor in Blackfoot the first of the week. Dustin Wakefield of Arco, spent a few hours in Blackfoot Tuesday at tending to business, C. .Weaver, third trick operator at the O. S. L. depot, is suffering an attack of influenza. J. J, Duller of Ogden, was a busi ness "visitor in Blackfoot the first of the week. Miss Minnie Meek returned this morning, after spending a few day& in Ogden attending to business. Miss Laura Whittick, of the Brown-Hart company, was on the sick list the first of the week. Miss Aurora Harrington is work ing at the Golden Rule Store tem porarily. Mrs. I. B. Chapman left Wednes day for Salt Lake, where she will make her home. Mrs. Frazer went to Pocatello Wednesday to visit a few days with her daughter. Books on tne war at the public library in the city hall at Blackfoot. tf. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Ray went to Alexander, Idaho, Wednesday for an indefinite time. Miss Neola Carlson has accepted a position at Biethan's for a short time. 7 Miss Gertrude Kinney spent this week in Pocatello visiting with her parents. Miss Lyn Thompson is working at the-C. W. & M. Co., during the ab sence of her sister, Mrs. Guy Priest. Miss Via Barton, who is in Poca tello, and very ill with the influenza, is now convalescent. Ben Lyons has been seriously ill for the past few days. At last re ports he was somewhat improved. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mann of Og den, spent a few days in Blackfoot the first of the week attending to business. Miss Elsie Potter returned to her home in Pocatello Monday, after spending a few days in Blackfoot vis iting with Miss Geraldine Varley. Miss Agnes Mulvllle came home from Butte Tuesday, and will visit with her mother and friends until school reopens. The Mesdames Maude Osburne and Agnes Decker of Pocatello, were business visitors here the fore part of the week. Mr. and Mrs. H. Neville and little daughter, Gladys, spent Wednesday in Pocatello visiting with relatives and friends. Miss Mildred Brown and brother, Edwin, went to Salt Lake Wednes day and will visit there a while be fore joining their father, George E. Brown, in Nitro, West Virginia. If you haye to harvest buy the "Baby Beet Puller." acknowledged the most satisfactory beet puller on the market. For sale by Hendrie ImpLment company, lltf Mrs. Ed Jones and Miss Suzy Cher rington, left last week for Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, where they will spend a few days visiting with LeRoy Jones, who is in training there. Tried and E. R. Madsen spent Wednesday at the duck ponds. Ralph W. Adair, A. H. Simmons and C. V. Fisher made a business trip to Aberdeen Thursday. Miss R. Malon left Wednesday for her home in Wallace, where she will remain until school is opened again. Charles Clark, who has been ill with influenza for the past few weeks is able to be out again. Mrs. H. F Peck will go to Burley Tuesday to visit a few days with rela tives. . „ , _ . _ Clifford Royce and Preston Cherry j went to Fort Hall Tuesday, where they will be employed during vaca tion - _ _ , . . . Spencer Eccles pf Logan, spent a few days of this week in Blackfoot I attending to business and visiting' friends. Miss Carmon Dickenson spent Sun day in Idaho Falls visiting with friends. / Mesdames Frank Knowlden 'and sister, Mrs. Oliver, of Nebraska, went to Pocatello ' Tuesday to visit with their sister. George E. Brown and- Albert Crump left Wednesday morning for Nitro, West Virginia, wihere they will work for the government. I James Martin, manager of the C. W. & M. Co., who has been very ill j for the past several days, is now much improved. ... , , » H. F. Hofer spent the week-end in ' Ddlon attending to business. Mr. Hofer is one of the managers of the Wortham Showis. n. A. Stone, ,the potato buyer for .D. Ebbett, .will be located at Clark Fuel and Ice company, 196 West Bridge street, Blackfoot, after October 1, phone 23. I will be jflad to do business with you and always 4 >ay the market .price and will "treat -•ou right." W 11a tf MOTHER AND HOUSEKEEPER DISCUSSES CASH AND CARRY I want to say "I'm with you, count on me," to Mrs. Trego's remarks upon the hardships that cash and carry is imposing upon alread over burdened mothers. We have heard and read much this year about the welfare of mothers and babies ahd it is high time that somebody set about doing something to relieve the pressure of mothers' obligations in stead of adding more burdens, agree with Mrs. Trego that Unless some arrangement can be made be fore winter, there will be actual suf fering among women, children and elderly people thru being compelled to go down, town in severe weather to "personally pay their money over the counter before they can get any thing to eat. I It is not the cash part that worries us; any reasonable cash on delivery plan would meet with few or no ob jections. Nor is it altogether the carrying of pur parcels home. Hav ing gone thru the ordeal of getting three or four tots and ourselves ready to go and dragging them in and out of storees and shops and home again, the mere task of carry ing parcels sinks into comparative insigniflance. I have three youngsters to get ready and take with me every time I go down town. Do the best I can, nothing happens to delay me, I can if I make every minute count and not get ready, go and come, put away wraps etc and get to work again in less than two hours. Now to take two hours out of a busy day .wash day for intsance, amounts to a do mestic calamity decidedly averse to any phase of conservation. There must be at least a hundred women in this one town who spend as much time every day going to market not to mention those who' can go with less sacrifice. Here then are 200 working hours filled to overflowing with household duties, most of them directly concerned with conserving food and clothing, spent in doing the work that one person could do in eight hours or less. I also wish to submit the idea that any saving of food effected by the plan is in danger of being offset by the temptation to carry home read prepared or quickly prepared foods to get a quick and easy meal after a tiresome trip. I shall not discuss at this time the merits of either the cash or the credit system, nor the questions of whether cash and carry has really increased the visible supply of food and whether we were promised a reduc tion in prices that we did not get. Many of us would be quite willing to pay a trifle extra sometimes, if it were necessary, to have our sup plies brought to us C. O. D. or any other way that shift the burden from the babies and the infirm. Two solutions have come' to my notice. One is the establishment of small stores in the residence sections. Vve have such a little store in our neighborhood and it certainly is a blessing to be able to go in old shoes, breakfast cap and apron, buy enough to tide the family over till I can get time to go down town and be home again in five minutes. Of course such little stores handle only the commonest of necessities, but the proprietors might take orders for any reasonable article? and bring them out to be called fof later in the day. The other plan is for some woman who has a car to do the shopping for the entire neighborhood. She'calls every mornilg for the orders and the money, goes to market, brings home and delivers the articles on a per centage basis. It is annoying of course that the babies, bless their inocent trouble smeness, have to interfere with, the satisfactory operation of such a per fectly lovely plan. But then cash and carry isn't the first thing babies ever interfered with. We'll just have to recognize the fact that they are here in the majority of normal homes in Blackfoot as elsewhere and we must do the best we can for them. It will not be doing our best for little tots of three and four years to have to trudge down town thru the snow so that their mothers can go to per sonally buy groceries and meat. What are we going to do about it? i,xRS. M. E. SOTH. by of as of in by G4X)B1NG AND Xl'GEXT From the Gooding Leader Next Tuesday the people Of Idaho will decide whether Frank R. Good ing or John F. Nugent shall repre sent them in the United States sen ate. It is not the first time in Idaho that there has been a case of Good ing against Nugent. Twelve years ago these two men were pitted against each other in the struggle brought about by the darkest tragedy in the state's his tory. In that struggle Gooding as governor of the state employed every resource of the state to sup press the forces of lawlessness and crime and bring to justice the real assassins of qx-Governor Stunen berfe—Haywood, Moyer, and Petti bone—while John F. Nugent, as one of Haywood's attorneys, sought by every means at his command t'o se cure the release of these criminals. j It }s not out of p i ace to recall the j n f amoug methods employed in that ^ e f ensei methods which aroused the Hot indignation of every law-abid ing citizen in the United States. Other Idaho attorneys refused to de fend these criminals, altho offered fabulous fees, but John F. Nugent was not restrained by any fine R( , r ,, n i es I Had the people of Idaho been called upon at the conclusion of that I trial to decide which of the two men they should send to the United States j senate, Nugent would not have re ceived enough votes to have made it worth while to count them. He would have received the support of ' tbe socialists and the anar c jji B tj c dement and that would have be€n a t, out a n Why should there be a different result now? People .have reason to wonder whether irwas Nugent's service as Haywood's attorney and his subse quent service as political agent of this same element, that appealed to Townley and the other socialist leaders of the Non-partisan league when they selected him as their can didate for senator. The fact that the national executive secretary of the Non-partisan league recently served as Haywood's attorney, and that Nu gent was alscr Haywood's former at torney, may be a mere coincidence, NOT SUPPORTING SENATOR BORAH (Continued from page four) his party and his people. On war measures he has leaned towards the position and sentiment of LaFollett. ne has opposed a good many things. He was opposed to sending any soldiers to Europe, and he voted against a number of the big war measures that were vital ahd urgent. He voted against the national wo man suffrage amendment, and in dis regard of the state plaform of his party at home. He has recently changed his position without giving what is considered a valid reason. He has been rather ardently endorsed by the Non-partisan league, and well read men who note the movements of the league leaders in New York and Washington, and their interest in Borah, and Borah's relations to them, do not like the outlook. They are afraid of him. They say that other great men have gone wrong* and why not Borah. The Democrat in the race against Senator Borah is Frank L. Moore, undeniably an able man, and one whose position on vital questions al ready acted upon in the senate would have been more pleasing to Repub licans than Borah's. What their respective positions might be on future questions is as apparent to one man as to another, and eafth individ ual must settle his own problems at the polls Tuesday. This little newspaper is Republi can in politics, but not hidebound, it prints the Republican ticket in full this time, for the first time in six years. But that does not mean that the editor will cast his individ ual vote for Senator Borah when he is acting queer and there is a big, broad-minded Democrat in the race. Frank Moore has not been accused of tying up with the Non-partisans nor favoring the enemies of the country nor doing anything pleasing to Bill Haywood and company. Gooding and Moore in the senate would be good timber these days. A good many Republicans are not in a position to speak their minds, but the editor of this little sheet is different. A frank expression of our beliefs on matters of public interest, is one luxury we indulge in. ♦ AN ELECTION PUZZLE Voters have to choose between Gooding and Nugent, and between Borah and Moore. If you should vote for both Gooding and Nugent, if you should vote for Borah and Moore, your vote woulud not be counted at all. Two are seeking the long term and two are seeking the short term, each being a definite place to fill, and having definite can didates. Study the ticket carefully on page seven of this issue, different from the primary; you can vote for men on both political part ies if you wish, and if you are broad minded Beware constitution, three to abolish the office of state be voted yes, for we have rearranged with a or It is you probably will. •e of amendments to the The one numbered our educational system commissioner to take the place of the superintendent, and we are now paying both officials. Vote yes on that and complete the plan adopted several years ago. ♦ GLENN BAILEY PASSES AWAY Glenn Bailey, son of George Bailey died at their home in Groveland Thursday morning at 2 o'clock, fol lowing an attack of influenza. Ar rangements for funerak services have not been made. His mother proceeded him only a few days ago, and he has another brother, who is seriously ill with the same dicease. The R. B. Ferris sale advertised for Tuesday, Oct. 29 was called off in order to be in harmony with the Board of Health, prohibiting public gatherings of any nature. Another date will be set and the sale read vertised at some future time, vertised at some future time. adv. 1 but they may also be regarded by some suspicious people as connect ing links between Haywood, the Non-partisan league and Nugent. If the voters judge these two men by their record, there should b^ little question as to the result. Nu gent has no record of public signific ance except as Haywood's attorney and as a professional politician, the leader of a minority faction in the Democratic party. Gooding's record forms an impor tant part of the state history and is known to all. It is no secret that iownley's agents gathered the re cords of the Gooding administration and searched the archives with mag nifying glasses in the hope that something might be discovered that would reflect upon his integrity and serve as political capital, but found nothing. They have charged that the power trust, the timber trusL and countless other, trusts are spencring thousands of dollars to elect Gooding, but they can hardly expect this charge to be taken seriously except by the most gullible of voters. There is abso lutely ffO question of .partisan poli tics involved in' this-election, so far as Idaho is concerned. Nugent is the candidate of Town ley's Non-partisan league and noth ing else; altho his name appears on the Democratic ballot, it was not put there by the Democrats. He was not the choice of the Democratic voters and will owe his election ab solutely and solely to the Non-par tisan league. The league's program calls for the state ownership of in dustries and control of the govern ment by a class, and for the benefit of a class. If elected, Nugent would owe his election to the league's nom ination and league votes, and after election, could not honorably repu diate the league platform. There fore, as a candidate, he stands for class rule and socialism, and if elected, the Non-partisan league will' have a representative and a supporter in the United States senate. Governor Gooding, while nomin ated by Republican voters, has made his campaign upon the Issue raised by the Townley party, opposing as un-American that party's attempt to overturn our whole system and theory of government ,and substitut ing class rule and socialism. On this issue and his pledge to support all war measures of the president he is receiving the aggressive support of thousands of Democrats. MR. FARMER DID YOU KNOW? That to be a "good" Non-partisan leaguer you must embrace Socialism? That it is a ''Boss Ridden" Socialistic movement? That McKaig, Boss Townley's Idaho right hand man, was a close associate and ardent defender of Kate Richards O'Hare now in prison for sedition? That Boss Townley and his hand picked governor of North Dakota, stood for and defended this same Kate Richards O'Hare? That Boss Townley's hand picked governor Frazer vetoed the terminal elevator bill passed in North Dakota, because with the law there would be no further use for the league and no further opportunity to milk the farmer? That Boss Townley and his crowd opposed the war and the sale of liberty bonds until they found it was unpopular to take that stand? That all the ''Higher Ups" in the league are .either Socialists, I. W. W.'s or both? That you.have nothing in common with the I. W. W. or the So ciaiist? That the league program mortgages your property to buy pro perty to be owned by the wbple people in common, including the tramps? , .. If you had known even these few truths would you have joined? It is not to late to do the right thing! We urge you to think, to study and refrain from doing that which you will surely ever after regret. Mr. Richardson Has Seen the Light Blackfoot, Idaho, Octorber 29, 1918. To whom it may concern: The organizer of the Non-partisan league who took my sub scription told me the league was not a political organization; that ;he ground had been bought at Moreland to build a farmers' ware house and that there were two or three warehouses marked out in . Blackfoot and they would be finished by fall and assured me it was not a Socialist movement I have found out that it is radically socialistic in principles and I stopped payment on my $16.00 check vuhen I found I had been deceived. I believe the farm bureau is what the farmer needs and not Socialism. Yours truly, '(Signed) T. S. RICHARDSON. Mr. League Member: Did the organizer misrepresent anything to you to get you to join? If so do you still trust them? , Unloading Non-partisans The Bingham county farm bureau in its published statement of a few days ago, saying that it had no connection with the Non partisan league, Indicates that the farmers or the farm bureau are rather sensative about their relations and sensative about being mentioned in connection with the league. Society of Equity Disclaims Statements being made by candidates on the Non-partisan league ticket to the affect that the Society of Equity had endorsed them suggested an investigation of the matter with the result that the society denies everything of the sort. This office rang up A. Y. Satterfield, manafeer of the Society of Equity with head office at Po catello and he said the Society of Equity is in business, but not in politics and that they pay no attention to the politics of their mem bers or their board of directors; that they do not endorse any po litica party or movement. . ' . . .. XT He stated emphatically that they have not endorsed the Non Dartisan league nor any of is candidates nor given any endorsement ■o any one and that candidates claiming such endorsement are mis representing the facts. REPUBLICAN CENTRAL COMMITTEE. J. H. ANDERSEN, Chairman adv Ewes For Sale IN LOTS of 100 or MORE Located at I. J. Spraker ranch six miles west of Blackfoot. •For particulars inquire of Kaiser and Balan at the First National Bank or Eccles Hotel. • N At Four o'Clock Saturday Afternoon THE MESH BAG the October birthday gift, will be given away to the person whose birthday cor responds with the date en graved on the bag. THE NOVEMBER PRIZE WILL BE A LADY'S ApATE RING. If you have a birthday in November don't fail to reg ister the date. * It don't cost anything to register and you may be the lucky person. Blackfoot Jewelry Company Blackfoot Broadway On the other hand, Nugent is re ceiving the support of some thou sands of Republicans who have em braced Townley's socialism. All party lines are ignored in this elec tion. If the voter will just bear in mind the records of the two candi dates and the issues they represent, „ there can be little doubt as to the re sult, but it is given out at the league headquarters that they are depending upon the blindly ignorant vote.